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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wedneiduy, Autjult J3, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HIRAIO _ J.J. Scientists, not Ily JBFK CAKHUTHEHS MONTREAL Scientists have jjol to shed the myth of political innocence and delach- incrX, Canada's Maurice Strong told geologists from all over the world here Monday. The continued health of soci- ety and the environment de- pends on it, said the man who perhaps did more than any other to make the Stockholm conference on the human envi ronment the success thai it was this summer. Mr. Strong added that science and technology is really the key lo power in HIE technical age in which we live. "Scientist's more than politi- cians are creating the world of he nuclear power, transistors, sat- ellites and jet planes. The practitioners ot science must take more interest in how the "patrons" of science, the corporations and iwveni- mer.l.s for the incsl part, lie powLr thai is placed inlo Iheir hands. And scicmli.sls must lake more of ;iEi interest, in the polities ol life, us wcl! as .straight .science. Tliey must learn, more about how politics just as they now try to learn about oilier parameters M'hicl) liave a world of tomorrow i'( il "fully ;i.s inifjorlanl fro- the scientist ID context become dor.'l abandon their claim to "political innocence" and Iry to Income more involved Mr, Strong suggested thai fur politiriiim iind for pul lo tl'.t; basis for Use itupoj lar.t prjlilicul as it ts [sonic of the worst predictions of hc public i the so-called "prophets of dircel hcaritif! on tlie scientific Ihe problems llicy arc studying. This fines Kol necessarily and making choices they arc he toM al- Rhyul environment could come true, lie said he may Iwlieve that environment! doom is not inev- itable, hut lhi.s docs not mean il Is not possible. Ho lolcJ the geological con- And v.'hnt happens if scicnli.sts jjress thai scientists must build thcs opening sessions of cul Jnternational her up their own scientific organiza- tions, particularly the interna- tional organizations. Scientists, as individuals, can- not he expected to criticize tho v.ork of their employers. Uul they can participate in organi- zations which bring their voice and the voice of other scientists to bear on issues involving the objectives and activities of then1 employers, he suggested. he claims lie was no', criticizing scientists for their lack of involvement in broader lo date, Mr. Strung nev- ertheless raised some Youth vote is that they're agreed By JACKSON OTTAWA Both lhc federal Liberals and the Progressive Conservatives have come to the conclusion that the youth vote is well worth fioing after. With that in mind the two major par- tips have launched heavy cam- paigns to win the first-time vot- er's allegiance. However, agreeing that the yciith vote is going to he impor- tant come election day is just the only meeting point the two parties have on the subject, Liberals and Conservatives from Ihen on go their separate They even disagree on low many first-lime voters there are in Canada. The Lilxsr- nU put tlic figure at 2.8 million persons, the Conservatives sug- gest it is nearer 2.5 million. Heading the Prime Minister's First Time Voter Committee for tint Liberals is pretty 22-year- old Kathy Robinson of Toronto. She's been a hard worker foi the Liberals both and federally for some time The Conservatives have picked a male to head up their 50- mernber youth campaign team He's 21-year-old Ian Green o Ottawa, a geography gradual' jind former reporter with the Sudbury Star. The Liberals undoubtedly be licve that with such programs as Opportunities for Youth they have already become idenlifiec as the party that cares abou young Canadians and is willin lo do something for them. Th Conservatives on the othe hand, point out that the persons who got Opportunities or Youth grants represent only ne-thirtecnth of Ihe 1.3 million oung Canadians who entered he job market. The Liberals also robably quite Ir. Trudeau has a much more outhful and swinging image ban does Conservative leader tobert Stanfield. Young Con- campaigners arc not attempting to promote a youth- ul image for Mr. Stanfield. They are also quick lo point out hat Mr. Tnidcau today is lardly the gay bachelor poL'ti- cian he was in 19G3. Tn fact, as well as being married and a father, he looks increasingly like what he is, a 53-year-old bespectacled and balding professor. Miss Hobinson's team has been established with an initial budget of Oldest of the (earn members is 28 and the youngest 20 years of ago. The team is working heavily on voter education and is keeping close contacts with youth groups Mr. (Jrei'n works out of a To- ronto office with a three-man staff coordinating the efforts of regional riire-ctors. Scat- tered throughout the country are 50 key learn members who are acting advance men for Mr. Stanfield's tours and who arc also helping to organize the constituencies. Mr. Green and his team is working closely with Leonard Dtirrino of president of the federal Young throughout the country. II is PCs. also planning (o give regular re- 1 According lu tlie Liberal par- ports to the prime minister on the attitudes and concerns of the first timi: voter. iy's statistics, out of s'x major metropolitan cities Halifax will have the highest percentage of B.C. will block KICK extension VICTORIA (CP) Attorney-1 he wants to incorporate if his lid for incorpora lion is turned down wil general Leslie Peterson prom- ised here to block any bid by the Ku Klux Klan to extend its activities into British Colum- bia. We can get along fine with- out Mr. Peterson said. He was commenting on a letter from the union of Bri- tish Columbia Indian chiefs which protested inquiries dir- ected to the provincial regis- trar of companies by the Im- perial Wizard of the Confeder- ate Klajis of Alberla. "I'm stating my position in very clear and unequivoca Mr. Peterson said "I'll do everything in my power to keep them out." The Alberta Wizard, Tearlact Dunsford-Mac A' Piiears o i n said In an interview last weel Canadian Conseil la Radio-Television Radio-Television Comminion Canadienne OTTAWA, AUGUST 15, 1972 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ISSUE NO. 1 The Canadian Radio-Television Comission hold a Public Hearing at the Choleou Lacombe, Edmonton, Alto., commencing Tuesday, October 3. 1972 at a.m. lo con- lidcr the following UCEHCE RENEWAIS Applications for renewal of broadcasting licence of In. lowing AM radio stations. IOCATION. CAR SIGN, NO. APPLICANT BtAIRMORE, CJPR-1 7208952 fol- AITA. Examination of LETHBRIDGE, AITA. tETHIiRIDGE, AITA, Ie1hbrid0o Broadcasting limited 1015 3rd Ave. S. tethbridfje, Alta. pplicotiort: Town Holl, Bloirmore Alia. CHEC Southern Alberta 7202088 Broadcasting ltd. 40] Mayor Magralh Dr., I'lhbridge, Altn. aminalion of applicalion: Mayor Magroth Drive, lethbridgc- Alberta. CJOC tethbridge Broadcosling 720328-1 limited 1015 3rd Ave. S. lethbridge, Alto. Examination of application: 1015 3rd Ave. S., telhbridgc, Alia. Applications for renewal of broadcasting licence of the fol- lowing television ilations IETHBRIOGE, C 'OC-TV lelhbridge Television ALTA. 7203417 limited 281h St. N., P.O. Box 1 120 letlibridge, Alta. Exommolion of appticolion. CJOC-TV 28lh St. N., and 13th Ave., Lethbridge, Alta. COIEMAN, C'OC-TV-1 lolhbridge Television AtTA, 7203417 Umiled 28th SI. N., P.O. Box 1120 tcthbridge, Alia. Examination of application: Town Holl, Coleman, Alia. BURMIS, C'OC-TV-3 Ulhhridge Television AITA. 7203417 limiled 28lh St. N., P.O. Box 1120 lethbrirfge, Alia. of application: To WATERTON PARK, CJWP-1V-T Wolerton Lokei lelevisi AITA. 720O25 Association Walerton Pork, Alia, pplicalfon: Pork Transport Company, Wolcilon Lokei Notional Park. WATERTON PARK, CJWP-TV-? AIT A. 7207640 KKK as Society in Il.C. He savs .here is little B.C. can do to prevent it. Mr. Peterson said, however, lie lias several ways of blocking :hc organization, which advo- cates protestantism and white supremacy. "In my opinion, the society KKK" would contravene the proceed anyway, v.e will con tinue to organize there." The objectives of Ihe KKK Camida be said, are "the pre serration cf nationalism, s ificaliy the traditions of white race." B.C. of Human the attorney-general said. Mr. Peterson also said there are provisions within the Soc- ieties Act which give the power lo block incorporation of any fie deems illegal. Mr. Dunsford-Mac A' Pliear- soin faid from Calgary last lime voters. With the low- g of the voting age to 18, onie new voters, or 25 JOT cent of the electorate in that :ify, will be voting for the first .hue. Montreal, where the first-lime voters repre- sent some 20 per cent of. the has the highest num- jcr of new voters. In the West, Winnipeg is estimated lo have new voters representing per cent of the electorate; Edmonton representing 22 jjcr cent; and Vancouver 132.000 representing 18 per cent of the electorate. On a province by province jasi.s, Ontario with an estimated ne million new voters has the highest number of new voters of any province. The first-time vot- ers in Ontario represent 19 per cent of the Ontario electorate. Quebec Ls next with new voters making up 21.5 per cenl of the electorate. Manitoba has making up 20 per cent ol thr electorate: Saskatchewan 120.000, for 20.5 per cent; Al berta, for 20 per cenl and British Columbia naking up 1'J per cent of the ilectorale. The fight to the allegiance >f the first-time voter is intense, n Ontario, where the Liberals lid extremely well in the 10GJJ ilection, the one million new and youthful voters could help he party hold on to many scats threatened by older voter liscnchantmcnt with such poli- cies as bitingualism and trie re- gional economic expansion jrants program. Tn the West, especially in Saskatchewan and Alberta, the new voters could help the Liberals boost sagging representation. For the Conservatives, the I jiggest job is convincing new voters that while Mr. Stanfield may nol have the instant per- sonality and charm of Mr. Tru- tleau, he could nevertheless, do a much better job. In Ontario and Alberta, the youthful im- ages of Pregressive Conserva- tive premiers William Davis and Pefer Lougheed, who have both won smashing provincial victories in the last year, could be a real asset federally. "Can one blame the public." "c asked1, "for associating scicn- iists with some of the evils that science has helped clear weapons, napalm and en- vironmental sci- entists themselves rnpinlain this detachment from the very is- sues and concerns which their own efforts are demonstrably producing? And "despite the high degree of professional integrity and ob- jectivity that are lire hallmark of the scientist, are scientists fully immune from the charge that science is for Perhaps it was most fitting that Mr, Strong made the par- ticular sneecb in Canada, a na- tion that has an even more- hardy scientific tradition than some not to bacomc involved in tho broader social issues stem- ming from much science activ- Shot dead in jailbmik BUENOS AIRES (AP) _ Thirteen of the 19 yo'Jttis winj conlon- l'ie airport in tho Tata- fioniar. cily of Trclcw last week were shot to here during attempted jailljrcak, the government news agency Te- lam reported; Six others were wounded try- g to flee from the marine se in Tix'lew, miles south of here. All 19 were shot by guards alter they had seized an officer at the marine base, Tclam reported. ie youths, members ol ur- ban guerrilla organizations, had been captured last Wednesday after a jailbrcak at the federal penitentiary in nearby Rawson, Guerrillas dressed as soldiers ;aincd entry to the jail, freed political prisoners held there, anil then drove the lo miles to the municipal airport. Six guerrilla leaders hoarded a plan" seized at the airport to fly to Chile, v.iiile 19 remained behind and eventually surren ilerccl to soldiers and police. 'Half forgotten of artist Emily Carr LONDON" fCT) An c.xhJbi-1 Tho Daily Telegraph. Mullaly tion cf paintings by Canadian artist Emily Can1, organized by lha Vancouver Art CJallery, is the chief attraction at the Com- monwealth Institute in London. "In lie r art, h alf-forgotten spirits move says critic Terence Mullaly in a long re- view of the Carr exhibition for cites the dedication to Canadian Indian civilization shown by tho Vidona-born painter, who, died in The three-week exhibition continues until Sept. 10 at the institute, a major London show- place (or Commonwealth coun. tries. Closed shop rejectee! in survey TIEG1NA (CP) Compulsory union j'L'jecf- hy n majority of union members who replied to a re- cent .survey eoncliiclecl by the Employer's Association of Sas- kiitchcwan. were Tiuiilcd Lo people anil iiore lluiii replied. All iroas of the province .'incl Cannrfn. Monique Coupal, CRTC Public Nalic Car scats rejected O'lTAWA (Cf) Tuoiilv- -ix (if -lo innfk'ls rliilrlmKs car Ktyits did tinl iiioc-j f-afcly f and ;irc (jikrn nff thr markc'l, CniiMmirr M- f.'tirs Minister HoV-ci I Andi'iis s.iid Tuo.sclay. losls moH- cl.s worn comluctcti under new repiiSalions came inlo ef- fect June I under llic Ihrce-ycju1 old I'J'oduct.s Acl. "Hi': rticei'i lor heller engine performance. 15 01. ine, liniil 2 cons per cuilomer. TKIMT WITH VOUCK DKUlf An cs- tiiiKilal ;i1nrs fought policn Snturrlny n (lie New Delhi suluirb .of Sliahdar and 300 persons were rcporlcd inclntliifi 100 police- men. Tlie crowd wns pi'ole.slinn the slaying of ,1 official. Four policriHcn bavo IKTU wil It murder in I ho case, ORLON PILE COVERS i T Solid Colour! In fionf, icor, or buckcl sools. Choice oE 5 iolid colours. Spin-on or drop-in rype. Meets new cor warranty requTremenli foi molt Canadian and OIL FILTER TOOL .67 T-84 i- MOTOR TOME-UP 13" AII Canadian A U.S. Con 6 cylinder cars if new spnrk plugs (choice of Qiampfort, AC, Tniiall pofnfi, Folor, and if AJiost liming. Adjust Cori equipped wilh higher. 8 cyl. can onl exchonge Dircc yeafs of dependable starting power guofanlccd. if pro-rared on months ujcd based on selling prrce. 1 2 vc.ll. LUBE, OIL, FILTER SPECIAL 6 66 INCIUDES Initalhr.g 4 qucrt? of choice1 name off (ilmight T Installing new TRAM oil ftllefl (i pin-on or T Chassis fubrication. 338 Choice of 4 Cofcmrj Twin or twin rear rubber fioor matj. Your choice of TRACK STEREO FM RADIO KR62 FM.'Stereo radio plus S-FracV ifereo !ope player, Features include fine lining control; and bujll-m burgior olorn, Exocil Avoilable. Drive College Shopping Mall 2025 Mayor Magrath Open Doily 9 am, lo 6 p.m.; Thtmday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. FOR SERVICE APPOINTMENT PHONE 323-8014 College Shopping Mall 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive ;