Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 _ THB IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, July 1, 1970 Pearson To Stren LONDON tional shell. Former xjster B. Pear-s no future for ,s to any temp-aw into a na-a in as s u b s t i t u t e speaker in place of Foreign Secretary Sir -Alec Douglas-Home, Pearson appealed to Canadians at a Canada Club dinner to strengthen their concern for Europe, the North Atlantic me umica Karaons-svith all its frustrations." As Canada celebrat 103rd birthday, it is imp Pearson said, that it broaden and not narr scope and its interests. To Canadians aropean Concern and the United the need for _interdepend- ed its lortant, should ow its WIND BLOWS SHIP-Raymond Third IDS Church float "primary pirates" took advantage of a brisk breeze at Raymond Wednesday to sail along the parade route After winning second place in the judging, the good ship set of on ,s .ourney looked somewhat wind-swept at the finish. It was ths 68th July 1 under full sail celebmtSon crowds lined streets to view the parade. Cadieux Declines Discussion On New NATO Force Role LAHK, West Germany (CD- Canada's new NATO force role in collective security must be realistic and acceptable to the western alliance military au- thorities, Defence Secretary Leo Cadieux has said here. The defence minister spoke at a news conference. Wednesday following official .inauguration of No. 1 Canadian Air Group but he refused to discuss just what the new role wiH be. "We will have to fit into a general Mr. Cadieux said. Questioned repeatedly o n w. li e t h e r Canada intends to maintain a military contribution HALE OPTICAL COMPANY LTD Gary Martin Dispensing Optician 307 St. S. 3J7-7151 to NATO indefinitely, he re- f erred to already-announced plans for a post-1971 force whose role still has not been de- fined: "If you make plans like that it obviously means you are going to he said at one point. The foreign policy state- ment made public last week re- affirmed Canada's commitment to Atlantic collective security, he said. Mr. Cadieux said defence poli- cies and priorities will be set No-Smoking Section NEW YORK (AP) Trans World Airlines said Wednesday it now has a no-smoking section aboard every airplane in its fleet. TWA said the separation of smokers and non-smokers is in accordance with a.resolution adopted last week by the Ameri- can Medical Association. TWA is the first airline to establish a no-smoking section. out in a white paper intended for release later this year. Earlier in this day, Mr. Cad- ieux attended ceremonies mark- ing the demise of Canada's No. 1 At Division .and its replacer ment by the newly-established air group. Under a government plan an: nounced last year, Canadian ground and air forces in Europe are .being reorganized, into a combined command with head- quarters at this south German base. Total strength; of the force is being trimmed by nearly half to about Maj.-Gen. Donald Laubmah of Edriionton, the last commander of the air division and first com- mander of newly-created _ Cana- dian Forces Europe, said the air division was being closed out "after 19 years of proiid service to NATO." At the same time Wednesday's event; marked the beginning of a new phase of Canada's cbhtribution to the alliance. Idu know Ranchman's 6in...YoumetHancliman's Gin Collins last welcome back an old friend. ence, he added his conviction that Canadians would not wish (o escape their intei national duties or their international op- portunities. A huge crowd gathered at the July 1 Savoy Hotel dinner with Sir Alec billed to make his first public pronouncements as for- eign secretary. But Sir Alec had to bow out when Prime Minister Heath called a cabinet dinner on the eve of the opening of the new Parliament. Pearson, 73, had spent a busy day. lie had journeyed to the southeast coast at Folkestone to participate with English school- children, at a memorial cere- mony at a Canadian military cemetery which held the dead of the First World War. JOEY SHOWS UP "It was a very moving occa- Pearson told the gather- ing of Canadian diplomatic and business representatives at the Savoy with their English guests Among those who strolled into the dining hall was Premier Jo- seph Smallwood of Newfound- land, in London to tie up con- tracts for construction of an oil refinery at Come-By-Chance. At 103, Canada is still young and vigorous, said Pearson But though a young country, it is older than two-thirds of the sov- ereign independent states of the United Nations. In terms of current pieoccu- pation with international and continental problems, there is much concern in Canada over he intentions of the United States, Pearson said. Relations with the US'. were changing with Canada's growing import- ance as a source of raw materi- als. There was concern in Can- ada over the possibility that it may be taken the U.S. "But we are iiot, going to be taken over son said, bringing apllause from the audience. This, is not an easy wme for Canadians, he. but he was certain few Canadians are so enamored, by American tech nological progress .that they would he willing to settle for the entire U.S. "mess of potage. Police Seek Former Clergyman EDMONTON (CP) rant was issued for the arres of former Edmonton clergy man Marvin Wray Edwardsc when he appear Tues day in Alberta SuprSme. Court on charges' of fraud ihvolvin about Lawyer for Mr. Edwardson Webster said ii Calgary that his client was.ap pearing in a Calgary court tha day on a charge of possessio of stolen property, and .there- fore could not appear in Ed monton. Mr. MacDonald said Mr. E wardsbn; a former minister; will. appear Yqlun tarily in court in Edmonto Thursday. Edwardson foun d e d tn Turning Point Society for ai diets in Edmonton to .1967. H was later charged with frau and was not able to obtai court approval for a change hearing location out of Edmoh ton. He was arrested June 21 Calgary charged with posse sion of stolen property and.r leased, the next day on bail. He was remanded to.Ju 16 when he appeared Tuesda in Calgary. Fate of the bail in E monton was unknown, but M MacDonald said application. being made to Have the arnoii reduced. egislature Okays Labor Act Change REGINA (CP) Controver- ai labor bringing .Hiring plumbers. and electri- ans under threat- of cbmpul- ary arbitration, was given final pproval Tuesday night in the gisteture. Lt.-Gov. Stephen ave royal assent, to .the. law, roadening the scope of the Es- ,enfeil Services Emergency Act cover strikes that have tied construction for 11 weeks'. However, Premier Ross Tiateher told the legislature arlior that'the law changes, hich were bitterly fought by ON PRAIRIE DOG CENTRAt-Prime Minister Trudeau n fireman's hat rides "The Prairie Dog an an- tique tiarn pulled by an 1882 steam locomotive, en route to Lower Fort Garry near Winnipeg for celebra- tions Wednesday marking Dominion Day and Manitoba centennial. Trudean Enjoys Manitoba Visit Made by Albcnansfor Albcrtniu using the finest Alberta grown grains. in Former 'Hat Labor Chief Appointed CALGARY (CP) Eugen Mitchell has been appoint executive secretary of the A berta Federation of Labor, r placing John McNevin who r signed last month. Mr. Mitchell has been as sistant secretary for 18 mont and has served as a federatic director for six years. He h also been president of the Meeen part a dne-poiind fine- rained grey rock, which later subdivided. This fragment ad been examined by other sci- ntists before it was turned over o Short. This was the second _ lunar p e c i m e n reported missing Late in Jaiiuary; a University of California scientist said a lunar pecimen had disappeared from Eublie display. i response ,tb a .telephone all, this specimen later was o'und in a mkilbox. he New Democratic Party op- losition, will not lie proclaimed >efore July 8. Union members have offered to go back to work immediately under an old wage scale that ;ave journeymen an hour xaiding a settlement, provided he law was not invoked' The strikers have asked for mediate to make a "last-ditch effort" to help end a settle- ment, and the contractors' rep- resentatives have agreed.to go back to the bargaining table. Mr. Thatcher said that per- haps the legislation will not nave to be mally put into the cabinet at "if an agreement is arrived at." The NDP said the.law is simply a bad one. ENDS SESSION The changes to the labor act were carried 29-21 by the Liber- als, th'eir passage, at P.M. COT, brought and1 end to the two-day session that Mr. Thatcher called to deal Epecifi- cally with the construction tieup. Under the amended law, con- struction such as p 1 u m b e r s and electricians, wculd be subject to the same structures that already are applicable to workers to elec- tric gas water amd hospital services. The changes would be effec- tive only until July 11973, when the law would revert to the orig- inal form in :which it was passed in another emergency legislature session, in 1S66. That session was called to deal with a strike by the Oil, Chemical ant? Atomic Workers Union against Saskatchewan Power Corp., a crown corpora- tion. The workers returned to their jobs then under threat of invoking the act. The cbmpulstpry arbitration legislation, commonly called Bill 2, was formally invoked for the first time last December, .to end the strike by, non-prcfes- statal hospital workers against a Prince Albert hcspital._____ WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT ABOVE 12-f J ZERO AT J- SUNR1SE FRIDAY SUNSET Lcthbridge.......74 S7 Waterton. (apprbx) Pincher Creek Medicine Hat Edmonton....... Ja'igary......... Uranbrook Victoria Penticton........ Prnice Geofgis Kamloops Vancouver Saskatoon Regina.......... Winnipeg......., Thunder Bay Toronto Ojtawa Montreal 61 54 81 54 71 49 66 47 71 44 74 48 66 54 81 55 73 48 77 53 67 62 52 60 52 81 59 89 58 77 59 74 54 73 54 :09 Chicago......... 97 77 New York....... 87 66 Miami..........87 80 Las Vegas...... .102 68 SYNOPSIS Sunny weather will prevail for next few days in most Al- berta regipns. Some cloudy fe- ribds .with scattered showers will interrupt the sunny weath- er. FORECAST Lethbridgc, Medicine Hat- Sunny and wanner Friday. Winds light. Low-high Letli- bridge 50-80, Medicine Hat 55-80. Columbia. Kootenay Sun- ny, with a few cloudy intervals today and Friday. Winds light, occasionally S15. Low .tonight and high Friday at Cranbrbok 50-85. Castlegar 50-88. FULLY GUARANTEED LINCOLN BALER TWINE PER BALE 6 feet regular 40 Ib. bales 325 Ib. tensile strength for heavy baling. VViH tie approx. 500 heavy bales. feet.truckers 40 Ib. bales 400 Ib. tensils strength for extra heavy baling. Treated against Rodents, Rot, Mildew and Insecfi GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL A5 AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 3 west.. There is two-way traffic on the east- bound lane of the Univer- sity highway with a small de- lay at the junction of the old and new highways leading to- wards Lethbridge. Highway B Motorists ave advised to watch for men and equipment south of Lethbridge to the airport where re-paving is in progress. Highway 3 South. Trans Canada Highway. From Crows- nest to Cranbrook the road is good, however motorists are advised to watch for men and equipment. There are possible delays and men and equipment 1 to S miles west of Cranbrook. From Cranbrook to Creston is good except for construction 3 miles east of Creston. The Logan Pass is closed due to snow until further notice. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coutts 24 hours: Carway S a.m. to 11 p.m. MST, Chief Mountain 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Del Bonita 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Rooseville, B.C., 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Kingsgale, B.C., 24 hours; Porthiil-Hykcrts 8 a.m. to midnightj Logan Pass, open 24 hours.