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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID Tucidoy, November 3B, 1972 Killer to kil again PARIS (Rculor) Two con- victs who killed a nurse and a guard in a prison riot were guillotined in Hie Santc prison first executions in France since President George Pompidou cam'.- to power in 1969 Claude Buffet and RoEert Bontcmns had wailed five months to meet Iheir death They were convicted in June and earlier this monlh Ihcir lawyers personally pleaded will: President Pompidou for cle- mency. He refused lo commute the deaih sentences. The case had caused country wide interest in the future of the death penally in France A poll published Saturday in the mass-circulation newspaper France-Soir showed that 27 per cent of the French people wanl to see it abolished. The last previous execution in France was March 11, 1969 when a child murderer and rap- ist was guillotined in Amiens There have been four execu- tions in the last 10 years. Buffet had been convicted on anolher murder charge. The nurse and guard, taken hostage during an unsuccessfif escape altcmpt Sent. 21, 1971 had their throats slit. Buffet demanded to be guillo- tined and said that he would kill again if reprieved. Military alliances ignored HELSINKI, Finland (AP) Thirty-four countries preparing for the conference on security and co-operation in Europe cleared another procedural hurdle today. The delegates agreed to dis regard military alliances during their consultations in prepara- tion for the conference. Romania, a member of the Communist Warsaw pact, bad asked Friday lhat the rules of procedure pledge all countries to take part on a basis of equal- ity and independence, regard- less of military lies. The United States, Canada and their Weslern allies, as well as Switzerland and Yugoslavia supported Ihe motion, which the Soviet Union said was unneces- sary. DISREGARD ALLIANCES The compromise called for the Helsinki consultations to be conducted "outside military al- liances." A delegate said the com- promise was worked out during a recess after the United states and its allies rejected a Polish proposal made with Soviet sup- port. The Poles wanted to say "outside any category of bloc." An informed sources said this was unacceptable to Ihe West because it might bar one spokesman from representing the nine countries of the en- larged European Common Mar- ket. The compromise was offi- cially presented by an indicalion that the country which had raised the issue as satisfied. Siklis stranded in Canada TORONTO (CP) A plea has been made for help for 500 Siklis stranded in Canada be- fore Nov. 3 when Immigration Minister Eryce Mackasey sus- pended the right of visitors lo apply for landed immigrant sta- tus. The or-ca.'ion was a cer- emony at Sikh Temple where most of Toronto's 2.500 Sikhs galhercd lo mark Ihe 503rd hirlhday of the founder of Iheir Indian Glu-u Nar.ak. Uday Singh, a mathematics professor at Sudbury's Lauren- tian University, said Mr. Mack- asey made Sikhs "refugees" with his announcement that all would-be immigrants must ap- ply in their homeland. Singh said all hud put up S200 bor.ds lo enter Canada and some who sold Ihcir homes in India have nowhere to go un- less the government Ids Ihcin slay. FAIIMKK KINDS COLOMBO, Sri Lanka (AP) A cbrysolH'ryl cat's eye, a large gem .sparkling with live colors, has been purchased for by .lapancco induslriali.st Sadao llamado. A poor farmer found it two years ago in his back yard Kalnnptira, which means Cily of (Inns. NEW PRIME MINISTER Norman Kirk, h is wife, and son Jeremy, in jubilant mood, after tabor party's landside victory in general eleclion. now in style OTTAWA (CP) Scienlists doing applied research have tended lo stress llio scholarly approach of pure research in Lheir applications for grants. Edmonton sports olJ'icial dies EDMONTON (CP) -Charles M. Small, 90, former city trea- surer and member of the Ed- monton Sports Hall of Fame, died here. Born in Scotland, Mr. Smail immigrated lo Canada in 1903 and settled in Edmonton in He held various posts with the city from 1907 until his re- tirement as city treasurer in 1949. Mr. Smail was active in both provincial and federal soccer circles, and was elected pres- ident of the Dominion Football Association in 1933 He served in that capacity for two years. He was appointed to the Ed- monton Sports Hall of Fame in 1933. true EDMONTON (CP) A trio ated Dial For Action, a tele- et out in I phone answering service which of young visionaries si 1969 with four bands to promote provides a caller with informa- lion on enlcrtainment offered a dream of making Edmonton the music capital of Western niohtly in the cily, a weekly Canada. The foundation of Studio City Musical Ltd., was laid in 1937 when Don McKenzie and lus wife, Sandy, formed Tumac Enlerpriscs to handle the Band of Sound in which Don played. By 1969, Tumac was booking three other bands and Don and two other members of the Band pf Sound, Albert Rasko and Art Price, created the present agen- cy with offices in Don's base- ment. QUIT JOGS A year later the three prin- cipals quit their jobs and, using the four clients as a base, went into the husiness fulltime. All had worked in the ac- counting business and combin- ing this background with their knowledge of (he entertainment field, they set down a course of action. "This province was loaded with untapped says Don, who at 30 is the oldest of the trio. "But no one had laken the time to promote it." "We hoped to provide a ve- hicle for local talent lo make the big time or at least obtain a public image." GAINS FOOTHOLD Faced with competition from two established hooking agen- cies that dealt mainly in "one- nighlcr" business- Studio City Musical Ltd., decided Lo cater lo hotels and clubs. The company offered person- alized service entertainment tailored lo suit each establish- ment's atmosphere and clien- tele and soon cornered the local night club business. In 1971, the agency bought out its major competitor in the one-nighter market ar.d gained a foothold in Calgary. Branches were established in Calgary, Red Deer and Penliclon, B.C. The company now represents 62 bands and has increased its average net monthly earnings lo S8.000 from the SIM2 it earned in its first month of operation. A staff of 13 works out of spacious headquarters that oc- cupy half the second floor of a small business building in Ed- monton and four others man the three branch offices. "We have a policy of hiring only people who have a back- ground in entertainment and we insist they remain active in the Don says. "An en- tertainment background is ne- cessary if the staff is to cope with the problems faced by the entertainers or our busi- ness clientele." TALENT CONTRACTS I Don, Al and Art have con- tinued Ihe'r association with .he Band of Sound and perform regularly. Now lhat the company has established a firm base, Don says it will concer.trale on pro- moting its talent nationally anil in the United Stales. Talent exchange ive been made wilh agencies l Vancouver. Regina, Winni- leg, Toronto, Chicago and Washington. Colorful booklcls, brochures, biographies and pho'ograyihs ire being produced by a graph- ics firm whose sole client is the booking agency. These arc dis- ;ributcd to potential cuslomcrs in Canada and U.S. I-ocally- Ihe compary has cre- [Yiiiuie buys Regina firm CALCiAHY (CP) Trim.-ic j M, a Calgary-based transpor- j .alion company, lias purchasnl L'nitcd Conlradors I.Id. by the shaves of I'nilcd's parent, Mindcvco llinoral lie- .'clopnicnt Corp. Ltd. of licginii. I United has been involved in constructing small and mc- lium pipelines for Iho IS years ami builds about miles annually. magazine provides the same in- formalion in print and is dis- tributed for a fee to hotels and motels. "So far we've stayed clear of debt and we plan to continue expanding, consolidating our position, and expanding again unlil OIL' goal is Don says. But now that the fashion is to do more applied work, appli- cants are stressing work rele- vant to industry. ''That's called grant- says R. F. Park, di- rector of the office of grants and scholarships for the Na- tional Research Council. Research is research, he said in an interview Monday, and it can't always be divided into that which has immediate appli- is good for the that which is necesary background to sci- ence and which may, even- tually, lead to science break- throughs. The council goal "during the last nearly 50 years has been to support good he said. 'In years past there might have been an emphasis on pure research, but I think there is a reasonable balance now." He was commenting on the annual NRC report on support of university research for the 1971-72 fiscal year, which was released Monday. The 618-page volume listed all university research projects re- ceiving council ?70.2 million. Support ranged from a spe- cial S134 grant to enable one scientist to buy computer time for a study in cellulate biology to a group grant of The report was released at a lime when some government sources are predicting that the granting funclion will be re- moved from Ihe NRC. The council has, during Ihe last year especially, cnmc un- der strong criticism. A statement on llie NRC was expected before the end of the year from the science ministry, but with a new minister this may be delayed. Jean Sauvc Monday replaced Alaslair Gil- lespie as minister in an exleu- live cabinet overhaul. The Senate special committee on science policy, under chair- man Maurice Lamonlagne, rec- last March lhat "tht granting function of NRC should be separated from Ihe operation of its Mr. Gillespie said in June lhat be was "impressed with Ihe argument for separa- ting the granling function from NRC." VIOLENT STORM Tlie smallest but most violent of .'ill known slorms is the tor- nado. How "Now, like thousands of in-1 ahead faster in your job and lelligent men and women who social life You'll gain new have not had college training in English, you can gain the poise and confidence plus the respect of those around you." For readers of Ihis news- paper, Bolander has made available a free 32-page book- ability lo tpaak and wrile like a college gradualc without go- ing back to says Don Bolander of Career "The new C. I. Method' let tint tells how you can gain makes it easy. In only lliilhc abiilv lo speak and write minutes a day at home, you like a college graduate, in your can build up your vocabulary, own home. Just scud your slop making embarrassing j name, cddrcss and zip code on mistakes, improve your writ-1 a postcard or letter to Don ing, discover the 'secrets' of! Bolander, Career Instilute, Dept interesting conversation." According lo Eolander. "Once you gain a mastery of English, you'll find yourself able to get IE-S-S2 Kumlclcin Illinois 6B060. (A home slutiy The booklet will be mailed promptly with no nbiigalion. TheTimelsNow All of a sudden candy floss soft and sassy angora blend sweaters! Get all wrapped up in a cloud of soft. Pop one over your head and neslle inlo a floss of cosy. You'll look adorable, sassy. Baby pales of Lemon, Pink, White or Blue. S.M.L. a-Wrap sweater b-Short-sleeved pullover c-Long-slceved turtleneck at Junior Bazaar SIMPSONS OcdllS Quality costs no more STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 n.m. to p.m. Thursday und Friday 9 ci.m. lo 9 p.m. Centra Village Mall. Telephone 328-9231 ;