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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta FORECAST HIGH THURSDAY NEAR 55. 'T! t AA A tf The ietlumdcje VOL. LXV No. 87 LKTHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5, 1972 1'KICK NOT OVER 10 CENTS THREE SECTIONS 34 PAGES FLIGHT Of FANCY Will! Muller of Calgary fluids Q way ho the slopes of Mounl Norquay in Banff Motional Pork by skf flying which was introduced about a year ago. Ths unresolved mystery is where was Bruno when he took the picture. (CP Wirephofo) prison Pa. fAP> 'Hie first nf the Yoke. Crest......an experimental prison u it bout bars, locks or the; pressure there was so great lie was tempted to return to a regular prison to finish his time. "It was tlie toughest thing I've ever done in my George Dabrow said. "Now I look back and it's the greatest thing in my life." That pressure is what Yoke Crest is all about, ft's generated by a psychological program that's at work '24 hours a day and stresses peer therapy such as group-encounter sessions. The prison is a finee-storey house in the middle of a residential area a few blocks from downtown Hnrrisburg. Neighborhood children play in the big yard. Darhow, was transferred to Yoke Crest last August from a suburban prison where he was serving one to hvo years for conspiracy to defraud. After a few weeks in Yoke Crest, he was allowed to leave for short visits with his family. In December, with the help of the staff, he got a job as a driver for a state cabinet member, returning Lo Yoke Crest after work. Recently, Dabrow allowed, to return perma- nently to Ins wife and three children in nearby Me- chanicsburg. lie's required to visit Yoke Crest pe- riodically for more fherapy and he's keeping bis chauf- fer job. Dabrow was the first successful milestone of the Yoke Crest idea, Twenty-five convicts are there All are in their teens or 2us and are serving time for such crimes as attempted murder and rape. Yoke Crest chooses only the first-offender who it thinks can he by the program, The experimental prison began operations last July under a non-profit organization called Yoke Crest Inc. network set OTTAWA CCJ'i A plan for a computer network linking 20 Canadian universities now is being preparedf Douglas P.nrkliill, assistant deputy minister of com- munications, sairl here. Mr. Parkhill (old the Commons transport commit- tee the plan soon will he submit ted to the government. lie said the computer network would allow stu- dents at member universities to get access to com- puter facilities anrl information at other universities in Ihe group. He was replying questions during discussion of fhr mru'n estimates of (He detriment for TVifl fipnvnvrd ostimalcs (nUiMing M million and a miNion loan lo the Canadian Over- seas Telecom mimicaf ions Corp. Mr. Parkhill said in an interview later that net- work organization will have to be arranged by the uni- versities, as they are. under provincial not federal ju- risdiction. Among the institutions taking part in the study aro the universities of Quebec. British Columbia. Toronto, Ynvk, Saskatchewan, AlbertJi. Dalhousic. Mc- Monlroal, OIlawH, yiicnn's. New Bnms- njck, WrsJrni Wstrvloo flnfJ Govt. will OTTAWA fCV) Fitly tup in- ternational businessmen will ho given background briefings by members of the federal cabinet during a three-day conference opening here Apri! 17. a govern- ment spokesman said today. Prime Minister Trudeau and about 20 of his ministers will at- tend various sessions in the gov- ernment's official conference old downtown railway station now converted to meeting rooms and reception halls. Wliife the meeting is being ar- ranged by a private organiza- tion, Business International Ex- ecutive Services of New York, the government is facilitating it because of the importance" of the people involved, The meeting was arranged "several months and was not specifically timed to come on the heels of President Nix- on's visit here, April 13-15. OSHAWA, Ont. (CP) Gen- era! Motors of Canada Ltd. said today it will recall about 1972 Vegas, equipped with an optional 90-horsepower engine, to correct a possible fire hazard involving the fuel and exhaust systems. The company said owners will be notified of the posible defect and asked to return the car to their dealer for servicing at the company's expense. A GM .spokesman said (lie company "knows of no instance of failure in Canada" but was following a similar move by GM in the United Stales where aboul units are being re- called. [Neither is the businessmen's meeting arranged to coincide with the impending announce- ment of new government policy governing foreign ownership o[ Canadian industry, the spokes- man said. No date has been fixed for announcement of that policy, he added. The Business International group meets in various coun- tries each year. It met lost year in Russia, and last met here in The conference is "not partic- ularly" intended to discuss for- eign ownership, the spokesman said, All aspects of government policy will be discussed. It is an opportunity to de- scribe government policy to a lot of people who should know what it he said. At last report, the govern- ment's statement of foreign ownership policy was still sub- ject to final drafting. An early draft of the state- ment, which became known as the Gray report because Reve- nue Minister Herb Gray is in charge of its preparation, was leaked to Canadian Forum mag- azine last year. That draft, which since has probably been extensively re- written, proposed that an agency be set up by the federal government to screen foreign investment for the purpose of seeing (hat Canadian control is not seriously eroded. The government spokesman said today he "wouldn't like to speculate" on when the foreign ownership policy will be an- nounced. Hockey air e TORONTO (CP) Only three Englfsh-languagc television sta- tions in Canada have made ar- rmgements to carry the open- ing Raines tonight in the Na- tional Hockey League playoffs, a spokesman for MaeLarcn Ad- vertising Co. Ltd. said today, Ted Hough said 1he game be- tween Toronto Maple Leafs and Boston Bruins w-ill be shown by CFTO Toronto and CROC Kitch- ener, Ont. The game between Montreal Canadiens anrl New York Rangers will be telecast. bv CFCF "Montreal. The three, stations are affiliates of the, TV network. He soid nn arrangement for ibn entire network to Ho rapt Ihc gnnips could nol he. worked out booaii.se of the work's insistance that if it car- ries one pame in a series it must carry Hit ga mes i n i he best-of-seven series. MaeLarcn is prepared to place frames only two at a time, lie said, M a c L a r e n is prepared lo make Ihe panics available to any television station in the country if the station can make arrangements for delivery from the Montreal or Toronto sta- tions. MaeLarcn is, also attempting to .set up a national radio net- work, he said. PRKMTKU CASTIU) ;iccnsrs police MIAMI Pre m 1 e r P'iriel Castro of Cuba attacked Canadian police today for their "brumal snd Fascist in invesligsting a bomb blast which destroyed the Cuban trade mission and killed a Cuban official in Montreal. Castro implied the possibility oE reprisals against Canadian embassy personnel in Havana. lie accused Montreal police of chopping down doors, "violating and arresting and beating "several of our com- rades1' after the Tuesday explo- sion. He said the police were in league witb tlie U.S. Central In- telligence Agency. In a nationwide Havana radio broadcast monitored in Miami, the Cuban leader warned the Canadian government that its own embassy in the Cuban capi- tal now enjoys "no other secu- 8 race Grassy Lake man killed in crash A Grassy Lake man was cd ami a Vauxhall man injured in a two-vehicle acident near Coaklale this morning. Der.d is Ronald Eichhorn, 24, In good condition in Coaldale. Community Hospital is Frede- rick Posloloski, 33, who re- ceived superficial injuries in the SG.OOO accident. l-olhbrkTge KCMP report the Posloloski half-ton Iruck ami the Eichhorn car were involved in a rear end colisioti one nnla of Coaldale on Highway :i. The two men were (he only persons involved in the acci- dent. Coroner Dr. J. E. Morgan has not decided whether an inquest will be held. MILWAUKEE, (API Senator George McGovern has established himself us a major contender for tlie Democratic nomination for United States president, by scoring a smashing victory in a Wisconsin primary Iliat. knocked New York Mayor .John V. Lindsay out. ot the race for the White House. The Komi] Dakota senator, making the breakthrough he had forecast hero, ran strongly in both urban, blue-collar areas and rural farm regions Tuesday to capture seven of Wisconsin's nine congressional districts. He won 51 of Ihc state's 67 voles at. I lie Democratic na- tional convention, increasing his fotal to 94.5 of the 3.01R conven- tion voles, one behind Senator Edmund Muslue of Maine. Gov. George Wallace of Ala- bama, in another strong show- ing after his Florida primary victory three weeks ago, rode late rural returns into .second place by a narrow margin over Senator Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota. President Nixon easily won the state's Republican con- Seen and heard Suffer losses TOKYO (Renter) The Jap- anese government and the Bank of suffered loses total- ling 8G2.5 billion yen (S2.8 bil- lion) as a result of the revalua- tion of (ho yen last December, the finance ministry said About town QPTLMISTIC Joan rraspr announcing h e r worn snow boots liad given in to spring and were falling apart Larry KeinicI; sorrow- fully noting, while polishing his jrolf clubs, lliat hi.s holi- day schedule was revised Dow wondering why the male office staff left early on hockey telecast da vs. JOHN' LINDSAY out in the cold vention delegates in the Repnb- ic.jn primary, Presidential primaries are held in 24 slates and serve to in- dicate (he popularity of presi- dential hopefuls. Muskie, once the overwhelm- ing Democratic favorite, suf- fered another smashing setback with a fourth-place finish and only 10 per cent of the. vote. This could cripple his ability to raise funds for crucial primar- ies rdipari in Pennsylvania, Mas- sachusetts and Ohio, Senator I le nry Jackson of finished fiftli in Wis- consin after a third-place finish in Florida. Lindsay looked ;.t returns placing him sixth after his poor fifth in Florida and .said: "I r'on't think I can honestly deny (hem. J am withdrawing as a candidate." SAIGON CAP) The North Vietnamese broadened their of- fensive in South Vietnam today, opening a new front GO to 7o miles north of Saigon with tank-led infantry assaults, and threatening the provincial capi- ta! of Quang Tri in the north. The South Vietnamese also re- ported the North Vietnamese sent fighter planes across the so-called demilitar- ized 7onc for the first time in Ihe war. Brig.-Gen. Vu Van Giai, com- mander of South Yietnnmcsc forces defending Quant; Tri province, s-'f'1 'hr lun pianos had flown over Soufh Vietnam- ese front-line positions al Drmg Acculcul virlim dies a I Alaclcod FORT MACLEOD Lydia. riaron, 57. of High Kivrr, died in Turn-day nf injuries suffered Sunday in a s.'nglo-vr- hide accident ;ihont 2% rujk'S wnM. nf LeUibndec. Ha on Tuesday. They took no of- fensive actions and dropped no bombs, he said. In Saigon, however, reliable sources denied Ciim's assertion, though acknowledging that MiGs have been sighted just north of tlie zone recently, in tlieir most southerly appearance to date. The zone is a six-mile- wide strip straddling the border of North and South Vietnam. The North Vietnamese attacks jiow are spread across three fronts the north, the Saigon area and in the central hiph- larnls, where North Vietnamese tank? drove to within four miles of a Saigon government base. cium: AI, IN Of all the fronts, that In tlie north was the most critical. The North Vietnamese were striking south of Qumig Tri and ils nearby headquarter bfi.se- in an attempt In cut riff (hf city, IM mile.s south, of the demilitarized zone, I'Vii'ther Situlh, (fir NnrMi Viol- nrniif.-.n ;jl trifked Snisi h Viet namei-.e- troops dofeiidisig Ihc western approaches to the old Imperial capit.il nf Hue. "Tiiis is the derisive 7'rcsidr-ni Tlitvii ii-- t'lfirc.'! in a miliomvidr irlrviMnn radio "1 call on 'hr in defend oar rountjy. T call on the people to rio your best lo support the battle front.11 Thieu said North Vietnam in- tends (o seize control of South Vietnam's t w o northernmost provinces in (he name of the Viet Cong's provisional revolu- tionary government, destroy the Victnmnization program, and then bargain for a settlement of the war. SKMW .'MOIIF UOMBKJIS Meanwhile, President Nixon- is sending additional B-.vi bomhers to help offset Hanoi's invasion of Sou In Vietnam, but it remains uncertain if the atl- niinifitration has decided on a rrstimplion of v.idc-spi-oad air allai-ks in the North. Aliouf y> new Straloforfiov sources indicate, will aug- ment the 80 plus IJ-Ms al- ready operating over Indochina and uill be used Jo bomh con- and ulhiT L'irgHs m Souili Viol num. along liie dr- 70110 ami in Laos ftrjd i rity than the decency of this revolutionary government.'1 He said, however, that his country "is not accustomed to taking revenge or vengeance against defenceless people-.....peo- ple who lifive no direct responsi- bility the events. Tlie explosion on tile top floor of a Montreal office building injured a second Cuban official. SLx other Cubans 'were later ehnrged with pos- sessing vcapons and interfering wii'li the jxflk'e investigation of Ihc Mast. Another Cuban way released during the day. SAYS f'UIIANS BKATKM "Tncy f.ot capable of pro- centre, and on top of that they violate the. office and arrest and beat Cuban diplomat Castro shouted in his speech before the Young Communists Union in Havana. He said ,ri protest lias been made to Ihe Canadian govern- ment, anil then ridded, to deaf- ening apphnise: "Apparently, Ibey don'! even want to rememlier that there is .1 C'anadi.in pmbassy Tn any rnFr. thf1 nm- hnrsy in Cuba nnt liai'e any nlher sfrnrity tlifin that from the ffcceiiry of IhJR revolu- tionary gnvei'innent. "T want to say. that the safe- guards pertaining to that em- bassy wilt no Inimer lie1 derived from internnlicuKil 01- any other guarantee which Ihe Ca- nadian government is rapabla ot offerinc. He then said security guarantees are exclusively those "derived from a country who knows bow to respect inter- national buvs anrl It would be superfluous to say that these guarantees ore supe- rior to those given by any gov- ernment or any KXILRS TAKK CREDIT An anonymous caller told Miami .Spanish-speaking radio stations and news agencies that the Montreal bombing was the work of a Cuban exile organiza- tion called Young Cuba. "Naturally, villains and cow- ards are starling to come for- ward to take credit for the Castro said. they think they are going to sow terror m this country? Do they th'nk they are going'to scare revolutionaries? If they believe that by perpetrat- ing cowardly acls of this nature they will attain some objective, we are disposed to run what- risks necessary, aijywhero. 7n this country, for each one that falls there are ready to lake his place." Replying to Premier Castro's charges of brutality, Lieut. Larry LevK of the .Montreal po- lice force said: "It depends on what you call brutal. If you call it brutal when our men go into n building to in- vestigate a bombing and are faced with three men holding machine guns, we 11 Police Sgt. Charles said Tuesday some of the Cu- bans had pistols in their belts "and our guys went up to them, grabbed them, maybe twi.stcd their arms a bit, and took away the weapons." C'OM.MK.XT At Ottawa, the Canadian gov- ernment withheld immediate comment today on Premier Castro's charges of "brutal and Fascist methods" allegedly used by Montreal police. "We're just working on said an external affairs depart- ment official, implying that some kind of rc.sponse was being prepared. Tfj collector issues uetc reminder OTTAWA (CP) Tlie tax collector issued another re- minder today. The deadline for Income tax returns on 1371 income ir. fines that falls oil .T nur.1 r ;vcp! i s which are postmarked 3. which ,ire post- marked May 2 or Inter will be IrcMlui as lair, and KinV jecl lo ,1 filing peiiftlly o five per rent ot any taxes duo on April TA ;