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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 23, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta j[ THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Friday, July British troops., police Native religions arrest 30 IRA suspects making comeback TO EUROPE Forty students and five adults from the Blood and Peigan bands in southern Alberta left from Calgary International Airport Thursday on a 30-day social studies tour of six European countries. The trip was sponsored by the federal govern- ment, local businesses and organizations and cost the students each. Countdown goes smoothly for Monday's moon flight By HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) The countdown for Apollo 15, man's most ambitious moon mission, progressed smoothly today toward Monday's launch date. Through the night, the launch pad crews worked on the com- mand ship and lunar module and installed a glass-fibre cover designed to protect the com- mand vehicle during the upward thrust through the atmosphere on liftoff. Most of the preparatory work on the Saturn V rocket was completed early in the six-day countdown. But the booster will be of prime concern in the final hours when more than gallons of liquid hydrogen and liquid oxygen are pumped aboard. The launch is set for a.m. MST Monday. The Scott, James Irwin and Alfred Worden 1 a n n e d several hours in spaceship simulators today bruhing up on may critical manoeuvres planned during the flight. CRUCIAL TASKS Among the must crucial are the initial linkup with the lunar lander about 3% hours after launch, firing into lunar orbit, separation of the lander and the descent to the surface by Scott and Irwin, liftoff from the moon and rendezvous and docking Quebec expands school children health program QUEBEC (CP) Claude Cas- tonguay, social affairs minister, announced a million pro- gram Thursday to expand health and social services for Quebec's two million school children.. The announcement was made shortly after the minister re- ceived a report on health prob- lems in eight Montreal schools which said more than half of school children examined this spring were sick and more than 10 per cent needed hospital care. About million of the new program would be spent to ex- pand health service facilities. The money would be used for a wider vaccination program and as salaries for more school nurses and other medical per- sonnel. About would be allo- cated to the expansion of social and welfare services. Mr. Cas- tonguay said closer attention will be given to the social prob- lems of poor families and about 50 new social workers will be hired. The minister also announced a experimental food and medical assistance program for schools in underprivileged areas CARPET and LINO (Complete Free Estimates! No Obligation! PHONE 327-8578 CAPITOL FURNITURE "The Carpet House of the South" of Montreal. Some of this wil be used to help municipal au- thorities keep a closer eye on the health of elementary schoo students. The program will go into ef- fect this fall. Stanfield on way to China visit HONG KONG (Reuter) Op- position Leader Robert Stanfielc arrived today from Tokyo fo an overnight stay on his way to China. He will travel by train from Hong Kong to the southern Chinese city of Canton Salur day, accompanied by his wifi and two assistants, Thoma; Sloan and Graham Scott. They will stay in China for six days. His trip comes three week! after an official Canadian tradi mission visited China, the firs since the two countries estab- lished diplomatic relations in October. Stanfield is the second opposi tion leader from a Common wealth country to visit China this month. Gough Whitlam leader of the i. '..tralian Labo: party, was the first. Bring You Family Come Along to A SUNDAY MUSICAL CONCERT at Henderson Lake Picnic Area Sunday, July 25th 2-4 p.m. Featuring KIWANIS JUNIOR BAND SPONSORED BY: PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT CITY OF IETHBRIDGE with the command vessel, firing out of lunar orbit, and re-entry through earth's atmosphere. The astronauts are expected to make proficiency flights in T-38 jet planes Saturday. Thursday night, after a day in the simulators, Scttt and frwin discussed their planned activi- ties on the moon with six mem- bers of their scientific advisory group. Because of medical isola- tion, the astronauts talked with the scientists from behind glass partition. To reduce the possibility of the spacemen catching a dis ease or illness, only 102 persons are permitted direct contacl with them. All have been immu- nized against nine common dis- eases. Scott and Irwin are to land July 30 at the base of the Apennine Mountains. During a record 67 hours on the surface, they are to make three driving excursions with the new moon buggy, exploring the mountains, a canyon and cra- ters, some of which may be vol- canic. BELFAST (AP) British troops and police rounded up 30 suspected guerrillas of the out- lawed Irish Republican Army early today in the biggest secu- rity sweep since the army moved into Northern Ireland two years ago. All but six were released after questioning. The six will appear in court on charges of terrorist activities. So far this year, 860 persons have been arrested and 460 con- victed on terrorism charges and Oil slicks on farms investigated EDMONTON (CP Reg Bailey, provincial director of water resources, said yester- day reports of widespread oil slicks in flooded area northwest Edmonton are being investiga- ted by the environment depart- ment. An agriculture department spokesman in the area said there have been enquiries from district farmers about "black stuff" on their grass and hay. One fanner said at least acres are affected by a "green- ish-brown" substance up to Df an inch1 thick and flood waters remaining from receiit heavy rains are covered with an oil "rainbow." Mr. Bailey said he has or- dered a preliminary report and until then could give no indica- tion of the extent or cause of the reported damage. Pension plan surplus grows OTTAWA (CP) The Canada Pension Plan produced million surplus to immediate needs in the second quarter of 1971 making the money availa- ble to provincial government borrowers, the finance depart' ment reported today. The figure was up from million in the same three months of last year. Under the plan, all funds re- ceived but not required to meet expenses and benefit payments during the following three months are transferred to an in- vestment fund, from which tie to a small ex- tent, the federal government- can borrow at prevailing long- term government bond interest rates. OUCHI THAT SMARTS linda Hope, a 17-year-old model in a downtown Edmonton kissing booth winces as Pat Flaherty of Myrnam, Alta., Klondike Dqys beard contest winner, collects his due. The kissing booths are a part of the fun in the two-week celebration which ends July FREE! YOUTH DRAMA WORKSHOP IN: STAGECRAFT ACTING DESIGN MOVEMENT IS years and aver welcome July 26th to August 20th KATE ANDREWS BLDG. University of lethbridge Registration: 6-9 p.m. July 23, 24, 25 In Front Hall, Kate Andrews Bldg. Sample workshops to be held at the FRIENDSHIP CENTRE, YMCA and EATON'S WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENTS AT THESE PLACES Free but service Is available for those who require transportation For Information Phone 328-7282 REVEALS HOAX Willi- am F. Buckley, Jr., editor ot the National Review, tells a New York press conference his magazine perpetrated a hoax with fictional Vietnam papers. Buckley said his In- tention was to show that such forgeries would be widely ac- cepted as long as they sound- ed plausible. SC nominee given okay to campaign CALGARY (CP) missioners agreed City corn- Thursday that city solicitor Jay Salmon could campaign freely in the Aug. 30 election but hinted he might be wise to resign his post with the city if elected. Mr. Salmon has been nomi- nated by the Social Credil Party to contest the Calgary Foothills Hiding. Chief Commissioner Geoff Hamilton said there are no le- gal barriers to Mr. Salmon re- maining an employee of the city while sitting in the legisla- ture. "He must understand, how- ever, that he can no longer ex- pect immunity from political at- tack traditionally enjoyed by a non-political civil servant." The chief commissioner said Mr. Salmon's public expression of his political inclinations raises a difficult question of his ability to give impartial advice or to retain the confidence of the mayor, aldermen and com- missioners when .advising on sensitive issues involving the city and the province. Mr. Salmon had indicated he would conduct his campaign during six weeks of holidays due from the city. sentenced to jail for terms rang- ing from six months to seven years. About troops and police look part in today's dawn raids in mainly Roman Catholic dis- tricts. Security officials said the raids were the natural conse- quence of inquiries which have been in progress for some time, and that a number of docu- ments bad been seized. Some of the IRA suspects were believed to have slipped across the border into the Irish Republic before the search started. Army border patrols were strengthened to prevent the IRA smuggling explosives, arms and ammunition from "hot" centres in Ulster to the sanctuary of the Irish Republic. In Belfast, the search concen- trated on Roman Catholic areas which are known IRA strong- holds, among them Ardoyne, Falls, Bailymurphy, Springfield and Whiterock. All have been the centre of re- peated riots and late of bomb and machine-gun attacks on troops brought in two years ago to head off civil war between the Protestant majority and the Catholic, and largely pro-repub- lican, one-third of the popula- tion. SEARCH OTHER AREAS Outside the capital, raids were launched in Newry, Lur- gan, Portadown, Armagh, Dun- gannon, Coalisland and Cooks- town. A notable absentee from the list was Londonderry, Northern Ireland's second city and long- time flashpoint. Unofficial indi- cations, however, were that raids would follow there. An army statement said: "The policy of the security forces is not simply to contain riotous behavior, but to seek out and to subject to the rule of law those who take part in it and particularly those who foment and lead it." The action followed a night of clashes between troops and guerrilla gunmen, and riots in which troops arrested at least 11 persons. A British spokesman said pa- trols came under moderately heavy fire three times and twice replied. The only known casualties were two men with bullet wounds. One of them had been tarred and feathered, a tradi- tional IRA punishment for defectors. A bomb wrecked a fuel com- pany's office in downtown Bel- fast. Explosions in the city have caused an estimated million million) in damages in the last two weeks. MORLEY ICP) Native re- ligins once banned in Canada and the United States, are making a comeback at the In- dian ecumenical conference. Held on a cmapground 50 miles west of Calgary, repre- sentatives of most major North American tribes are discussing both Christianity and native religions. The conference was called Because of a growing concern for native youth, said Wilfred Pelletier of Toronto, a Bteering- committee member. Indians traditionally respect- ed their children as persons :rom the moment of birth, he said, and for that reason did not do such things as cut a child's hair but would wait for their offspring to decide. All of this changed with the arrival of explorers and early settlers. Children were sent at an STAMP HONORS ARTIST OTTAWA (CP) The posSj office will commemorate the 100th anniversary of the death of Paul Kane, one of Canada's greatest pioneer artists, with the Aug. 11 issue of a seven- cent stamp bearing a reproduc- tion of his painting, Indian En- campment on Lake Huron. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. PHONE WHOOP-UP ENTERTAINMENT For end invited Gueits TONIGHT 9 to 12 p.m. DANCING "SWING KINGS" Courtesy Frank Walker's Men's Shop In The Lounge 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. DANCING "FRANKLY TWICE" Courtesy Dale and Derek Martin and King Electric SATURDAY 2 to 5 p.m. VINCE DITRICH and his Drums Friends Courtesy Free) Sheet Metal and Will CharlMworth Probe city employees land deals CALGARY (CP) The city is conducting an investigation into possible land speculation by its employees.tivic officials said Thursday. Aid. Roy Farran said he was told the investigation stemmed from reports that "several se- nior civic employees are in- volved in a company that buys and sells land." "If civic employees are deal- ing in land, they should be fired. I don't care who they are." The investigation was started June 24 and was being conduct- ed -by Edmonton lawyer Angus MaDonald, other city officials said. It began after complaints to Mayor Rod Sykes that some employees might have used in- formation obtained from the city to buy property later re- quired by civic govenment. Chief Commissioner Geoff Hamilton declined to confirm or deny that a specific investi- gation is underway but said routine investigations are con- stantly being made as a part of normal management proce- dures. early age to schools where they were forbidden to speak native languages, wear long hair or practice their religion, he said. CULTURAL GAP "Now there is a cultural gap between old and young Indians. There is concern about the di- rection some of our young peo- ple are taking." Some delegates to the four- day conference expressed con- cern a rift was developing be- tween Indians who believe in Christianity and those following native teachings. Others noted the two forms of worship have much in com- mon: belief in a creator, rev- erence, sharing and moral strength. One youthful speaker said the traditional ways are better- 'We have criticized the white man, but we have not yet be- gun to fight him. We can fight him only by being united by becoming one being, altogeth- Dr. Bea Medicine, a Indian and professor of anthro- pology at San Francisco Uni- versity, decried the impatience of youth, "They are not willing to wait to acquire the treasured wis- dom of our ancestors. They want instant traditionalism." Girl killed in two-car collision CALGARY (CP) Betty Kimmel of Conrich, was killed Thursday night and her sister, Judi, injured in a two-car crash on Highway 1, about five miles east of the city. The driver of the car hi which they were both passen- gers suffered minor injuries, as did the driver and passenger of the other vehicle. Judy Kimmel was In satisfac- tory condition. RCMP said the accident oc- curred when one of the cars was entering the highway from a side road. Weather and road report NOON SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET H L Prc 85 62 89 61 91 61 81 54 8G 64 79 55 .01 82 52 85 53 84 55 68 51 93 60 82 55 74 55 77 60 .53 76 54 73 46 .08 79 66 .25 82 66 .01 87 68 73 60 74 57 GO ABOVE ZERO AT Lcthbridge Pincher Creek Cranbrook Waterton...... Medicine Hat Edmonton Grande Prairie Banff........ Calgary...... Victoria Pentlc'on..... Prince George Vancouver" Saskatoon Regina Winnipeg...... Toronto Ottawa....... Montreal St. John's..... Halifax...... Charlottetown 76 60 Chicago...... 91 74 New York 84 66 Miami..........88 78 .32 Los Angeles.....75 66 Las Vegas......103 77 86 75 Lethbridge-Medicine Hat Today and Saturday: Mainly sunny. Showers or thnnder- showers in a few localities. Lows 55-60. Highs Saturday in the mid 80s. Calgary Today and Satur- day: Showers or thundershow- er's in some localities otherwise mainly sunny' Continuing warm. Lows tonight 55-60. Highs Saturday 7MO. COLUMBIA KOOTENAY Today and Saturday: Sunny with a chance of isolated thun- defs'.orms in the eastern sec- tions in the evenings. Highs to- day and Saturday 90-95. Lows in mid 50s. Gleaner Model "G" Combine Is A LABOR CLUB CORNER 2nd AVE. and 13lh ST. N. WHOOP-UP ENTERTAINMENT TONY WHITE Appearing Nightly in the Clubrooms FRIDAY IN THE CLUB ROOMS "ANYTHING GOES" FRIDAY SPECIAL SOCIAL EVENING featuring TONY WHITE MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS GIANT Not just In size bur in performance SO bushel grain is only a starvation diet for this big perform- er. For your farming operations you should go Gleaner Model Look into our Interest Free Finance Plan GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY P.O. BOX 1202 LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AM A All highways In the Lcth-1 dry and in good driving condl- bridge District arc bare and'lion. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening nnd Closing CouttS 24 hours: Carway 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST; Del Bonitu 7 n.m. to 8 p.m.; Rooscville, B.C. 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Kingsgatc, B.C., 24 hours: Porlhill-Rykcrts 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wlldhorse, 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Logan Pass open 24 hours daily. ;