Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 12, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
18 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Tuesday, January 12, 1971 Public Order Act won't be withdrawn at present OTTAWA (CP) - Acting Prime Minister Mitchell Sharp told the Commons Monday that tile government does not intend to withdraw the Public Order Act at present, but will "not necessarily" keep it in force until more permanent legislation is drawn up. Mr. Sharp, acting for Prime ministers' conference in Singapore, said the matter of more permanent legislation to deal with civil emergencies will be "brought before Parliament" in the near future. He told Opposition Leader Robert Stanfield that he did not mean more permanent measures would be offered as legis- Student rouser may get job AARHUS, Denmark (AP) -Rudi Dutschke, the former West German student rouser, hopes to become an assistant teacher at the University of Aarhus. Prof. Johanes Sloek of the history of ideas department said Sunday Dutschke, now facing deportation from England, has accepted the post and is expected to arrive next month. The British immigration tribunal has rejected an appeal by Dutschke against a decision by the home office not to renew his residence permit. lation by the government soon, but that the issue would be brought before the House in some way not yet decided. The Public Order Act, which expires at the end of April, was passed by parliament in December as a replacement to regulations under the War Measures Act, proclaimed by the government on Oct. 16 to fight the terrorist Front du Liberation de Quebec. Like the War Measures Act, it gives police and legal authori- ties extraordinary powers in setting bail, making arrests and bringing suspects to trial. And it outlaws the FLQ and makes it a crime to assist FLQ members But it is less broad in the arbitrary measures it allows than the War Measures Act. Former prime minister John Diefenbaker started the Common exchange by asking whether the Public Act would be terminated now that all persons suspected of wrongdoing had been picked up. TOBACCO PROTEST - Two pickets parade outside the Federal Communications Commission Building in Washington protesting a hearing between the FCC and members of the tobacco industry. Charges arise over mine disaster Avidows' benefits FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) -As shock and grief from the southeast Kentucky mine disaster begin to ease, recriminations have arisen about widows' benefits and the cost of burying the 38 victims. Lester Burns, a lawyer in the mountain town of Manchester, charged that government officials failed to apprise the victims' families of all possible benefits in a briefing held a week ago to cut red tape and process claims. Every dependent family will receive $19,200 in workmen's compensation benefits over an eight - year period, plus possible added security death benefits and veterans administration and state aid where applicable. Burns said the compensation benefits are supposed to in- QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capital Furniture Bldg PHONE 328-7684 crease 15 per cent if a mine accident is caused in any degree by the employee's intentional failure to comply with safety standards. He believes that failure to provide workers with survival kits might constitute "intentional failure." Investigators have said that respirators were near the victims but were not carried on their persons. The men died in an explosion at the Finley Coal Co. mine last month. Armer Mahan of Louisville, whose firm administers the Fin-ley mine's obligations under workmen's compensation, said he did not raise the 15 per cent aspect "because it was not an issue at the time." Another aftermath of the tragedy was the disclosure that some families in Leslie and Clay counties-one of the country's poorest sections-had arranged for funerals costing more than $2,000 in some instances. Leslie County Judge George Wooten called the costs "outrageous" and added that the county dug the graves. Police officer can't believe his hearing FORT ERIE, Ont. (CP) - The investigating police officer thought his hearing was faulty here when two men involved in a single car accident identified themselves as Santa Claus. But the two occupants of a car which went off the road and hit two poles here were named John Santa and Ronald Claus. The two Crystal Beach, Ont., men escaped serious injury in the accident, which occurred when Mr. Santa swerved his car to avoid a dog. Jazz star dies in 59th year SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) Jazz star Ernie Caceres, who played with big band greats like Benny Goodman and Glenn Miller in a career that spanned a quarter century, died here after a long illness. Caceres, 59 was a featured player on the clarinet, also saxophone and baritone saxophone. SIMPSONS-SEARS Factory Clearance of small Truck Tires Not Seconds Or Discontinued, But Full First Line Best Selling Tires (6.70x15 Traction Grip) Now ............... 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