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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Now its Chief Crop Eared Wolf WALTER KERBER photos Here's how a premier becomes a Blood Indian. In Saturday. the premier receives a symbolic paint this sequence Peter progresses from sym- job from Bob Black then the sacramental eagle- bolic paint to the horseshoe headdress as he becomes feather and horsehair headdress. story and honorary Chief Crop Eared Wolf in the Blood Band photos on Page The LetHtnrldge Herald VOL. JULY 1974 15 CENTS 20 Pages Turks reinforce troops Hospital visit Nicolaos Sampson greets wounded soldier. Canada important raw materials source' WASHINGTON Cuing a need by the United States for tinued and reliable access to Canadian natural a private research group call- ed Sunday for a new look at the role of raw materials in U S -Canadian relations. More the busi- ness-financed International Economic Policy Association urged review of American trade policy which it said en- courages imports cf Canadian raw materials at the expense of processed materials which would create more jobs in Canada early visit to Ottawa by Statf Secretary Henry- Kissinger for a dialogue with the newly re-elected Trudeau government of a new inter- national joint economic com- mittee of government- appointed citieens from each country to advise the two governments on trade and materials policies. The lEPA's 135-page report termed Canada the im- portant source of industrial raw materials for the United States It devoted a 15-page section to analysing the growth of na- tionalist sentiment in Canada wx-x-x-x Inside Classified Comics Comment District Family Local News Markets Sports Theatres TV Weather 'We need more troops to help your troops fight with our troops against their troops... Peace be with you.' LOW TONIGHT HIGH TUBS. THUNDERSHOWERS and the extent of American dependence on Canadian al'inunum and other vital minerals. Noting the 68-per-cent own- ership of U.S. corporations in the Canadian minerals in- dustry and the inter- relationship of Canada's economy which the U S security of the report nevertheless says re- cent Canadian attitudes and policies suggest the for a reconsideration of U.S -Ca- nadian relations in the light of materials needs The IEPA recommen- dations are not likely to stir general enthusiasm in Ot- one diplomatic source reasons which the report itself outlined recent years Canadian public opinion has come to fa- vor greater national deter- mination of economic behavior and a movement away from the Canadian term for a predisposition to even greater North American interchange and The IEPA said a ef- fort at co-operative interac- tion and consultation in order to moderate the prospective Which it foresees about future U.S. investment in Canadian raw materials and the export of such materials to the United States. Cyprus ceasefire ignored THE ASSOCIATED PRESS UN Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim told the United Na- tions Security Council in New York today that is still going in Cyprus after the deadline for a ceasefire that had been accepted by Greece and Turkey Waldheim said Turkish planes had bombarded the Nicosia airport after the truce deadline and that a British soldier was wounded by' a bomb that hit a UN in- stallation One high UN official said the raid occurred about an hour after the truce was to have started In another the Greek-Cypnot radio claimed that a hotel was bombed by the Turks and 21 foreign tourists were killed. The loca- tion of the hotel was not .given in the but it was believed to be in southern Cyprus There was no confirmation of the bombing and it was not known whether the reported incident occurred after the truce deadline. Three hours before the Turkey was reported flying in fresh and two hours later the armed forces' general staff in Ankara indicated that some post-truce bombing might oc- cur At the 5 p m. Nicosia time a m monitors in heard the Greek-Cypriot radio broadcast orders for the Greek-Cypriots to stop shooting Earlier in the -day both Greece and Turkey announced their forces on wot'd observe the United Nations- sponsored ceasefire And in Foreign Secretary James Callaghan announced the two countries have agreed to meet with Britain in Geneva to discuss a new Cyprus peace settlement. The Turkish general staff in Ankara claimed Greek Cypnots were slaughtering Turkish-Cypnots in the areas of Paphos in the western part of the island and in Lefka in the north. The general staff said that unless this the Turkish air force would bomb the areas heavily At UN headquarters in New officials in contact with the UN peacekeeping force on Cyprus said they had received no reports of continued fighting after the ceasefire deadline. The officials how- to make any official an- nouncement that the ceasefire had become effective through- out the island. An Associated Press dis- patch from Nicosia received just before ceasefire deadline reported that massive Turkish rein- forcements had been landed on the beaches of northern Cyprus today. It reported that paratroops were brought in by at least 12 Turkish C-47 trans- port planes and at least 30 helicopters ferried troops from landing vessels The dispatch went through Greek-Cypriot censorship before being and it did not say what time the reinforcements had arrived. Associated Press corres- pondent Holger Jensen reported from the northern port of 45 miles from and 10 miles from that heavy fighting was going on three hours before the ceasefire was to begin who was later cap- tured by the Turks along with two other American corres- said Turkish jets were bombing and strafing Greek-Cypriot positions as both sides fought to improve their positions South of Greek-Cy- pnot artillery shells burst along the top of mountains GREEKS TOWNS WITH TURKISH MINORITIES Map of Cyprus indicates approximate location of the island's Greek and Turkish factions. About 80 per cent of the country's people are Greek. Other 20 per cent are Turkish. Troops replace tourists on beaches of Cyprus I Associated Press correspondent Holger Jensen was among four foreign cor- respondents who travelled from Nicosia to the northern coast of Cyprus and.witness- i ed the Turkish naval landing. By HOLGER JENSEN ON INVASION Cyprus Jet aircraft shrieked through thick paratroops jumped and soldiers waded onto the beaches where tourists had sunbathed a few days before. The Turkish air-and-sea invasion Satur- day devasto the resort strip of tourist hotels on tho north coast of Cyprus. Greek- Cypnots and foreigners caught in the holocaust huddled under mattresses in the cellars of ruined buildings. Turkish warships shelled the northern port of Kyrenia and smaller communities to the as American-made A-4 Skyhawks of the Turkish air force bombed hotels and other buildings. This conespondent and three other foreign correspondents began the trip to the northern coast earlier in the day by trying to drive to Kyrenia through its Turkish quarter as large transport planes dropped parachute troops beside the road. We were turned back by Turkish soldiers six miles outside where newly- dropped paratroops sipped coffee in a roadside cafe Unable to continue toward we drove back to Nicosia and then tried another finally reaching the north coast by a series of back roads through Greek-owned farmland. A few miles from the Turkish jets had strafed a civilian bus and two automobiles Their occupants were sprawled dead beside a partially de- stroyed bridge. Several bodies lay nearby and burned- out hulks of trucks and armored personnel carriers were sprawled across the road. Sections of the village appeared to be heavily damaged by bombs. We saw no live civilians. Tank machine-gun fire and mor- tar blasts greeted us on Nicosia's streets Greek-Cypriot troops had established a command post in the Lydra Palace Hotel and were engaged in a fierce gun battle with Turkish troops only a couple of hundred yards away Women and children huddled in the and an estimated 100 cor- respondents watched the action from stairwells and corridors. Reaching the coast at 15 miles northwest of Nicosia and six miles west of we found four English tourists huddled under lounge cushions at the Klearshos Hotel. Broken glass and rubble were strewn and the hotel manager explained that a rocket had made a direct hit on the hotel. A 100-millimetre recoilless rifle was heard opening up nearby was a soldier in the British army over here 15 years climbing up those mountains you see said Haydon Jones of London wife and I thought it would be nice to come back for a peaceful Mr. and Mrs John Nicholls of gulped shots of brandy retrieved from the rocket-shattered hotel bar and cringed. are not moving until it's all Nicholls vowed The air was filled with the throb of marine diesel engines and the harsh whine of jet fighter planes. Off a small cove just outside the Turkish destroyers and more than 20 landing tugs and gun- boats lay to Two rubber landing boats filled with Turkish commandos landed on the small beach beneath the hotel'and fanned out un- der a cover of gunfire from another con- tingent a few hundred yards away. They walked through deserted firing their machine-guns. We walked toward them waving a white flag. They made us lie spread-eagle and face-down on the beach while an officer searched us for arms and examined our passports. may he told us. have nothing to fear. We are not cruel. Our fight is not with As we waited in the ruined the Turks moving past appeared to be headed inland toward the Turkish sector of the Mediterranean resort. Waldheim requests forces increase UNITED NATIONS Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim told the United Nations Security Council to- day that he is asking countries which have men in the UN peacekeeping force in Cyprus urgently to increase their con- tingents The secretary general said he is asking for the increase a first leaving the implication that further re- quests mighl be made to build up the which now has a strength of approximately 300 men Canada has been in the force since its formation in 1964 and now has approximately 480 men. most of them from the Airborne Regiment of Edmon- in its ranks Waldheim said it is obvious that the present strength of the force is not sufficient to maintain the ceasefire which has been called between Greek-Cypriot and Turkish forces fighting on the island. Soviet military spending up New York Times Service WASHINGTON A Central Intelligence Agency analysis has concluded that the Soviet military budget has increased in recent years to the point where Moscow is spending slightly more in dollar terms on defense than the United States From the late 1950's until according to agency es- timates defense spending of the United States exceeded the Soviet military measured by the dollar cost of the Soviet military program. Since the Soviet effort has slightly ex- ceeded that of the United States Saan and heard About town Provincial Judge L. W. Hudson chaining his coffee mug to his desk so the clean- ing lady wouldn't take it away to clean it Brian Fudge go- ing to play golf for the exer- cise and ending up renting a golf cart. ;