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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 17, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta y, 17, 1970 THE tETHBRIOGE HERALD Canada plays big role in UN Assembly affairs UNITED NATIONS (CP) The silver anniversary session of the 127-country United Na- tions General Assembly was scheduled to end today with most countries feeling a mix- ture of disillusionment and achievement. The session was one of the most unusual in the 25-year his- tory of the world organization. It is doubtful that any two assessments of the three months of talk that started Sept. 15 would agree. Secretary-General U Thant had seen the session as an op- portunity for summitry. But it soon became apparent that only Ottawa salary scales OTTAWA (CP) Minister Trudeau would get a year instead of his present under a rec- ommendation made Monday by a special committee inves- tigating MPs' salaries. And he would not have to pay the annual rent he now contributes toward up- keep of his official residence at 24 Sussex Drive, Ottawa. Mr. Trudeau now gets a year as an MP, of it tax free; a salary of as prime minister and a annual car allow- ance, also tax-free. The committee recom- mended that beginning in the next Parliament an MP's pay be set at a year, none of it tax-free, that the prime minister's salary be retroactive to Oct. and that the car allowance be eliminated and replaced by a government-supplied vehicle. Total pay of other officials would be: Cabinet ministers other than prime none of it tax-free, instead of of which is tax- free. Leader of 000 instead of Ministers without portfolio instead of Commons instead of Deputy Commons Speaker instead of Deputy chairman of com- mittees, chief government and opposition whips, leaders ol oilier parties besides official opposition, parliamentary sec- instead o f Opposition House instead of Senate in- stead of Senate Opposition instead of Senate Deputy Speaker and deputy government instead of Senate deputy opposition instead o some of the major powers would send their leaders for lop-level talks and the East- West cold war made such talks impossible. One highly-respected Western diplomal said that the assembly saw evidence of a growing feel- ing that violence is the solution to political problems. But the assembly had some notable achievements. Canadian Ambassador Yvon Bcaulne and many others feel that the first these must be the Declara- on of the Strategy of the Sec- nd Development Decade. This committed many govern nents, those such as Canada lat have given aid for years, nd the Soviet bloc which has iven little, to the principle oi ncreasing help for the underde- cloped. The strategy was a triumph or Canada, for it had much to o with its formulation. And the assembly saw Com- mnist China make a great tridc towards membership ere. The assembly for the first ime gave a majority to a reso- ution calling for the expulsion f Nationalist China and its re- ilacement with the Commun- 5tS. Claim drugs planted in house OTTAWA (CP) Justice Minister John Turner told the Commons ha would investigate a charge that the ROMP co- operated with Moose Jaw, Sask., police who "planted" drags in a house. He was replying to John Sko- jerg who said" the Moose Jaw CBC tele- vision station reported that city police had carried out the op- eration and that "the RCMP were a party to this investiga- tion." Mr. Skoberg said the TV sta- tion had placed a tape recorder on the man "being asked to plant the drug" and asked Mr. Turner to inspect the tape for evidence of the incident. Mr. Turner said he would not accept the substance of question but would "look into it to see whether it merits a report to the house." Dr. McGregor gets U post EDMONTON (CP) Dr. John R: McGregor has been appointed dean of graduate studies at the University of Al- berta to succeed retiring dean Dr. A. G. McCalla, the uni- versity announced today. The appointment is effective July 1. Dr. McGregor, now professor and head of the mathematics department, joined the staff in 1959 and became head of the department in 1966. ______ The majority was not enough for passage of the resolution; two-thirds of the voles was re- quired. But most of the world's major the Middle East crisis to Vietnam-came no closer to a real solution AMBASSADOR HAPPY Beaulnt told reporters happy with the work of the Ca- nadian mission. He said there was approval of a treaty to disarm the seabed agreement on a Treaty of Friendly Relations-which codi- fied much international law- progress in the field of environ- ment and approval of Canada's proposals on the streamlining of the UN procedures. Canada played a critical role in getting broad agreement for holding the conference. The Canadian mission prov- ided reporters with a paper that showed that its actions closely followed the principles laid down in Canada's foreign policy review thai was released earlier this year. It noted: role in almost 30 resolu- tions dealing with social and economic development. had taken an active role in the area of peacekeeping and co-sponsored a resolution that set a May, 1971, deadline on the Soviet Union and the United States to work out their differ- ences on this matter. Also in the area of peace and security, Canada had taken a major role in de-fusing a Soviet proposed Declaration on Mea- sures for the Strengthening of International Security. This was regarded by many as a propa- ganda instrument that would have, if the Soviets had their way, virtually legalized the So- viet-led invasion of Czechoslova- kia, among other things. showed a "bal- anced" approach to the prob- lems of southern Africa. It had supported five of seven resolu- tions and came in later with support for a of call- ing for the end of the sale of spare parts to military equip- ment to South Africa. PROGRESS AND PEACE "Support for the other resolu- tions illustrated Canada's belie! in progress being made against apartheid through peaceful means such as the dissemina- tion of the paper said. At the same time, Canada did not go all the way with the Afro-Asians on this question. Strong, formerly president of the Canadian Inter- national Development Agency, became secretary-general of the World Environment Conference to be held in Stockholm in 1973. worked hard to pro- mote the use of the French lan- guage here, particularly by the Office of Public Information. It and other French-speaking countries were successful in having OPI establish a French- language unit. proposal for moderniza- tion of the procedures of the UN down on words and paper work and redundant de- accepted by the as- sembly and a commission of 31 was established to investigate the matter between sessions. Terror New rabies vaccine grips prevents death area WASHINGTON (AP) A', Humans bitten or scratched Philadelphia scientist reported have to Monday a new rabies vaccine in VISITING DEMOCRATS Sen. Edmund S. Muskie, in Kansas Cily for a speaking engagement, paid his respects ,o former President Harry 5. Truman a. the Truman home in Independence, Mo.________________________ Governments join Indians to work out solutions WASHINGTON (AP) A new outburst of guerrilla terror- ism in the Ethiopian province of Eritrea has sent thousands of women and children fleeing into neighboring Sudan within the last two months. Eritrea inns along the west- ern coast of the Red Sea from E't h i o p i a 's border with the Sudan to the uuii 01 Wednesday, t h e Ethiopian government proclaimed a state of emergency for two-thirds of Eritrea to maintain lav; and order "in the face of infiltration by bandits supported by foreign governments." Guerrilla rebels, fighting force of the Eritrcan Liberation Front, are lined up in an eight- year-old insurgency against the government of Emperor Haile Selassie. Their Arab states hackers, including Syria and Libya, have Soviet and, in some cases, Chinese support. Selassie's government has re- ceived U.S. military and eco- nomic aid for years. A U.S. mil- itary advisory group of 100 men is stationed in Ethiopia, but offi- cials here insist American guer- rilla warfare experts, particu- larly Green Berets, are not in- volved in the country's prob- lems. Reports reaching Western capitals say the flight to the Sudan involved about ref- ugees mostly in November when fighting was reported to have flared up at various points in Eritrea. has shown dramatic succes laboratory animals, perhaps opening the door for protection of humans before and after ex- posure to the deadly virus. "The way is now open to clini- cal (human) trials with these undergo painful treatment of up to 14 daily injections directly into the stomach. The new vaccine, produced from rabies viruses multiplying in animals tissues inside test tubes, is much purer and speeds said Dr. T. J. production of antibodies which Wiktor of the Wislar Institute. figW infection, he said. One injection of the new vac- President vaccines are made cine several hours after infec-: from the tissue of animal brains I lion in .animals, including mon-! or bird embryos infected with keys, prevented death, he said. viruses. Oddities in the news ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) A robber has to be careful with the money he gets in a stickup these may suddenly haul off and squirt tear gas at him. A tear gas device about the length and width of a dollar bill is being shuffled into stacks of currency kept in places favored by holdup men, such as banks and lunch stands. A fried chicken shop pro- prietor told police one of tha flat bombs was concealed in the loot taken by two gun- men who robbed him Mon- day. It was set to emit a cloud of tear gas when dis- turbed. There was no report on whether it worked. Officials disclosed that similar devices have been employed in secrecy by a number of Atlanta banks. EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta and federal governments have agreed to join Indians on two committees designed to work out solutions to problems of the province's native people, it was announced Wednesday night. ________ Albertans are joining the jght Brigade Three Feathers Rye Whisky is blended for today's trend to lightness. Enougl (our year old to keep it lively enough eight year old to make it smooth. Three Feathers Whisky. It's lighter than you think. What's lighter than a feather? THREE FEATHERS Sit-in ends at Windsor newspaper WINDSOR, Ont. (CP) A sit-in by three mechanical un- ions that halted publication of The Star, this southern Ontario city's lone daily newspaper ended Wednesday night. Aboul 70 union members evacuated the three-storey Star building within minutes after their union leaders told them tentative agreement had been reached on a new three-year contract. Management would nol com ment A Slar spokesman said a "news blackout" has been im posed in the dispute. The departure of the workers came two weeks after contrac talks collapsed Dec. 2 and the unions occupied The Star's pro- duction facilities. The Star, will a circulation of about halted publication. Kilgour plans to step down WINNIPEG (CP) D. E. Kilgour, president of Great- West Life Assurance Co. for -the last 16 years, has announc- ed his intention to retire as president and director of the company early next year. In a statement following a board of directors meeting yesterday, Mr. Kilgour. 57, said he will retire after the com- pany's annual meeting March 17. The board also announced Wednesday the appointment of J. W. Burns, formerly director of marketing United States, as executive vice president, and H. E. Harland, formerly com- pany actuary, as vice-president and actuary. Two c o m m i 11 e e s will be formed, one for planning and research, the other for specific iroblems arising from the In- iian Act or other federal or pro- vincial legislation, said Harold Cardinal, president of the In- dian Association of Alberta. Premier Harry Strom said the provincial govenment would lave to study the legal obliga- ions between the federal gov- ernmenl and treaty Indians and the rights native people can ex- pect as residents of Alberta. Commenting on the inclusion of both levels of government in the committees, Mr. Cardinal said tlie routine of "going to one and being told it's the other guy's football will end with Ihese committees." The announcement came after a meeting between Mr. Cardi- nal, Mr. Strom and Indian Af- fairs Minister Jean Chretien DONATES TO GALLERY LONDON (AP) A 77-year- old baronet who died without an heir left a fortune to Britain's National Art Gallery. Sir Robert Hart's will, published Wednesday, said the money should be used to buy pictures LABOR CLUB Cor. 2nd Ave. and 13th St. N. ENTERTAINMENT TONITE In The Clubrooms 'Joe Lowery" Members and Invited Guests for the London gallery. Beat the Wind and the Cold INDOOR CAR DISPLAY at SHOPPERS7 WORLD NEW and USED CARS and TRUCKS 1970 MODEL DEMONSTRATORS HOURS: 9 a.m. 'til 9 p.m. All Week FEATHERS MASTER UNDER El'FERWSm OF THE CmDMGOVlRftMEfJT A CANADIAN PARK TILFORD DISTIIIERHS im Officers elected BOW ISLAND (Special) Mrs. Laura Tuchscherer was elected president of the Wom- en's Institute for a fourth term during the annual Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Ce- cil McNeely. First vice-presi- dent is Mrs. Ella Hubka, sec- ond vice-presidnet Mrs. Chris Coults, treasurer Mrs. Clydth Calder and secretary Mrs. Maggie Lyczewski. citizens COALDALE (HNS) The. town's population is Herb Fletcher, secretary treasurer informed council, recently. EATON'S Wesfinghouse Small Appliances i Baconer Demonstration See the new way to cook bacon aufomatolly, quickly, to ony crispness with less shrinkage and fast easy clean up. As easy as put.ing bread in a toaster, no spattering or smoking, fat drams our separate tray on bottom. A WESTINGHOUSE REPRESENTATIVE WILL BE IN THE SMALL APPLIANCE SECTION, SECOND FLOOR, TONIGHT AND FRIDAY FROM P.M. TO P.M. Be sure to see the demonstration. Westinghouse Small Appliances Toaster e0ch 18.95 Can Openers 16.95 and 19.95 Kettle -eh 15.95 Coffee Percolators 32.95 Irons each 14.95 Frypans 30.95 Small Appliances, Second Floor Shop Eaton's Tonight and Friday From 9 Til 9. Buy Line 328-8811- ;