Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, September News in brief Sextuplets show progress DENVER. Colo. (AP) The only girl among the five Stanek sextuplcts had her hair shampooed and is preparing to join two of her brothers in diapers, doctors said today. The shampoo was adminis- tered to Catherine, the largest of the nine-day-old babies Dr. James Strain said John and Jeffrey, who were put in diapers earlier, and Catherine and Steven are listed in good condition. The fifth baby. Nathan, is in satisfactory condition because his breathing is aided by a respirator. Strain said he believes the live babies are "out oi the woods." barring something1 unforeseen such as infections, to which premature babies are susceptible. The sixth baby. Julia, died a week ago from a lung ailment. Three of the others also show- ed mptoms of the illness but overcame them Funeral held for king STOCKHOLM (AP) Swe- den's King Gustaf VI Adolf. was buried with stately ceremonies here today. Tens of thousands of Swedes lined central Stockholm streets as the remains of the late king were brought by horse-drawn hearse from the palace to the cathedral for the funeral service King Gustaf. at 90 the world's oldest monarch, died Sept 15 after a four-weeks il- lness. He was succeeded by his grandson Carl Gustaf. who at 27 became the world's youngest king. Weather hampers search VICTORIA Search planes were unsuccessful again Monday in their hunt for two aircraft, one of them a Canadian Forces Tracker, missing in central British Columbia. Early-morning tog and cloud hampered the search Monday, although the weather cleared in the afternoon, allowing more than 20 planes to take part The Tracker aircraft, carry- ing lour men, went down Thursday while hunting tor CP Air'pilot Neil Carey of North Vancouver, whose private light plane dis- appeared last Tuesday on a flight trom Terrace to QucMiel Aboard the tracker were Capt Larry Schaulele of Bow Island. Alia.. Capt John Scammel of Windsor. Ont.. and Capt Ted Bade and Sgt. Sherman Pye. both of Dart- mouth. N S Peron keeps promise BUENOS AIRES (Reuter) Gen. Juan Peron has quick- ly showed his hand against Argentina's left-wing guerrillas, outlawing the powerful People's Revolutionary Army ERP only hours after his election as president The decree was signed by the Peronist provisional president. Raul Lastiri, from whom Peron takes over next month. It reflected the policies of the 77-year-old general who has been virtual ruler of Argentina since he returned here last June from nearly 18 years in exile. Peron promised a crackdown on Marxist guerrillas during the election campaign which swept him to victory Sunday with 61 per cent of the vote.. The Peronist government which took over last May. following its election triumph in March, had been showing mounting anger against the ERP guerrillas who in recent weeks put an end to their honeymoon with the Peronists. Voluntary overtime sought DETROIT (AP) The United Auto Workers (UAW) union says it will try to secure tighter limits on mandatory overtime at Ford Motor Co. after winning a compromise on the issue at Chrysler Corp. UAW Vice-President Ken Bannon announced the MODERN INDUSTRIAL RENTALS 1250 1st Ave.S. Phone 328-8896 "Industrial and Home Owner Rentals" RUG SHAMPOOERS FLOOR SANDERS RENTAL IS YOUR BEST BUY negotiating strategy Monday as 127.500 union members returned to work at Chrysler following a nine-day work stoppage. "We'll be going after volun- tary overtime." Bannon said. At Chrysler, the union won a landmark concession that limits compulsory overtime. Boyle suffers stroke Military wedding for Anne LONDON (AP) Princess Anne will have a full-scale military wedding when she marries army Capt. Mark Phillips Nov. 14, despite political and public charges the occasion will cost too much A defence ministry spokes- man said Monday night 850 soldiers, including a large contingent from Phillips's unit based in West Germany, will take part. However, the parade will be smaller than the 1.400 men. provided tor the weddings of the Queen's sister. Princess Margaret, and the Queen herself when as princess she married Prince Philip. The soldiers will form a guard of honor and a military band. The local point of the critics" objections was ex- pected to be the 21 officers and 213 troopers and Phillips's regiment, the Queen's Dragoon Guards, who will be flown to Britain from Ger- many at public expense for the wedding WASHINGTON (AP) W. A (Tony) Boyle, former United Mine Workers president, was in a coma to- day and listed in critical con- dition at a Washington hospital after suffering a pos- sible stroke. Boyle, who faced murder charges in the 1969 New Year's Eve slaying of union insurgent Joseph (Jock) Yablonski. his wife and daughter, was reported at 8.30 a m. EDT "in a very, very critical condition." A 4 a.m. EDT statement on Boyle said his condition was "not stable and he has not gained consciousness Boyle had been scheduled to appear today for a hearing on a murder charge in connection with the deaths of the Yab- lonskis. 2nd CUT SLABS 8 Ft. 75 .00 Per Cord 2x8 and 2x12 FIR Utility, random lengths. .00 PerM 170 ATTENTION FARMERS AND RANCHERS 2x10 KILN DRIED SPRUCE Random lengths. Utility grade. .00 190 ParM 1x10 Rough BOARDS 1 stgiade 16' lengths. 23 Lin. Ft. ADVANCE LUMBER CO. LTD. 13th St. and 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-3301 "Your Pioneer Lumber Dealer Since 1925" Extra strong, extra long Circus performer Mihaly Mezaros of Hungary lights up 100-millimetre cigarette, as Vancouver reporter sinks to knees for interview. He's 33 inches short and is billed as tiniest man in world. Worker discontent exaggerated says top union leader WINNIPEG (CP) A Mon- treal management consultant says the much-maligned work ethic is not dying, but simply is waiting to be renewed. John A. Pare, president of 0 D. Strategies Ltd. and part- time lecturer at McGill University, urged corporate executives Monday to pump more job satisfaction into their businesses to meet rising employee expectations. But a trade union leader said the idea of worker discon- tent and alienation has been exaggerated and "manufac- tured" by university people. Higher wages, said William Ladyman of Toronto, vice- president of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, is the best remedy for the estimated 18 or 19 per cent of the work force rebell- ing against dull, dirty, monotonous jobs Both discussed the changing work ethic on a panel during the second day of the four-day annual meeting of the Cana- dian Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Ladyman cmicized academics who had seized on job enrichment programs as a Harvesting interrupted by weather CALGARY (CP) Alberta farmers made good harvesting progress last week before rain again interrupted their operations, the Alberta Wheat Pool said today. The pool, in its weekly crop report, said about 18 million bushels of wheat, 14 million of oats and 29 million bushels of barley were threshed. Across the province about 54 per cent of the wheat 70 million bushels and 56 per cent of the barley about 115 million bushels, have been harvested. Harvesting progress for other grains stands at 4fi per cent for oats. 40 per cent for flax, 95 per cent for rye and 69 per cent for rapeseed. panacea for productivity problems, trying to sell such schemes "like headache remedies." Various surveys, he said, show that worker dis- content decreases as income rises and when earnings top annually "dissatisfac- tion drops significantly." Mark MacGuigan, member of Parliament for Windsor- Walkerville and parliamen- tary secretary to Manpower Minister Robert Andras, said recent studies reveal that workers object to "being lock- ed into stagnant, repetitive jobs that mock their skills and reduce them to automatons A rising level of education, he added, has engendered a demand for individuals to have a greater voice in decisions which may affect them. It was Mr. Pare who said that job alienation already has reached serious proportions. Absenteeism, quittings, dis- charges and refusals of over- time and recall were not the whole story, he said. One manager had told him about employees who turn up for work but put as little as possi- ble into it, those on what he called "onthe-job retirement." Mr. Pare said jobs must be humanized, made challenging and interesting, with clear goals and opportunities for promotion. "In the new and emerging society the major challenge to executives everywhere is to discover what must be done about the demeaning, mind- numbing nature of most white collar work and the dull, repetitive drudgery of most factory jobs." Mr. Pare said there has been a .marked increase of some individuals on layoff refusing recall, preferring instead to draw unemploy- ment and welfare cheques. Mr. MacGuigan rejected claims that unemployment in- surance was providing a "free ride" for individuals and de- stroying the work ethic. Peo- ple wanted healthy employ- ment for satisfaction and self- worth and the challenge has been to find those types of jobs. Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch healing substance to shrink hemorrhoids... and repair damaged tissue. A icnouncd it-search institute a he.'Jing substance (Bio- quickly helps heal injmed cells ami stimulates lias found a unique healing sub- sumo: the to slnmk hemoiiholds painlessly. It re- lieves ami discomloit in minutes and speeds up healing ill' the injuied, inflamed tissues. One hemorihoiJ.il case his- at lei another reported sinking mipunenient." I'am piomptK and gently actual icdiK'lion or i el i act ion (slu ink mi') look pi.ice. And most impoitanl ihis growth ol'new tissue. ollered in ointment am! Mipposi- toi> foun called I'icpaialion II. In addition to actually shrink- ing hemon holds, I'leparation 11 lubiicates and makes elimina- tion less painful. It helps prevent inCciiiori which is a stated of hemoirhoids. Just ask diuiigist for IVepaialion II Supposiioiies or inipioNCiucni maintained in 1'iepaialioii 11 Ointment a cases ohsci vat ions special applicatoi j. continued ovei a penod of many months. I urlhermoie, these tests and obsei nude on patients a of heniorilioiilal condi- tions. All this accomplished Satisfaction or money refunded. Preparation Turner urges change in monetary system NAIROBI. Kenya (CP) Finance Minister John Turner of Canada urged the 126- country International Monetary Fund (IMF) today to push work on a revamped monetary system "to ensure that by this time next year we could report agreement in at least those areas where it now seems that progress can rapidly be made." The 20-country committee studying the new system has made some yards "but my mood nonetheless is one of only cautious optimism tinged with impatience over the degree of progress made to date." Turner said. His remarks were contained in a text of his address issued before delivery. They reflected what he has been saying in Ottawa, at the Commonwealth finance ministers conference in Dar es Salaam last week, and here. "I fear that if more progress is not made soon, frustration will emerge and momentum will be lost." SIDES WITH U.S. The speech did spell out a Canadian stand which is not popular in the developing world and which puts Canada and the United States on the same side. One objective of the re- vamped monetary the 20-country group working on it has set July 31 as a to provide machinery for reduc- ing reliance on U.S. dollars, gold and other stronger currencies such as marks with a new international credit un- Greenpeace issue discussed at UN y- v Kf UNITED NATIONS (CP) Canada told France Monday that the seizure of the Cana- dian protest vessel Greenpeace III by the French Navy last August is no small matter and it must be resolved. External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp and French Foreign Minister Michel Jobert spent half their 50- minute meeting exchanging their views on the Greenpeace incident. A Canadian spokesman briefing reporters on the gist of the talks here said Sharp made a clear "expansion" of the Canadian viewpoint on the seizure in the South Pacific in international waters. Jobert, speaking in English, did the same. The Canadian spokesman said "our impres- sion" was that the French for- eign minister responded with "a very constructive at- titude." The fact that the Canadian public is "exercised" by the incident was fully appreciated by Jobert, the spokesman said. CANADIANS RILED Jobert agreed to pursue the dispute further after Sharp made it clear that it was not a "small incident" but one that had riled Canadians. Sharp said an effort should be made between the countries to settle the dispute amicably. The Canadian spokesman also disclosed that a French reply to the Canadian protest note arrived in Ottawa Sunday and is being studied before the Canadian government answers it through diplomatic channels Freight subsidies praised By JOHN SOOSAR SUMMERSIDE, P.E.I. (CP) Transport Minister Jean Marchand s announce- ment of increased freight sub- sidies for the Atlantic provinces and changes in Canadian coastal shipping practises received favorable comment Monday. Lloyd Hill, executive direc- tor of the Annapolis Valley Federated Boards of Trade, said he was pleased with a 20- per-cent increase in subsidies lor westbound goods from the Atlantic provinces. Leonard McLaughlin, presi- dent of the Seafarers Inter- national Union (SIU) in Mon- treal, hailed the announce- ment that Canadian coastal shipping would be almost en- tirely in Canadian hands in five years. Mr. Marchand made the an- nouncements following a meeting he and Regional Ex- pa n si on Minister Don Jamieson had with Premier Alex Campbell of Prince Edward Island, Premier Gerald Regan of Nova Scotia, Premier Richard Hatfield of New Brunswick and New- foundland Development Minister William Doody. Mr. Marchand said the sub- sidy increases would apply on most manufactured goods, agricultural and fish products. new level would be 50 per cent and would come into effect before the end of the year. The government now is re- ceiving information from the Atlantic region on what prod- ucts would qualify for subsidy increases. A final list should bo ready within three weeks. The existing 30-per-eent subsidy would remain lor goods that do not quality for increases David McTaggart of Van- couver, captain of the Green- peace, said French sailors boarded his vessel off Mururoa Atoll in mid-August. He said the sailors pulled him into a dinghy, began beating him on the head and then struck him in the eye. McTaggart said the sailors then grabbed crew member Nigel Ingram ol Britain and beat him on the head. The sailors were reported by McTaggart to be carrying truncheons. The McTaggart version was supported by two New Zealand women who also were Greenpeace crew members. The French version was that McTaggart was hurt only after he resisted the boarding by the French in an area where the French have been testing atomic devices. France also said the inci- dent occurred in territorial waters but later conceded it took place in international waters. Slayer pleads guilty NELSON. BC (CP) Calvert Lee Stanger, 29, of Twin Falls, Idaho, will be sentenced today for the manslaughter shooting May 12 of James Kyle Lash. 56, also of Twin Falls. Stanger pleaded guilty Mon- day before Mr. Justice Douglas Andrews in British Columbia Supreme Court. The crown earlier had reduced the charge from murder. Court was told that Lash and Stanger's wife left Twin Falls May 10 and Stanger followed them to a resort near Kaslo. B.C. Stanger said he hit his wife across the head with a .44 calibre revolver, which discharged, killing Lash. Ballistics evidence was given that the gun was defec- tive. it. now called a special draw- ing right. Developing and many other, countries would like to link this unit with aid, giving it special use for that purpose. Opponents such as Canada tear that would distort the monetary system, and, as Turner'said today, not necessarily mean any more; aid for the poorer countries.; He called for further study. Turner joined the general', emphasis here on concern; about world inflation and saidi strong international co-; operation is needed. "All of us feel that part of' the problem is beyond do- mestic control. We do not yet know enough about the inter- national causes and trans- mission of inflation." The IMF must provide an- swers to some of the uncer- tainties. he said. Turner also urged the World Bank to study problems being created for the poorer countries by the heavy costs of paying interest on the funds they borrow for development. Some were having to turn increasingly to private sources of such funds. Turner recalled that the lengthy World Bank study con- ducted by the late Lester Pearson had suggested use of bank knowledge in helping countries make the best use of credit He said Canada for this rea- son continues to provide its aid at low rates of interest and lie called on continued support tor the International Develop- ment Association chief international source of low- interest aid loans. Whelan won't seek leadership OTTAWA (CP) Eugene Whelan said Monday he will not seek the Ontario Liberal leadership. He then took a few swipes at candidates contesting the job. The federal agriculture minister told a news conference he cannot enter the race "because of the com- mitments that I have made to farmers to get them a better deal in agriculture." Some aspects of the lead- ership race show immaturity on the part of unnamed can- didates "and won't help the party." Mr. Whelan said. "Some of the people involv- ed are becoming petty. The party has to show some leadership to the people of On- tario." While not supporting any candidate, he said he will back Whoever is chosen at the Oct. 28 convention. The four declared can- didates for the Ontario leadership are the present leader, Robert Nixon; Donald Deacon, MPP for York Centre; Eddie Sargent, MPP for Grey-Bruce; and Ted Culp, a Toronto teacher. Mr. Whelan did not specify what he finds distasteful about the campaign but said "all parties lose by charges and countercharges." "I hope they realize what they're doing and act more-.. maturely." Sharp seeks Kissinger's opinions on Canada UNITED NATIONS (CP) External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp continues his whirlwind tour of personal di- plomacy at the United Nations today, with Henry Kissinger topping the list. Sharp requested the meeting with the new United States secretary of state to discuss a wide range of topics in CanadianAmerican relations. Energy and Europe among them. Sharp planned to sound out Kissinger on how he regards Canada. "Canada is an area where Mr. Kissinger has not expressed any public or private a Canadian spokesman said. After the Kissinger talks at the U.S. embassy. Sharp sch- eduled a meeting with Hungarian Foreign Minister Janos Peter. Hungary served with Canada on the Vietnam peacekeeping force before Canada pulled out last summer. Shortly before noon, Sharp was to deliver Canada's policy speech in the UN General As- sembly Peacekeeping and a world food program under UN auspices were expected to be among the prime points of Sharp's address The minister had some frank Monday with the foreign ministers of Norway, France and the Soviet Union. Sharp called Kissinger's speech Monday to the General Assembly a good one. Kissinger urged an in- vigorated partnership for the Western Hemisphere. Carpet Dirty? PHONE 328-2853 mr. steam Carpet Ltd.