Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE 1ETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, July 10, 1971 Economic base need to map north destiny XNTJVTK, N.W.T. (CP) The native people of northern Can- ada need an economic base to map out their own destiny, Op- position Leader Robert Stanfielct was told Friday during his first visit to the Canadian Arctic. This base must come from the federal government in the form of a cash settlement for aborigi- nal Iftd rights and from a Bhare of mineral rights in the Northwest Territories, the Com- mittee for Original People's En- titlement told the Progressive Conservative leader. The committee said 72 per cent of the native people in the territories are unemployed and white men from the south are given preference in filling avail- able jobs. Mr. Stanfield said the prob- lems of the native people are complex and he could offer no easy solutions. He said he would have to be convinced that a cash settle- THINKS NIXON AGNEW CAN'T WIN IN '72 Paul N. McCIoskey Jr., maverick California congressman from San Mateo, said Friday of the Nixon Agnew ticket, "I don't thinS they can be re- elected in 1972, regardless of the war. McCIoskey, a 43- year-old Korean War hero, announced Friday he was entering the California and New Hampshire primaries, and elsewhere if monty and inpport develops. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg, Washroom Peeping Tom i fined WINNIPEG (CP) A 33- vear-old Winnipeg man with a penchant for hiding in the cu- bicles of women's washrooms, awaiting the arrival of pa- trons, was fined here. Crown counsel Hymie Wein- stein said the man, who pleaded guilty to being disor- derly in a place to which there is public access, was fined on a similar charge only two days earlier. "If he walked in and found a woman wrestler in there, it might cure him more than all the courts and Mr. Weinstera said. Record crowd at stampede CALGARY (CP) A record persons attended the second day of the Calgary Stampede Friday afier a dis- appointing opening-day crowd of Stampede official! said the Friday crowd was well above the 1970 mark of which also was the previous record. The two-day total now is 183 compared with the 1970 corresponding figure of 142, 937. The record for a single day was the last day of the 1966 stampede when persons surged through the gates and the record total is set in 1968. ment would be in the best inter- ests of tlie Indians, EsH- TIOS and Metis in the N.W.T. Mr. Stanfield, who was greeted by 85-degree tempera- lures on Ills first trip across the Arctic Circle, heard about other northern problems from Inuvik town officials and the Inuvik Environmental Control Commit tee. It told him that poor planning and poor road layout have helped create sewage and water problems for the town of 'Picture a town dump beside one of the large unpolluted riv- ers, the Mackenzie, left in Can- ada in which human excretia is thrown in plastic bags from families." Also, raw sewage from an above-ground pipeline system built because of problems with permafrost, goes directly into the river. The committee said the fed- eral government should investi- gate sewage and garbage dis- posal and should provide funds for proper recycling plants, to addition, no northern settle- ments should be started without first having adequate sewage facilities, it said. CAN'T OBTAIN RIGHTS Mayor Dick Hill said the ter- ritorial government claims it has not received full control over land from the federal gov- ernment and government bu- reaucracy is hurting the town. Inuvik has been unable to ob- tain rights to land on which to expand, he said. If land was available, the town could sell it and use the profit to pave streets, provide better water and sewage facili- ties and other services. Inuvik is a boom town created by oil exploration, he said, and the boom may be over by the time the various governments untangle the land snare. Mr. Stanfield, who arrived In the N.W.T. Thursday on a five- day tour of the territories and the Yukon, also visited hw> pipeline research stations. On Friday night, Mr. Stanfield flew 600 miles by chartered air- craft across the Mackenzie Mountains to Whitehorse, capi- tal of the Yukon. Today he meets with Yukon organiza- tions. On Monday he flies to Vancouver and then starts a tour of the Orient. ROTHMANS CALENDAR OF COMING EVENTS KwmBDily Then Hsnn I Rubnira Special ErenS Canwan now. Thi Caravan, with Its public system and modem stage facilities Is snilatle lot vl clans by writing to: Promotion Dapntmint, Rothnis'nt of Pall Mall Canada Itaitd, 3403 Stnet Sooth East. Calgarf Albtrta. JULY 12 JULY 15 -Allied Arts Council of Lethbridge Sum- mer Program Pottery, a.m. 6 years and up. Stage Makeup 2-4 p.m. 13 years and up. Decoupage 7-9 p.m. MONDAY, JULY 12 Big League at Henderson Lake Ball Park, New Dayton vs Milk River, Cardinals vs Expos. WEDNESDAY, JULY 14 of new chapel in the Girl Guide Camp in Fort Macleod at p.m. Big League at Henderson Lake Ball Park, Pirates vs New Dayton, Cardinals vs Milk River. Chinook Pensioners and Senior Citi- zens organization affiliated with the Pro- vincial and National Pensioners and Senior Citizens organization will meet at 2 p.m. in Gym 2 of the Civic Sports Centre. All mem- bers urged to attend. Phone 327-3264 for transportation by Monday noon. The Kothman's Weekly Calendar of Events Is a service that is provided free of charge to all non-profit organizations in the area. In order that your organization's events are listed on the Calendar, send the necessary Informa- tion by mail please to MRS. HEtEN KOVAC5, The lelhbrldge Herald. FRIDAY, JULY 18 Pensioners and Senior Citizens L.A. af- filiated with the Provincial and National Pensioners and Senior Citizens organization will meet at 2 p.m. in Room 1 of the Civic Sports Centre. Bingo and lunch will follow the business meeting. SATURDAY, JULY 17 Outdoor Club will meet at parking lot past Many Glaciers Chalet for a camp climb through Swiftcurrent Pass to Granite Park Chalet or follow trail to Grinnell Glac- ier and camp overnight. Lethbridge Native Sons vs Ed- monton Larks in Edmonton. Taber Ebony Hawks vs Edmon- ton Blues in Edmonton. SUNDAY, JULY 18 Outdoor Club will meet at 9 a.m. for a hike around Park Lake Provincial Park ending with a swim and picnic. Phone 328-7265 for further information. Lethbridge Native Sons vs Ed- monton West in Edmonton. Taber Ebony Hawks vs Edmon- ton Shamrocks in Edmonton. DAILY Yuko Japanese Garden, 8 a.m. to p.m. Alexander Gait Museum p.m. Monday through Saturday. Sunday 2-5 p.m. The best tobacco money can buy Wholesaler Hies injunction against egg market board MONTREAL (CP) An On- tario egg wholesaler filed a mo- tion in Quebec Superior Court Friday for an injunction against the Quebec Agricultural Mar- keting Board and Pedco, its egg marketing branch. Rudy Krall and Sons Ltd., of Petrolia, claim in the motion that Fedco's operations should be halted because they interfere with Intei-provincial trade and thus are unconstitutional. The company also asked the court to order Fedco to return almost eggs which it says were seized while en route to Quebec customers. Three-quarter's of the com- pany's sales were in Quebec until Fedco took over grading and marketing operations in the province, the motion says. Re-instate illegal abortions doctor DONT LEAVE ME Stretch, n pet spider monkey of Donna Swiech of Kitchener, Ont., hangs on tight during pet parade at the Kitchener Public Library. Stretch took top prize in the most unusual pet class. Other peti ncluded a pig and the usual cats and dogs. ,ast landslide residents lecide to abandon town ST. JEAN VIANNEY, Que. CP) The last 22 families liy- ng in this town which was hit y a disastrous landslide May 4 to abandon the ave decided own. Under pressure from Quebec 2 hostages eleased ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) A man fleeing police after a bank obbery held a woman and her town, butMr. oung grandchild hostage in a j Roy said everyone had agreed government officials, the group decided Friday to move to the nearby communities of Arvida and West Shipshaw. Michel Hoy, secretary-treas urer of the town 115 miles north of Quebec City, said "everyone here has made a final deci sion." Thirty-one persons lost their lives hi the landslide after an estimated 15 million tons of earth shifted, swallowing 40 homes. Provincial authorities bad set a deadline of 8 p.m. Friday for decisions on where the families would move, in order to expe- dite their relocation. Some residents had sworn VANCOUVER (CP) Dr., Robert Makaroff, convicted last year of performing more than illegal abortions, was re-instated Friday by the British Columbia College of 'hysicians and Surgeons fol- owing a suspension of his licence. The 50-year-old doctor, who served two months in prison in addition to paying a fine, said he will return to gen- eral practice in Vancouver.. "I am quite pleased with the Dr. Makaroff said, though he expressed reserva- tions concerning the temporary nature of the reinstatement, which is to become fully effec- tive after three months de- pending on what the college re- ferred to as his professional conduct during that time. "Obviously, I do not plan to do any more said Dr. Makaroff. "The demand in Vancouver for legal abortions is being met now to some ex- tent by the hospitals. "Abortions were not legal at all when I first started doing them and I felt the law was he said. "There are still illegal abor- tions taking place, but they shouldn't really be necessary. 'As far as I know, the hos- pitals haven't been turning down requests for abortions despite the fact that they are subject to the decision hospital board." of a "t. Paul home and demanded air transportation to Algeria. After five hours of waiting Mid negotiating Friday, the gun- man surrendered and the two ostages were released un- armed. The man tad taken refuge to he house after a getaway vehi- Je was wrecked. Four gunmen held up the Testern State Bank and took an jstimated As they fled ii an auto, they exchanged hots with police in front of the >ank. The car later was abandoned, the men commandeered a city tanel truck from a work crew and continued the high-speed light which ended when the truck collided with a station vagon. Another gun battle broke out mcl one gunman was wounded and taken into custody as the our men attempted to flee on 'oot. A second bandit was captured it the rear of the house while the other two held Mrs. Arthur Schwartz and her 18-months-old granddaughter, Anne Marie Looney, at gunpoint inside. to leave after a meeting of the town's residents. The federal government made million available to assist the victims of the disaster after the Quebec government applied for federal assistance in June. Quebec has already set aside million which the Quebec Housing Corp. will use to relo- cate nearly 300 families from the town and another 100 from nearby East Shipshaw. A pri- vate fund gathered from dona- tions from Canada and the U.S. has collected so far. Committee checks hotel race claim EDMONTON (CP) The provincial government has ap- pointed a committee to investi- gate allegations of racial dis- crimination at the Alberta Ho- tel in Lloydminster. W. F. Bowker, chairman of the Alberta Law Research and Reform. Commission at the University of Alberta, will con- duct the inquiry, Labor Minis- ter Ray Reierson said here. Hearings will begin July 15 in Ltoydminster. Bernice Heathen, Mary Fox, Alex Harper and Eric Dillion, all native people, allege they were refused accommodation by the hotel on several occa- sions. Geology job prospects excellent EDMONTON (CP) Em- ployment prospects in the field of geology are excellent com- pared with those in many other graduate fields, says Dr. Rich- ard Lambert, chairman of the University of Alberta's geology epartment. Higher qualifications are be ng demanded as the Job situa. ion becomes more competi- jve, but last year the depart- ment could have placed more people in jobs than were avail- able, he said in an interview. Dr. Lambert said employ- ment in geology has been no- toriously cyclic in the last 20 years, although industry now the problem and fu ure lay-offs are not likely to severe. He said the petroleum tadus- y has probably reached jatcau hi the growth of em- )loyment opportunities, b u here is a marked shortage of well qualified geological en gineers and mining geologists. A Delightful New Dining Experience in Lethbridge the town chef in the PROFESSIONAL BUILDING 740 4th Avenue South The 'IN" Place That Lethbridga Is Talking Aboutl SHOW HOMES OPEN NOW at 25th St. and 12th Ave. N. 3 to 9 p.m. 12 to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday FIVE FLOOR PLANS AND STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM Three bedroom homes varying from 960 square feet to square feet, bath and a half, sliding patio doors. Double stainless steel sinks Rolled formica counter topi Oak kitchen cabinets Stove hood exhaust fan 30 inch electric rang! Frost-free refrigerator two door, 13 cu. ft. Milk chute 40 ounce nylon shag car- pet throughout except kit- FEATURES Down Payment As Low As STANDARD FEATURES AT NO EXTRA COST Domco lino in kitchen and bathroom Double medicine cabinet Razor outlet in bathroom Showor Vanity 40 gallon hotwater tank Humidifier Exterior car plugs Two exterior water in, insulation chen and bathroom) in. foam underlay Gravel driveway Full basement Mosaic tile In bathroom to shower head Dryer cable All legal feet One years' flro Insurance Poured concrete sidewalks One year warranty SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE COLLEGE MALL LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 328-3331 SHOW HOME 328-S38J EXCLUSIVE SAIES AGENTS The court will consider the motion July 22. Meanwhile, the Quebec Agri- cultural Marketing Board said It will seize Manitoba eggs re- ported en route to Quebec if shipments can be found. Bob Feldman, representing Manitoba egg producers, an- nounced in Winnipeg that the ;s were being shipped openly o Quebec and other provinces o test a recent Supreme Court of Canada ruling that inter-pro- vincial trade restrictions are il- egal. He said the Manitoba produc- ers "don't anticipate any diffi- culty anywhere." However, a spokesman Quebec marketing board said the eggs will be seized "il we can find them." In accordance with regula- tions of the provincially-oper- ated egg marketing board, the Manitoba eggs would be graded and sold, with resulting profits either retained by the board or handed back to producers. But, since another regulation stipulates that only those pro- ducers who co-operate with the board will be paid, it appears the Manitoba eggmen will be out of luck. Meanwhile two Montreal newspapers say representa- tives of four provinces and the Federal government will meet In Montreal Monday in an at- tempt to settle the continuing chhicken-and-egg war. The Montreal Star and The Gazette say Quebec, Manitoba, Ontario, Nova Scotia and Ot- tawa will be represented at the closed-door meeting. The topic of the meeting, re- ported, to be called by Quebec, is described as "how everyone can arrive at a fair share of the chicken-and-egg markets without the current ruinous competition and legislative measures against each other." "This a Quebec government source is quoted as saying, "will start on the premise that the recent Su- preme Court of Canada deci- sion brought about by a Mani- toba action Is not to be regard- ed as a guideline for settle- ment. "It is hoped that an agree- ment can be negotiated amica- bly that will end any further need for recourse to the courts." Weather and road report ABOVE ZERO AT NOON SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET H 82 69 77 L Prc 54 .10 49 .78 51 .61 jGthbridge iVaterton 'incher Creek rteditine Hat 80 56 Edmonton...... 60 51 Irande Prairie 55 51 ianff.......... 65 49 Calgary........ 71 52 Victoria....... 63 47 Iranbr'ook....... 71 50 Denticton...... 79 53 George 58 50 66 52 Saskatoon...... 63 46 Hegina.......... 72 53 Winnipeg....... 71 54 Toronto.......... 83 55 Ottawa........ 85 54 Montreal....... 84 61 York....... 93 76 Miami.......... 84 SO .32 Angela 87 67 Honolulu........83 74 Rome.......... 86 59 Paris........... 88 70 London......... 84 61 Berlin.......... 85 59 Amsterdam 82 59 Sockholm...... 72 57 Tokyo............ 86 75 FORECAST: Lethbridge Medicine Hat Today: A few showeri or thunrlershowcrs. Lows 50-55. Sunday: Mainly sunny. Highs 75-80. Calgary Today: Showers or thundershowers. Winds SE 15-20. Lows near 50. Sunday: Showers clearing in the after- noon. Highs near 65. Columbia-Kootcnay _ Today and Sunday: Cloudy with pe- riod of rain and occasional af- ternoon and evening thunder- storms both days. Cool. Winds gusty near thunderstorms. Highs today and Sunday 65-70. Lows tonight 45-50. I "Invitation" I I Plan To Attend The I Haybuster Stack-eze I I and Cuber Demonstrations J I Monday, July 12th 2 p.m. (weather permitting) H ANDROKIVICH BROS. DAIRY I 3 Miles East of Drive-ln I GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES I COUIU HlahwaV Phnna OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways In the Lclh-ulry in gcid d.i.i'g cor.dl- bridge District arc bare and' ;ion. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coults 24 hours: Cnrway 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST; Dd Bonita 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Rooseville, B.C. 7 a.m. to II p.m.; Kinfisgatc, B.C., 24 hours; Porthill-Rykcrts 8 a.m. to midnight, Chief Mountain 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wildhorsc, 7 n.m. (o 8 p.m. Logan Pass open 24 houn dally.