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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 3, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 TUB IETHBRIDGB HERALD Friday, July J, 1970 Trudeau Cabinet Shuffle Is Expected In August OTTAWA (OP) Tlie cabinet began a month-long series of meetings Thursday to map out the legislative program for Par- liament next fall. It meets again today. The full cabinet or its committees are expected to be in session nearly every .working day this month. The current plan, hairing cri- Political Settlement In Cambodia Is Urged By SEATO MANILA (Beuters) Tlie Southeast Asia Treaty Organiza- tion urged today a political set- tlement for Cambodia and ex- pressed readiness to support diplomatic efforts to achieve an international solution of its problems. A joint communique issued at the end of a two-day ministerial conference reconciled earlier calls by Thailand for more in- tense activity, U.S. assumption of a relatively middle-of-the- road position and a Philippine warning against upsetting an Asian peace effort which calls for withdrawal of all foreign Former Clergyman Remanded EDMONTON (CP) For- mer church minister, Marvin Wray Edwardson, was re- manded to Sept. 1 when he ap- peared in Alberta Supreme Court Thursday on charges of fraud involving about Edwardson was to have ap- peared Tuesday but was before a Calgary magistrate at the time. Crown prosecutor William Stainton said Thursday Ed- wardson was "manipulating the courts." It was the sixth time Edwardson had appeared for a trial date, now scheduled to be set Sept. 1. He first appeared last Oct. 27. Trial dates set at each Su- preme Court session were post- poned because of illness, ap- plications and absence of coun- sel. he did not appear Tuesday, his bail was called, but It was granted ugain Thursday for the same amount. Edwardson was founder of the Turning Point Society in 'downtown Edmonton which ad- ministered to drug addicts. It closed after a few months of operation. HALE OPTICAl COMPANY LTD Gary Martin Dispensing Optician 307 St. I. 327-715J troops from Cambodia. Tlie communique said Cam- bodia's desire for neutrality must be the basis of a settle- ment, adding that North Viet- nam had for years violated Cambodian territory and neu- trality. It condemned North Vietnam- ese military attacks on Cam- bodia and expressed under- standing of the Cambodian ap- peal for help in resisting Com- munist attempts to dominate it. "While noting that Cambodia had no choice but to resist the use of force with force, the council agreed that the cause of peace in Southeast Asia could best be furthered by encourag- ing a political solution based on Cambodia's desire to maintain her sovereignty and the communique said. Seven of the eight SEATO na- United States, Aus- tralia, New Zealand, the Philip- pines, Pakistan, Britain and the council of ministers conference. France, which began a boy- cott of SEATO in 1967, did not attend. Britain and Pakistan were represented by delegates below foreign minister rank, and South Vietnam attended as an observer. The council applauded efforts of many nations to bring about a diplomatic solution in Cam' bodia and withdrawal of all for- eign troops. "It expressed the hope that a solution to the problem of Cam- bodia would lead to a more gen- eral settlement in Southeast the communique said. The council members ex- pressed their readiness to lend all possible assistance to diplo- matic efforts to achieve an to ternational solution. The council welcomed a Brit- ish proposal to maintain British forces- in Malaysia and Singa- pore, reversing plans by the previous Labor government for a military withdrawal from the Far East by the end of 1971. On Laos, the council reiter- ated its call for full implemen- tation of the 1962 Geneva agree- ment on Laotian neutrality. It accepted an invitation from Britain to hold the next council meeting in London in 1971. RED CLASH KILLS 5 JAKARTA (Reuters) An Indonesian army officer and four Communist guerrillas have been killed in a clash in west Borneo, Antara news agency re- ported Friday. MOTOR HOTEL AND-RESTAURANT I I 8 0 0 a is 0 For the Prospective Bride ond Groom WATCH AND CUP THIS ADVERTISEMENT EACH FRIDAY FOR HINTS ON J4ow Jo f'tan Lyour Wedding WHAT VEIL AND HEADDRESS SHALL THE BRIDE WEAR? Ths veil is of sheerest lulls or Illusion, wilh o lace border or panel or medallion applique if desir- ed. Traditionally for the most formal wedding, it is full-lenolh, at least a yard longer than ths dress and Iroin. Modern brides often ihooso the finger-Up veil wilh three bouffant liers for the dress which nol have a train, but a full skirt. The finger-tip veil it a formal veil alwayj used for the home wedding where there is no processional, and for other for- mal weddings. The blusher, or face veil, is flatter- Ing, but is not essential to wedding decorum. Its is optional. The headdress may be o simple iuliet cop, o holo, tiara, or bonnet effect, of satin, tulle or lace, em- bellished with floweri or seed pearls. Orange blos- loms and lilies of the valley are traditional, bu( tiny rosebuds or other flowers may be used. OFFERING YOU THE FINEST IN CATERING FACILITIES LARGE OR SMALL WE CATER TO THEM ALL PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS 10th AVENUE and MAYOR MAORATH DRIVE B B B B B i s I s B sis, Is for ministers to take Au- gust as holidays arid then return here in September for another round of meetings on legisla- t i o n. Parliament reconvenes Oct. 5. By that time, Prime Minister Trudeau is expected to have made same major cabinet changes. Sources said Thursday he has net yet given any major consid- eration to a redistribution of cabinet portfolios but that a shuffle is likely for late August. This would give new ministers at least a month to work into then- new jobs before Parlia- ment meets. Mr. Trudeau told reporters Thursday he plans no immedi- ate cabinet changes but hopes to fill at least some of the 16 Se- nate vacancies this summer. As far as is kown, the only major niece of legislation ready for the next parliamentary ses- sion is that dealing wilh the Canada Development Crap. HAS BEEN DELAYED Sources say that after seven years-4he legislation was an- nounced first in gov- ernment realy intends to go ahead with establishment of a corporation in which Canadians will be asked to invest savings. A cabinet committee is also working on the problem of for- eign ownership cf Canadian in- dustry but Finance Minister Edgar Benson has said a gov- ernment white paper on the sub- ject will not be ready before fall. Tlie cabinet is also discussing, policy on social legislation, the crux of the problem being whether to roll all social legisla- tion into a single package called guaranteed annual income- Health Minister John Munro said recently a guaranteed an- nual income would entrench tlie principle of social assistance as a right, but that it would cost hundreds of millions of dollars of new public funds. The government's fight against inflation is not consi- dered an enhancement to the possibility of such a program at this time. Other problems for the cabi- net are the recommendations of the LeDain commission on drug abuse for lightening sentences, especially for first offences for possession; white paper recom- mendations for higher unem- ployment insurance benefits; and the continuing three-cor- nered fight among government, opposition and business about Mr. Benson's proposed tax re- forms. Wife Held In Slaying Of Husband CRANBROOK Eleanor Patko, (Special) age 37, was taken into custody here follow- ing the shot gun death of her husband, Istivan Patko, 35, at their home on the airport road outside of Cranbrook. RCMP were called to the home Wednesday night. The couple have three children and formerly lived on Cobham Street where their home burn- ed to the ground several weeks ago. At that time the father had sustained burns in rescu- ing the children in the fire that broke out during the night. Mrs. Patko continued in cus- tody Thursday and is expected to appear before the provincial court judge Friday morning. Meanwhile circumstances of the death are being investi- gated by RCMP. Dr. A. W. Askey as coroner has called an inquest. UNDER THE EYE OF SIR WINSTON British Premier Edward Heath (left) and leader of the Government Opposition party, Harold Wilson, lead members of the House of Commons past Oscar Neman's statue of Sir Winston Churchill os they pass through the Members' lobby enroute to the House of Lords ia hear the Queen's speech at the State Opening of Parliament in London Thursday.__________________________________ Rainbow Trout New Source Of Income For Farmers By VICTOR MACKIE Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Prairie farmers who have an over abundance of wheat have found a new way to augment then- income. Harvesting Rainbow Trout; Delicious, detectable rain- bow trout that could have all MIXED WEATHER OUTLOOK Most of the central United State! and southern Canadian Prairie provinces will have above normal temperatures during the month of August according to the 30-day weather outlook issued by the United States weather bureau. Precipitation will range from light in east to heavy for most of British Columbia and Newfoundland. BRING YOUR FAMILY COME ALONG TO A SUNDAY MUSICAL CONCERT HENDERSON PARK PICNIC AREA SUNDAY, JULY 5th to p.m. FEATURING POINT OF INTEREST and WE TWO Sponsored by: PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT CITY OF IETHBRIDGE gounneis galloping to the table. Several hundred fanners in Manitoba and Saskatchewan tiave embarked on the new venture encouraged by the fcd- __-al government's fisheries re- search boar'd, it was learned iiere Friday, from Dr. J. R. Weir, chairman of the board. The rainbow trout have been already raised on the prairies n farm ponds and sloughs. 'Harvested" at end of the year1 and cooked they have woven to have firm pinkish neat that has "a most de- ieious" flavor, according to Dr. Weir. Dr. W. E. Johnson, Director of the fresh water institute at Winnipeg, a division of the fish- eries research board backs up Dr. Weir's assessment of tlie rout treat. He said and Dr. ffeir agreed, that the flavor is 'ar superior to that of the rain- trout now sold to Cana- dians on tlie markets -which has >een imported from Japan and Earmark. The reason for the much bet- fir flavor? Simple explains Dr. tfeir. The rainbow trout raised n prairie ponds lives a wild natural life on the great abun- dance of fresh water shrimp- ike crustaceans that thrive in he prairie ponds. These small bodies of water reeze up in the winter. There s not enough oxygen to main- ,ain fish life through the winter even, if the whole pond does not reeze solid. The commercial rainb o w rout imported from Japan and Denmark and sold to Cana- dians are raised in captivity In hatcheries and do not have the natural wUd shrimp like eras tacean food that makes the prairie raised trout such a deli cacy, Dr. Johnson explained Dr. Weir agreed that the dif ferent diet and the fact that the prairie raised trout were swim ming free in the prairie ponds accounted for the much better taste. The fisheries research board has been conducting experi ments for some time. It has imported rainbow trout finger- lings from United States hatch eries because the tfout finger- lings are not available in Can- ada in sufficient quantities. It has "seeded" test prairie pounds. In mid-October the farmer goes out to the ponds and using nets he "harvests" his catch o: rainbow trout from his smal bodies of water. The fish cannot be left in the water through the winter or thej would die when it all freezes in tlie severe prairie tempera- tures. The results of the fish catch or "harvest" of year old trou has proven to be such a de- licious dish that the fisheries research board in consultation with the freshwater1 fish mar- keting corporation has agreec to develop this as a new side- line for prairis farmers. This year for the first time several hundred farmers the re- search board is now engagec in determining just how many have purchased the finger- lings and seeded their small ponds. GERMAN CANADIAN CLUB 9th Ave. and 6th St. N. REGULAR DANCE Saturday, July 4th 8.30 p.m. Music by "SUNSET 4" HALL IS AIR CONDITIONED MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS J M ELECTRIC LTD. We are pleased to announce thai our company has expanded and has mov- ed into Lethbridge to serve this area. "IF IT IS ELECTRICAL CALL US" art equipped la iirvt you botttr "No Job Too Big Or Too Small" INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL OIL FIELD RESIDENTIAL MAINTENANCE FARM WIRING TRENCHING FREE ESTIMATES Coll 328 6788 er or drop in af 430A 13th Street North Ltlnbridgt Tokyo Flooded TOKYO (AP) Twenty per- sons were killed and three oth- ers are missing after two days of torrential rains. Vast areas of Tokyo and1 neighboring districts were flooded, but the downpour stopped this afternoon. University Applications Criticized OTTAWA (CP) Questions about race, religion, family background and emotional sta- bility have no place on univer- sity application forms, says a research report prepared for the commission on relations be- tween universities and govern- ments. "Questions that might permit or even give the impression of a discriminatory admission policy should not be asked prior to ac- Professor Edward Maher of the University of New Brunswick says in his research paper. He says more than 8 dozen In- stitutions request applicants to include a photograph of them- selves in their applications. "It is difficult to envisaga what legitimate purpose a pho- tograph can serve in the admis- sion process. "Of course, it may make the admission officer's day more pleasant but also it can make it easy for the same officer to dis- criminate on the basis of race or color." Professor Maher recommends that Canadian universities re- examine their admission proce- dures to protect themselves against charges of discrmina- tion. His study did not extend to determining whether discrimi- natory policies, are actually being carried out. Lawyer Named To Coiu-t Post CALGARY (CP) .1. J. O'Connor, a Calgary lawyer, has been appointed a judge of the juvenile and family court effective Aug. 1. His appointment Increases to three the number of judges in the court. Mr. O'Connor, 49, received a law degree from the Univer- sity of Saskatchewan in 1955 and has since been a member of the law firm McDonald and O'Connor. WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT NOON 70 ABOVE ZERO AT SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET Lelhbridge...... 78 52 Waterton (approx.) 74 Pincher Creek 74 Medicine Hat 77 Edmonton....... 72 Calgary Victoria Penticton..... Prince Rupert Prince George Kamloops Vancouver Saskatoon Regina...... Winnipeg..... Thunder Bay Toronto SYNOPSIS Sunny skies will dominate .07 most of the Alberta forecast district today and Saturday with temperatures ranging from mid 70s to high 80s. Northern regions will expe- rience an occasional brief shower late today with isolated showers developing in all but eastern Alberta late Saturday. FORECAST Lethbriilge Sunny snd warm today and Saturday. Isolated thundershowers along foothills late Saturday. Winds SW15. Low-high 5P90. Medicine Hat Sunny and warm today and Saturday. Winds W15. Low-high 55-90. Columbia, Kootenay Sunny today and Saturday. Warmer. Winds light. Low tonight and high Saturday at Cranbrook 50 88. Castlegar 53-92. Owatonna Presents SWATHERS and WINDROWERS Extra wide crop Contour flotation. platform can ba raised a foot the other hugi the ground. Individually powered trImping roles produce thorough but gentle conditioning. No shredding No tearing Sttim art power tnmpled. BALER TWINE ft.-325 Ib. tensile itrengfh.................... PER BALE GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Phone 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OP AMA Highway 3 west. There is two-way traffic on the east- bound lane of the new Univer- sity highway with a small de- .ay at the junction of the old and new highways leading to- wards Lelhbridge. Highway 5 Motorists arc advised to watch for men and equipment south of Lethbridge ,0 the airport where re-paving s in progress. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coutts 24 hours: Carway 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST, Chief Mountain 6 a.m. lo 9 p.m. Del Bonita 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Roosevillc, B.C., 8 a.m. .0 5 p.m.; Kingsgate, B.C., 24 hours; PorthiU-IlykerU 8 to midnight, Logan Pass, open 24 bouri. 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 5 miles west of Cranbrook. From Cranbrook to Crcstpn is good except for construction 3 nu'les east of Creston. The Logan Pass is now open 24 hours daily. ;