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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tmday, S.pl.mbtr 16, 1972 _ THE LETHMIDGE HEXAID 25 GM develops new car emission control system New York Times Service .ecutives believe will meet the DETROIT The General Motors Corporation has de- veloped an emission control system that G.M.'s highest ex- 'Dead' girl alive TO THE RKCUE-Rkhor police and firemen after he and his 12-year-old brother Robert suffered third degree burns and shock when, they fell into a 15-foot deep metal reservoir used by the city for melting snow. ___________ Grain handlers looking for work CHICAGO CAP) It was "like having a new daughter said the father of a runaway girl who surrendered to police after her parents mis takenly identified her as one o two teen-agers found slain in a park. RosemaTle Pilewicz, 17, saic she read a newspaper report o her death and thought, "How can tha world say this? I'm breathing." Her parents had reported her missing Aug. 10. He: return left police with the bodies of two nameless girls, each shot once in the back of the head with a .32-ca- libre pistol and left lying up In Washington Park. Tl.cy were found early Saturday by a jogger. There were no signs of a struggle and neither girl had been sexually molested, police said. Six other women and an in- fant girl have been found dead in unsolved homicides in Chi- cago and its suburbs since June. Asked how she mistak- enly identified one of the dead girls as her daughter. Violet Pi- lewciz said: "The girl was just like a twin. Even the earrings were the same." Richard Pilewicz, who had viewed the body alter his wife had come out of the morgue weeping, told reporters: "I went in and my eyes were foggy and I was shaking and it looked exactly like her." The family made funeral ar- rangements and spent a grief- stricken, sleepless night before Hosemarie read that she had been identified as a victim and government's 1975-76 pollution control standards. If the system works as well' as G.M. believes it will, the automobile will be removed as a pollution problem. Other automobile manufac- turers, American and foreign, lave said that the tough Amer- nican rules embodied hi Uio ;lean Air Act of 1970 could not bo met by 1975-76. And until ecently even G.M. executives vere saying they probably ould not meet the pollution standards. But G.M. now believes that, vith its developments, emis- sions can be virtually eliminat- ed from car exhaust. But the company believes it need co- Extra gas? oil tax burdens to impede new exploration operation from the government and the petroleum industry, be- cause some changes, for exam- ple, must be made in fuel com- position to allow the systems to work. Details on the. new G.M emis- sion control systems are tight ly guarded. But on Tuesday Edward N. Cole, G.M.'s presi dent, will speak to the directors of the American Petroleum In stitute to tell the gasoline mak ers what needs to mak Its systems work. It is known that a combina tion of catalytic converters an reactors would be used single car for example, one system might clean the exhaust when the car is started, one sys- tem would clean fumes during the warm up period, and one during normal driving. A reac- tor is a small oven to burn off a converter uses a catalyst to encourage a chem- ical process that turn's pol- lutants such as carbon monox- ide and gasoline fumes into harmless carbon dioxide and water. OTTAWA (CP> Extra tax burdens to Canada's oil and gas industry will impede future ex- ploration and development and hurt the federal government, says D. B. Furlong, managing director of the Canadian Petro- leum Association. Speaking Monday to the first Canadian symposium of the American Right of Way Associ- ation, Mr. Furlong said that U ie oil and gas industry is not tifled by poor economic think- ng, successes in the Arctic and Atlantic regions could provide arge revenues for the federal ;overnment, associated prov- nces and territories. "However, if the public of Canada and the politicians be- come convinced that increases n taxes and royalties for the oil and gas industry are to their advantage, there cannot but be serious deleterious he said. Since 1945, the federal gov emment had attempted to pro vide encouragement by de ferred taxes to certain in dustries to help development o some areas of Canada, he said But the prospects of additiona taxes would slow down future development. SUCCESS FALTERS about industry profits and start thinking of the future. Develop- ment of the north should be the issues of the present, he says, and how Canadian industries can benefit from the U.S. energy crisis. I "The U.S. does have a crisis I n the sense that in gas and oil t must increasingly rely on im- ports, however, Canada can- lot solve the U.S. problem, it is oo big. What we probably can do is benefit from it." He said the high cost of U.S. alternatives and the increasing oil prices will make it possible or Canada to develop Arctic and maritime oil and gas at competitive prices. Mr. Furlong also lashed out at the Canadian utilities for not "Exploration activity will in evitably become less allractiv paying reasonable prices landowners for rights of way. "Rights of way costs are a small part of project costs and the landowner has just as much right to benefit as the cable or pipe manufacturers or your- selves." Pattern 4635, SIZES 2-S VANCOUVER (CP) Not enough grain is coming into Vancouver harbor to keep grain he said, "I think we're getting just about back to normal. then got in touch with police. Hosemarie said she had been living with female friends. After the reunion, police held at a juvenile her overnight home. In dry dock QUEBEC