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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THS UTHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, July 20, 1970 ig Time Spending Not For Race OTTAWA (CP) -Candidates for the leadership of tlie New Democratic Party ore to be limited on spending money during the campaign, the par- ty's federal executive decided at weekend meetings. Allan Blakeney, the party's national president, told a news conference Sunday that the ex- ecutive was having some dim- cuity deciding what the ceiling on expenditures should be. The party meets here next April to select a successor1 to Tommy Douglas, who is step- ping down from the leadership post So far only Edward Breadbent NDP Oshawa- Whitby has entered his eandi- Mr. Blakeney said the party will subsidize each leadership candidate with a cash grant of about and arrange joint meetings across tie country at which will all candidates will Miss Nude America Chosen ROSELAWN, Ind. (AP) A cocktail waitress who came to the Miss Nude America contest as a spectator and wound up competing has won the first prize. Marty Kuiper, S3, said she entered the Saturday night competition after she arrived only at the urging of her friends. The stcond annual earnest was held at the Naked City nudist colony here before an audience of about Mrs. Kuiper, a measures 35-24-33, won Over a field of 30 women. Annamaria Windisch, 25, of Indianapolis, Ind., was secnd and Ellen Kauffman of Albu- quenjuo N.M., third Both placed to the 1969 contest. The promoter of the event, Dick Drost, said he could stage A Mr. Nude America contest next June. He said he also plans to keep Miss Nude America contest an annual af- To be considered an official rarty candidate eligible for >arty help, each person must lave the support in wiling by at least 50 party members. "This will help keep out the nuisance party sources said. The executive which includes Mr. Douglas, Mr. Blakeney, dr. Broadbent, deputy leader )avid Lewis and several oth- ers agreed that leadership candidates should limit their convention spendings to about >1 per delegate. Officials expect between and persons at the convention. Accidents Claim Two Kimberley Men KIMBERLEY Two young Kimberley men met sudden death on the weekend in sep- arate incidents. Brian Gordon English, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Howard Kimberley, died while Attendance Still Lags On Last Day CALGARY (CP) After 10 of cowboy hats and boots, the city's residents were re- turning to normal today with this year's Calgary Stampede a memory. A few of the who at- tended the show straggled along the Sunday morning streets in an attempt to re- vive the festivities, but found little response. Attendance on the final day down from the las Saturday in 1969 when people filed onto the exhibition grounds. Total attendance last yeaf was One of the luckiest people to visit the show was Clarence Lyons of Calgary who won 000 in a raffle sponsored by the Calgary Jaycess. Another Calgarian, Grant L Webber, won the car and boa raffled by the Kinsmen. HALE OPTICAL COMPANY ITD Gary Martin Dispensing Optician 307 St. S. 327-71 J? tlllgJ-U5ll, "V J 3H" working Saturday in the Co- minco fertilizer. He was 18 rears old. At a.m. a car upset on the highway between Kimber- ey and Marysville took the life Kenneth Wodyga, 24. He was apparently driving along at the time of the one- car smash. His home was in Chapman Camp. HCMP are in- vestigating both fatalities, and inquests into both are sched- uled. _ Thick Fog Hampers Search HALIFAX (CP) Thick fog covering a vast section of the Atlantic between here and Ice- land today was hampering a search by aircraft of three na- tions for a Soviet cargo aircraft missing on a flight to Peru. A spokesman for the rescue centre here said weather over the search area was not ex- pected to clear until Tuesday. The big four-engine AN-22 air craft, 189 feet long with a 211' foot wing-span, has been miss ing since Saturday when it dis appeared from radar screens a Keflavik, Iceland, about 21 min utes after taking off for Halifax a refueling stop. A rescue official said today the aircraft carried "23 or 24 passengers and crew." The fog covered much of the area Sunday and one pilot re- ported it was "right flown on the deck." Big Jetliner Bellyflops PHILADELPHIA (AP) Federal Investigators are tryhij to find out what made a Unite Air Lines jetliner crash during takeoff at Philadelphia Interna tional Airport. twin-engine Boeing 73 lost power as it rose to about 5 feet above the runway Sunday then bellyflopped into a marsh; area. There were 56 passenger and a crew of six aboard, o whom 11 were injured and three admitted to hospital. The most serious was an ankle fracture suffered by Elle Farr, 50, of Ridgewood, Ont when she caught her foot slidin down an emergency exit chute Montreal Practising 'Shakedown' CALGARY (CP) Mayor Rod Sykes said Sunday the city will oppose any federal subsidy _ to Montreal aimed at financing ,be 1976 Olympic Games. "They (Montreal) have not done first things first." Montreal's Expo 67 and The Terrc Des Homines Exposition 'were magnificent spectacles but llwy still haven't cleaned up Hie mess their sewers are in; they still dump their sew- age right into ths river." The City of Montreal is prac- tising a kind of financial shakedown system with the federal government at the ex- pense of cities like Calgary and if they think Calgary is going o subsidize their summer games, they'd better think again." The mayor was speaking on a weekly broadcast from a lo- cal radio station. 4 Families HERE'S A PROBLEM FOR AIR TRAFFIC CONTROLLERS- A small plane appears to be well beneath headstanding high wire artist Karl Wallenda during his walk 750-feet above the Gorge at Tallulah Falls, Ga., Saturday. In bottom sequence, Wallenda performs his second head- stand of the walk for "our boys in Viet Nam." The 65-year- old performer completed the stroll without incident. Air New Zealand Refuses To Carry Chinese-Canadian CHRISTCHURCH, New Zea- land (CP) Wally Chow, a 26- year-old Singapore-born Cana- dian, left here later today for Australia after a visa dispute which he said made him "a sec- Canadian." Chow, of Victoria, B.C., was not allowed to board an Air New Zealand flight to Sydney Sunday because he did not have a visa which the airline said ras required under Australian immigration regulations. His Australian-born wife Bev- erley, who also holds a Cana- dian passport, would have been permitted to take the fight but remained behind with her hus- band. The two were on their way to visit Mrs. Chow's parents, who live near Melbourne. Air New Zealand's Wellington regional manager, C. Beresford, said that in refusing to carry a Canadian of Chinese extraction, the airline was administering an Australian regulation allowing entry without a visa to "holders of passports of any British Com- monwealth country provided that in every case they are of pure European origin." After an hour-long Interview today at the Australian trade commission office here, Chow was given a visa. GRILLED FOR HOUR He said afterwards he was shocked at being regarded as "a second-class Canadian" and complained that he had had to disclose details of his financial situation and friends in Aus- tralia. He said he had been given a visa as a Chinese visitor to Aus tralia and charged: "It is defi- nitely racial. They have a two- ided policy towards Canadi- ans." In Melbourne, the Australian minister for.immigration, Phil' ip Lynch, has called for all ur- ;ent report on the incident. Monarchy Fated To End Names American NEW YORK (AP) Harold Howe II, former United States commissioner of education, has been appointed vice-president oi the Ford Foundation in charge of education and research. Thank you Canada! Seagram's Five Star now outsells all other brands of whisky. The reason? Easy taste and easy to look at. Plus the Seagram name and quality. Prove it for yourself. That's the easy part. Ths easy whisky. FIVE STAR CANADIAN RYE WHISKY JOSEPH t StAGRAM t SONS UMITtD WAttRi.OO. ONTARIO, CANADA Says Pelletier MONTREAL (CP) Secre- tary of State Gerald Pelletier said Saturday the "force oi iings" will eventually bring ibout the end of the monarchy in Canada. Answering questions on the CBC television program, En- counter, Mr. Pelletier said a majority of people in govern- ment were in favor of the mon- archy in so far as it unites Ca- nadians, "but when it begins to present obstacles, they are no longer in favor of it." "Our government has been accused of suppressing the Ca- nadian Coat of Arms, but i really doesn't matter. We coulc put Schenley's the distillers coat of arms on governmen buildings and no one woule know the difference. "These symbols do not mean a thing in the 20th Century.' When asked what he though of the Royal Family's recen tour of the Canadian North am Manitoba. Mr. Pelletier sai< the trip was worthwhile "to a certain exetnt." "As long as she is the Queen of Canada she should visit us Also, as she is the reigning monarch we, as Canadians should be, hospitable." Evicted NEW YORK (AP) Hel- meted police broke into a va- cant brownstone in Manhattan's Chelsea district today, seizing four adults and moved into the building during the weekend. The occupation was the latest in a series of squatter takeovers in the city. As the police moved-in, about 40 neighborhood residents chanted in Spanish: "Wake up, Puerto Kicans, defend your own." Leon Nagin, the landlord, ac- companied police as they used a sledgehammer to break their ivay into the building. Carlos Figeroa, 26, one of those outside the building said: :We feel this is a just cause." fORT ROLLS UP ANOTHER WIN Fort Macleod'i Centennial Committee float won first prize in the district section of the Whoop- Up Days parade at Lethbridge. It placed second last week in the Calgary Stampede parade. It promotes the 100th anniversary of the arrival of lha Northwest Mounted Police In 1874. Jerry Potts, famous guido and Interpreter, is portrayed within the walls of a model of the fort. -Ric Swihart Photo. Stricken Vessel Sinks SANTA CRUZ VIS TENER- IFE (AP) All 721 passengers and crew of the Norwegian cruise ship Fulvia were rescued Sunday after a fire at 'sea 100 miles north of the Canary Is- ands. The burned out vessel in fathoms today. The owners of the vessel said he had drifted to within 35 miles of here and went down at a latitude of 28.57 north and a ongitude of west. The 448 passengers and most of the 273 crew members ar- rived in Santa Cruz Sunday night aboard the French luxury 40 Picket Indian Office EDMONTON1 (CP) About 40 persons began picketing the regional office of the depart- ment of Indian affairs and northern development today to support an' Indian sit-in at St. Paul, 140 miles northeast of here. Most of the pickets were In- dian, carried signs and handed out leaflets explaining their position. Meanwhile, a spokesman for the Indian Association of Alber- ta said the sit-in was continu- ing at Blue Quill residential school in St. Paul. The Indians are demanding an all-Indian board of trustees to operate the all-Indian school, which the federal government has said may be closed and the students sent to a nearby inte- grated school. Man Found Dead In Cell GRANDE PRAIRIE (CP) Philip O'Brien Matkin, 23, ol Grande Prairie was found dead Sunday night in a cell at the local RCMP headquarters. Police said Matkin had been arrested1 Sunday on a charge of obstructing a police officer. Editor Dies WINNIPEG (CP) R. W. Queen Hughes, 62, associate editor of The Winnipeg Tri- bune, died Sunday at his home, 2 Soldiers Die In Crash CHATEAU, Que. (CP) Two 23-year-old soldiers, Glen James Dkrainetz of Medicine Hat and Howard Parissian of Saskatoon, died Saturday when their car left the road and plunged into a swampy section of the Ottawa River two miles east of here. Police said the car knocked down 16 guard rail posts before plunging over an eight-foot em- bankment in the mishap 100 miles northwest of Ottawa. Two other soldiers in the car were injured. All four were sta- tioned at the Canadian Forces Base at Petawawa, Ont. iner Ancerville, which an- swered the Fulvia's SOS. Most of the passengers were Italians, while the crew was Norwegian. The Fulvia's captain, C. B. Fasting, and four of his officers emained at the scene aboard ie Spanish tug Tamaran in a futile attempt to save the Norwegian-American Line vessel. The Fulvia, in a distress sig- nal early Sunday, reported a fire in its engine room after an explosion. Half an hour later the order to abandon ship was given. The sea was calm, and Miss Donnan Wins Tub Race VANCOUVER (CP) ing and soaked in gasoline which sprayed from holes in her gas tank, Janice Dorman, 20, of Nanaimo steered her glass -fibre bathtub 36 miles across Georgia Strait Sunday to vim the annual Nanaimo-to-Vancouver bathtub race. Her tub, dubbed Dorman the Chipper, was mounted on a ply- wood hull and powered by a six-horsepower outboard motor, as rules stipulated. She finished in too hours and nine minutes. Her brother Bryan, 15, was third minutes later1, despite the loss of his escort boat five miles out of Nanaimo. Last year, Jan- ice finished 10th and her brother second. Thousands of people lined the shore at Kitsilano beach to watch the more than 300 tubs finish. They had. to thread through hundreds of boats, ranging from a magnificent Chinese junk to one-man rubber rafts. passengers said there was no panic as they were loaded into the lifeboats. Man Killed In Glider PENHOLD (CP) Walter A. McKinnon, 52, of Red Deer died Sunday of injuries re- ceived Saturday when his glider crashed near this cen- tral Alberta community. Police said th'e glider was being towed into the air by another aircraft when the tow- rope let go prematurely. WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT 1 ABOVE TO.f ZERO AT SUNRISE TUESDAY SUNSET, Lethbridge 87 64 Medicine Hat Kt. 63 Calgary........ 82 58 Edmonton.......75 56 Banff.......... 84 54 Pincher Creek .85 55 Peace River1......82 50' Penticton........ 91 65 Victoria......... 75 53 Kamloops....... 93 65 Vancouver...... 79 61 Prince Albert 74 54 Saskatoon.......71 53 iXforth Bay.......55 50 1.62 Regina..........73 52 Winnipeg....... 72 48 Thunder Bay 65 46 .05 Toronto........ 64 61 .84 Ottawa..........68 56 .22 Montreal........71 60 .33 Quebec.........70 58 .42 St. John's....... 74 59 .24 Halifax......... 75 56 Charlottetown 73 57 Fredericton.......73 49 Chicago 81 53 .34 New York....... 85 70 Miami......... 87 81 Los Angeles..... 90 69 San Francisco 67 52 Las Vegas.......Ill 85 FORECASTS Lethbridge Main- ly cloudy today during the morning. Widespread show- ers. Winds occasionally W20 and gusty during the after- noon. High 70-80. Mainly sun- ny Tuesday and a little cool- er. Lows near 50. Highs near 70. Medicine Hat Mainly sun- ny today, becoming cloudy with a few rain showers or thunder- showers by the afternoon. Winds occasionally W20 and gusty this afternoon. Highs near 75-85. Mainly sunny and a little cooler Tuesday. Lows near. 50, highs near 70. Kootenay, Columbia Most- ly sunny with a few showers or isolated afternoon thundershow- ers. Winds gusty to. 20 near thunderstorms. Mostly sunny on Tuesday. Highs today, 85 to 90. Lows tonight near 55. Highs Tuesday, 85. THIRD CLASH An unidentified youth bends the aerial of a policeman's radio during the third violent clash between youth and police in Vancouver in a week. A "Rally against Repression" ended in some -400 youths created a disturb- in downtown Owotonna Presents SWATHERS and WINDROWERS Extra wids crop conditioners. Contour flotation. One platform can bft raited a foot while the other end hugi the ground. Individually powered trimping roles produce thorough but gentle conditioning. No ihredding No iearing ate power crimpled. TODAY[ BALER TWINE ft.-325 Ib. tensile C CA strength.................... KR BAIE O.OU GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Phone 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF ASIA Highway 3 west. There Is re-paving between Lethbridge and Monarch. Motorists are asked to watch for men and equipment. Between Coleman and the B.C. border paving is in progress causing slight delay in traffic. Highway 5 Lethbridge to Welling. Base course paving is in progress. There are rough sections. Motorists are asked to watch for men and equipment. Heavy oiling has been completed in this area and caution is advised. Highway 25 Oiling Is in pro- gress in the Turin area. The Logan Pass is now open 24 hours daily. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coutla 24 hours: Carway 5 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.; Kingsgatc, B.C., 24 hours; Porthill-Rykcrt.i 8 s.m, to midnight, Lflgn Pan, open 21 bouri, ;