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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 _ THE 1CTHMIOG! HUAIO thurify, 11 Latest formula on BNA Cambodian prince amendments supported confers with allies v. _ii____ iinmcrvii itet evnand ttw WAT n dniCC OTTAWA (CP) The latest issues since last spring. UNA Act is the formula for amending the Brit- ish North America Act may not be ideal, but it is probably the best that can be achieved, say members of the joint Senate- Commons committee on the constitution. The MPs and Senators have been grappling with the prob- lems of finding an amending formula and other constitutional IOOKING OVER ONE OF THEIR PRIZES Inside their mobile quarantine facility aboard the carrier USS New Orleans, Apollo 14 astronauts Alan Shepard and Edgar Mitchell, right, poirrt out details Wednesday of a large moon rock which brought back from the lunar surface. 12 other persons to join spacemen during quarantine Expect lengthy debate QUEBEC (CP) A lengthy, heated debate seems likely in the Quebec national assembly before Premier Robert Bour- assa eventually accepts or re- jects a proposed constitution amending formula. In their initial reactions Wednesday to the formula that emerged from the constitutional conference that ended Tuesday in Ottawa, both the Union Na- tionale party and the Parti Que- The BNA Act is the basis o( Canada's constitution. Mark MacGuigan (L-WM- cc-chairman of the committee, said Wednesday the formula suggested by the first ministers Tuesday at feder- al-provincial talks was more rigid than he would have liked. "But we could live with it." The former dean of law at the University of Windsor called the formula "a fantastic improve- ment" over the Fulton-Favreau formula of the 1960s because it would make constitutional amendment easier. Under the arrangement pro- posed at this week's federal-pro- v i n c i a 1 conference, constitu- tional amendments would re- quire the agreement of the fed- eral government and six prov- inces. HAVE TO GO Among the six concurring provinces, those now containing 25 per cent of the Canadian pop- and two western provinces including 50 per cent of the West's popula- tion, and two Atlantic provinces would have to go along. Provinces alone could change certain features of their own a former P.E.I, ittorney- gsneral, nid the first aim should be to find way of bring- ing home the BNA Act, and only then to find an amending for- mula. But the proposed formula was feasible. Warren Altoaod (L-Mont- real Notre-Dame-de-Grace) called the formula a "great step forward" and better than the Fulton-Favreau formula. Prime Minister Trudeau told the Commons Wednesday the public response to the commit- tee's work-and the standing- room-only crowds it had at- tracted across the country-had impressed the federal-provincial conference with the need to ar- rive at a quick solution to con- stitutional problems. Mr. MacGuigan said the com- mittee would continue its public hearings for several months, and plans a final report in the fan. It may also produce an in- terim report dealing specifically with the new amending formula By NORMAN WEBSTER Cogywrifht 1111 C.MK awl Mail PEKING Cambodia's Prince Norodom Sihanouk flew ABO ARC NEW ORLEANS (AP) Apollo 14's moon astro- nauts today fly off this recovery carrier to Samoa and transfer to a plane for a flight to Hous- ton's Manned Spacecraft Centre. Alan Shepard, Edgar Mitchell and Stuart Roosa depart the ship when the New Orleans steams within helicopter range of Pago Pago, American Samoa. The astronauts have been quarantined in a trailer-like iso- lation van aboard the ship since they were plucked from the South Pacific Tuesday after a bull's-eye landing that climaxed man's third moon-landing mis- sion. For the helicopter transfer they wore special biological masks to prevent them exbaul ing germs. At Pago Pago they move into masks to prevent them exhail- a C141 jet transport for a trip to Houston, arriving about 1 Friday. DUE FOR QUARANTINE They will be quarantined in the Lunar Receiving Laboratory until Feb. 26 with 12 other per sons including engineers, medi cal technicians and cooks. Riding in the quarantine van with the astronauts are Dr. Wil- iam Carpentier, a space agency light surgeon born in Edmon- on, and R. H. Culbertson, an engineer. Carpentier is conducting ex- ensive medical exams on the spacemen. He reported prelimi- nary results show them in ex- cellent health. Shepard and Mitchell, who made two moonwalks totalling more than nine hours, returned ;o earth with no appreciable weight loss. But Roosa, who or- bited the moon alone while the other two were exploring below, BACKACHE BLADDER IRRITATION Common Kidney or Bladder Irrita tions make many men and women feel distressed'from frequent, burn ing or itching urination night and day. Secondarily, you may lose sleep and have Headache, Backache ant leel older, tired, depressed. In such cases, CYSTEX usually brings re laxlne comfort by curbing frritatlns germs in acid urine and quickly eas ing pain. Get CYSTEX at druggists lost eight to 10 pounds, the doc- tor reported. Roosa, who completed the nine-day journey without a scratch, was cut slightly when he bumped his head against one of the low ceilings in the van. The Apollo 14 command ship Kitty Hawk was placed next to the van and connected to it by an airtight tunnel, enabling Cul- bertson to enter and label boxes and bags holding the 95 pounds of moon rocks gathered by Shepard and Mitchell. Half the collection will depart ahead of the astronauts, reach- ing Houston late today. Four news photographers killed in Viet combat duty From AP-REUTER i SAIGON (CP) A South Vietnamese helicopter carrying four foreign news photograph- ers and seven other persons was shot down Wednesday over the Ho Chi Minn trail, and all 11 men were missing and pre- sumed dead. They included three of the best know combat photogra- phers of war: Henri Huet, 43, of The Associated Press, Larry Burrows, 44, of Lift magazine, and Kent Potter, 24, of United Press1 International. Others aboard were Keisa- buro Shimamoto of Tokyo, a Japanese photographer on as- signment for Newsweek; a South Vietnamese army pho- tographer; two senior South Vietnamese officers, and the four crew members. The helicopter was one of four heading into Laos behind Gen. Hoang Xuan Lam, commander of Saigon ground forces in the incursion into Laos. Burrows has covered the war in Indochina for the last nine years. -He twice won the Over- seas Press Club's Robert Capa Award for "superlative photog- and also honored as the Photographer of the Year in 1966 by the University of Missouri School of Journalism. Huet spent three years as a combat photographer with the French Army in North Viet- nam before joining The Asso- ciated Press. becois were critical. The criticism by the two na- tionalist parties indicates a dif- ficult debate on the formula in the Quebec national assembly before the Liberal government decides its position. If the opposition in the na- tional assembly is joined by criticism from outside groups such as the province's influen- tial labor federations and from the public at large, the govern- ment would be forced to reject the formula. Jean-Jacques Bertrand, leader of the official opposition, the Union Nationale, feels that the new formula is similar to the Fulton-Favreau amending formula in that it is too restric- tive. In a reference to nationalist criticism that the Fulton-Fa- vreau formula would have placed Quebec in a "constitu- tional iron Mr. Ber- trand told reporters: "The iron collar may be smaller than it was with the Fulton-Favreau formula but it is still an iron collar." BERT SCOTTY JIM Shipley MADE-TO-MEASURE SUIT SALE Only once a year ore these outstanding savings offered on Shipley quality tailored suits tailored to your individual exact measurements. Choose from a wide selection of the very newest quality cloths. 2 Piece Suit. Regularly SALE PRICE 314 7th Street South Phone 327-2232 constitutions, and the federal government could agree with single provinces to other changes concerning them. The Fulton-Favreau formula, which died when it was rejected by Quebec, would have required approval of all 11 governments on many of the big issues in- volving the distribution of pow- ers between the federal and pro- vincial governments. It is named after former Conserva- tive justice minister Davie Ful- ton and the late Guy Favreau, a Liberal justice minister. R. G. L. Fairweather a former attor- ney-general of New Brunswick, agreed that the formula would ideally have been more flexible. But he was willing to pay the price of a less-than-ideal for- mula to win the long-sought agreement among the prov- inces. ABOUT AS FAR The other nine provinces had "gone about as far as they can go" in accommodating Quebec, be said. And it was urgent that some formula be concluded to enable Canadians to change their own constitution without recourse to Britain. The BNA Act is a vehicle of the British Parliament, amend- able only at Westminster. Senator Josie Quart Quebec) said she is very opti- Robarts bids farewell to Tory party TORONTO (CP) Retiring Premier John Robarts bade an emotional farewell to the On- tario Progressive Conservative party Wednesday night as the battle to succeed him blazed into what appears to be a two- way fight between Education Minister William Davis and Allan Lawrence, minister of mines and northern affairs. A banquet honoring the 54- year-old premier at the Royal York Hotel temporarily cooled political fires, but they were ex- pected to be rekindled today during official nominations and acceptance speeches by the six leadership candidates. Mr. Davis, 41, and Mr. Lawr- ence, 45, appeared to be in a tight race for the first-ballot lead in voting Friday by the delegates to the three-day leadership convention. Wednesday night, the two front-runners attended the Ro- barts dinner with four other candidates scattered among the banquet guests: Municipal Affairs Minister Darcy Mc- Keough, Financial Affairs Min- back here yesterday from previously unannounced visit to Hanoi, where be conferred with his allies in the struggle in Indochina against "U.S. im- perialism and its lackeys." He was met on the tarmac by Chinese Premier Chou En- Lai. Diplomats here believe Si- hauouk's visit lasted just over a week. They think it not un- likely that, besides meeting with North Vietnamese lead- ers, the prince also conferred with representatives of the South Vietnamese National Liberation Front and the Pathet Lao. Sihanouk and leaders of the Indochlnese communist forces forged their alliance last Apri' at a summit meeting in China a month after the prince was ousted by a coup d'etat in Cam- prince's return from ust expand the war in withdraw. And it echoed another Chinese accusation unely, that the United States making preparations to un uclear weapons as a final means to stave off defeat in Ddochina. Seal hunt will begin March 12 bodia. The Hanoi yesterday came not long after a Chinese'foreign minis- try denunciation of the inva sion of Laos as a "grave provocation." It said the Chi nese and Laotian people wer "intimate brothers" and Chin was resolved to make "all-ou efforts" to support and assis the-three Indochinese people defeat "the U.S. aggressor and all their running dogs." The statement, issued in th early hours of yesterday mor ning, said the United State was also launch "wildly plotting sudden attack North" Vietnam." From Ham came reports, unconfirmab here, that China had reinforcec its troops along its frontiers with North Vietnam and Laor Also yesterday, the Ne Tuna News Agency attacked he shameless gangster logii the United States saying Argument erupts over polar bears YELLOWKNIFE, N .W .T. (CP) _ Whether "the great white hunter" is a menace in northern Canada or a financial boon to the people of that region was a topic for hot debate by the Northwest Territories coun- cil Wednesday. The argument erupted during discussion of the territories' sports-hunting program for bears implemented last rear. "I do not believe that the na live people of the Eastern Arc- ic want to see the 'great white muter1 coming north and killing the said Bryan Pearson, elected member for the Eastern Arctic. The native people would pre- fer to have tourists shoot polar bears with then- cameras, he told council. Mr. Pearson introduced a mo- lion calling for the immediate abolition of the polar bear pro- gram. Council members asked for a vote on the motion to be de- ferred until today to give them time to check with organizations and individuals in their constitu- encies. Weldy Phipps, elected council- lor for the High Arctic, said he agreed with Mr. Pearson, to some extent. Mr. Phipps did not suggest the sports-hunting program be abolished but said it should be supervised more closely by game management officers. "The great white hunters can be pretty hard men to control and often shoot at everything in mistic that an agreement could be reached on the basis of the proposal announced this week. "I believe that Quebec will go along." The premiers and the prime minister are scheduled to meet again in Victoria next June to try to conclude an agreement based on the proposal. Melvin McQuaid (PC-Cardi- ister A. B. R. Lawrence, Pro- vincial Secretary Robert Welch and graduate student Robert Pharand of Ottawa. They heard Mr. Robarts say that whoever wins the 875 votes necessary for victory Friday can expect to become Ontario's 18th premier "in a matter of weeks, or days, as the case may his decision two months ago to be. Cambodia premier Nol reported ill PHNOM PENH (AP) Pre- mier Lon Nol of Cambodia is ill and doctors have ordered him to suspend all official duties temporarily, a government an- nouncement said Wednesday. Informed sources said U.S. military doctors flown in from S'aigon were treating Lon Nol. They added that the premier had a history of diabetes and was suffering from other ail- ments but his life was in no danger. A source close to Col. Lon Non, the premier's younger brother, said Lon Nol was ex- pected to be absent from his duties for about a month. Dep- uty Premier Sisowath Sink Matak will serve as acting pre- mier. Other sources said it might be months before Lon Nol, whc also is defence minister, can re- sume duties. They said a pro- longed absence by Lon No could increase infighting among, Cambodia's politicians and pro- voke a government crisis. NEWSPAPER BOUGHT PORT HOPE, Ont. (CP) The Evening Guide, a dai newspaper since 1878. has been purchased by Northumberlan Publishers Ltd., of Cobour from Hugh Murray of Port Hope. Anti-war leader predicts massive protests in U.S. sight and at each said. he WINNIPEG (CP) Under the clenched fist salute, United States anti war leader David Bellinger told nearly Uni- versity of Manitoba students Wednesday of plans to escalate public resistance to the war in Indochina. Speaking to a campus fes- The TOWN CHEF LOCATED IN THE PROFESSIONAL BUILDING DOWNTOWN LETHBRIDGE Serves Afternoon Tea (or Coffee) EVERY AFTERNOON by The Dining Room Fireplace tival of life and learning th Chicago seven defendant sa two thirds of the America people are against U.S. volvement in the war and predicted massive protests the United States beginning the spring. Mr. Bellinger said the pi- tests would begin April 4, th date of Dr. Martin Luther Kin Jr.'s assassination. By May 1 period of intense activity wou begin when persons would r fuse to work for industries i volved in supplying goods t the war, he said. Mr. Bellinger's speech w greeted by a standing ovatio the clenched fist salute fro some students and an a nouncement that a prote march against the war in Inrl china will be held at the U. Consulate here Saturday. "If the government does n stop the war, we will stop t I he said. OTTAWA (CP) '-.__ Atlantic seal hunt will begin Friday, March 12, with a quota f animals, the fisheries epartment announced Wednes- iay. The season, which ends Satur- day April 24, sets limits of seals for Canadian ves- sels, for Norwegian ships and for. local reel- dents. Canadians will be allowed to hunt in the Gulf of St. Lawrence and on the Labrador "front" The gulf take is limited to pelts. The Norwegians will be re- stricted to the Labrador area. The department said in re- lease the quota is down from an average of animals for the 1960s. It said it would seek a lower quota for 1972. Supervision of the hunt wffl "be as strict as it can possibly the department said. DIE IN FIRE JAKARTA, Indonesia (Reu- ter) Seven persons were burned to death and 20 injured in a big fire which razed houses at Sengkang in the Wadjo district in southern Ce- lebes, Radio Jakarta reported Thursday. About persons were left homeless. Weather and road report 7 ABOVE I rrvnn AT ZERO AT NOON SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET H LPre ethbridge .......si) 30 Yaterton....... 46 37 incher Creek 46 37 Medicine Hat 9 25 dmonton.......40 23 .01 rrande Prairie 41 05 anff........... 36 29 Calgary......... 43 25 "Vanbrook......37 18 Victoria .........57 42 32 Prince George Vancouver askatoon Winnipeg 'oronto Dttawa Montreal St. John's Halifax...... 3iarlottetown Fredericton 41 25 54 44 34 2 18 9 19 12 17 6 17 5 50 29 34 20 35 14 25 9 New York........ 26 22 Miami...... 59 Los Angeles......80 53 Las Vegas.......71 48 Rome.......... 32 57 Paris...........37 53. London......... 39 42 Berlin..........37 42 Amsterdam..... 32 45 Madrid........ 35 42 Stockholm.......34 37 Tokyo.......... 30 47 FORECAST: Lethbridge -Calgary Mostly sunny today and Fri- day. Winds strong and gusty near the mountains. Highs 40 to 45; lows 30 to 35. Medicine Hat Mostly sun- ny today and Friday. Highs 35 to 40; lows in the 20s. Columbia-Kootenay Today and Friday: Mostly cloudy and mild. A few showers of rain, oc- casionally mixed with snow in northern Columbia area. Highs Friday 35-40. Lows tonight in mid 20s. USED TRACTOR SPECIAL MASSEY-HARRIS 97 TRACTOR WITH DUALS, NEW FEMCO CAB. DUAL HYDRAULICS READY TO GOI See If today at: GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 LETHBRIDGE, AITA. P.O. BOX 1202 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODA'< COURTESY OF AMA All highways in the Leth- bridge district are bare and dry and in good winter drivir.g condition. Highway 1 Trans Canada Calgary Banff is generally clear with slippery sections and drifting snow. Banff- Golden is in good winter driv- ing condition with few slippery sections. Golden Revelstoke has occasional slippery and rough sections but Is in gener- ally good winter driving condi- tion. Banff Radium and Banff- Jasper Highways are in good driving condition and have few slippery sections. The Creston to Salmo high- way is in good driving condi- tion and motorists are advised to watch for fallen rock and men and equipment working. PORTS 01' ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coutts 24 hours: Carway 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. MST. Del Bonita 9 a.m. to G p.m.' RooseviHe, B.C. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Kingsgatc, B.C.. 24 hours; Portlull-Rykerls 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain ciosed. Wildhorse, 3 a.m. to 5 p.m. ;