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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 1, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THE UTHBRIOGE HERALD Monday, Jima 1, 1970 f rv 'F i v 4 J> i if ?xi' t fj JF g -tv J11.', IK'.' V'M' i; 1 t SHIVER MY TIMBERS Edward Rowe Snow, New England coastal historian, lends a touch of old Boston to H.M.S. Rose, replica of the British frigate that blockaded New- port, R.I., during Revolution. Built in Nova Scotia the Rose will become a maritime mus- eum' in Newport. Snow, from Marshfield, Mass., combined a captain's top hat with sea- man's OTTAWA (CP) Armed j action on pensions after a five-1 tee, established in 1965 to study forces veterans impatient for' pension increases set a militant mood working sessions began today at the Royal Canadian Le- gion's 3rd annual convention. Many of the delegates i veterans' pensions. ;ear wan. Veterans talk of a growing Leaders of the j ollr ranks Of her organization claim the fed- j (jle cf increase in disability era] government has been pensions and allowances. "stalling" on implementation of want to see some government i the report of the Woods eomnut- OTTAWA (CP) If veterans organizations do not relate to young Canadians, their needs will be viewed with increasing detachment by the younger gen- eration, Veterans Affairs Minis- ter J e a u -E u d e s Dube said today. People under 25 years of age make up more than half of Can- ada's population, he told the na- tional convention of the Royal Canadian Legion. The burden of communicating with bridging the "communication well be cm the older generation. "After all, world that shaped their generation. They were not witness to the events that formed our times. "If veterans associations and cur own department cannot re- late to these young people, then more than one-half of all Cana- dians is bound to regard vet- e r a n s' past commitments, present endeavors and future needs with increasing detach- ment." Mr. Dube referred to the de- mands of young people for peace. "We can't quarrel with that philosophy. You fought for and pecarkms though it may now have it. "But I do hope that the young generation will become more and more involved in the peace- ful struggles that are going on all around us today. "They are struggles against poverty and against racial and religious discrimination. I think the young generation Is broad- minded and fair and it will join the forces waging these strug- gles but with discipline and dignity." New UC Ministers Ordained 307 6ih St. COMPANY ITD S. 327-7152 CALGARY (CP) The Al- berta Conference of the United Church of Canada ended Sim- day with ordination of two Ed- monton ministers at Knox Unit- eed Church. Retiring conference presi- dent Fred of Cal- gary, the first layman to be elected to the post, conducted the ordination ceremony for Rev. Thomas R. Harding ifom Knox United in Edmonton and Wilbur C. Smith from St. James in Edmonton. Both are graduates of St. Stephen's Col- lego at the University of Al- berta. Rev. Jack Paterson of Knos i United in Calgary was installed as president of the conference I (or 1970. Tho ceremony ended five days of business sessions that dealt with matter's ranging j from church union I and pollution. to poverty Legion President Robert Ko- haly said he doesn't expect dele- gates to go out on the streets "protesting or acting violently." But the reasoned, logical ap- proach has not been effective and as a result, the national ex- ecutive had been asked to hold "physical protests." The six-day meeting will han- dle about 300 resolutions, the heaviest volume sauce the late 1940s. A request for an interim In- crease of 10-per-cent for disabil- ity pensioners and a 15-per-cent increase in war veterans' allow- ance has been submitted to the government. Besides requests for such In- creases, resolutions are ex- pected to cover such items as treatment facilities, change- over of veterans' hospitals to ci- vilian a u t h o r it ies, Remem- brance Day, Dominion Day, na- tional unity nnd pollution. A number of internal changes will be recommended, including a broadening Legion member- ship. Sunday, the delegates remem- bered Canada's war dead In a special ceremony at the Na- tional War Memorial. George R. Pearkes, grand le- gion president and former def- ence minister, placed a wreath at the Memorial and later took the salute during a march on Parliament Hill. Nixon Has Good News On War For TV Address SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. (AP) President hison returns to Washington today with what he calls encouraging military re- ports on Cambodia and Vietnam to relay to the United S'jales in a televised address Wednesday night. He got the word in a briefing Sunday at the Western White House from his two top Asian Creighton Abrams, supreme U.S. commander in Vietnam, and Admiral John S. McCain Jr., commandcr-in-chief, Pa They flew here to give the president and top U.S. military leaders an up-to-date report on Israeli Bombers Attack Arab Rocket Gun Sites TEL AVIV (AP) Israeli planes struck Arab gun. batter- ies across the Jordan River frontier today following artillery and rocket attacks from Jordan which killed a 3'oung school girl and wounded five others and three adults. The Arab rocket attacks came after a weekend of heavy fight- ing along Suez canal. A Jordanian military spokes- man said a six-year-old child was killed and 12 other persons, five of them children, were wounded in an Israeli artillery barrage which preceded the air strikes. The spokesman also said Is- raeli jets rocketed Un Mais and Kusr, villages about 15 miles west of Irbid, but caused no casualties. The Israeli planes thundered into Jordan after a 30-rninute exchange of heavy artillery fire across the river, an Israeli mili- tary command spokesman said. A number of shells fell near the Tel Qazir settlement less than a mile south of the Sea of Galilee, but no casualties were reported. SHELL PLAYGROUND Earlier, Arab guerrillas un- leashed a salvo of Soviet-made ISO-millimetre Katyusha rockets at Beit Shean village, killing the nine-year-old girl and wounding the others. The children, on their way to class, were hit when a rocket exploded in a playground beside their elementary school, the Is- raelis said. In Tel Aviv, a military court Sunday sentenced six Arab Is- raeli Citizens to life imprison- ment for placing bombs in the Kidnapped Victim To Be Executed BUENOS AIRES (Reuters) The Peronist group that alleg- edly kidnapped Pedro Eugenia Aramburu, former Argentine president, Friday issued two communiques today announcing his imminent execution. "Aramburu has been put to trial and condemned to the first communique said. "The announcement of his exe- cution will be made hi due time. "The corpse will be handed to the family only after the re- mains of Eva Perpn it said. Tiie second communique prov- ided a detailed list of items Aramburu had with Mm when he was kidnapped, as a proof that the communiques were au- thentic. Eva Peron died of cancer In July, 1952, and her embalmed remains were desposited at the General Confederation of Labor headquarters in Buenos Aires until they disappeared after tlie overthrow of her husband, Pres- ident Juan Peron, in September, 1955. Peron was forced to leave the country by the so-called "liber- ating revolution" headed by late Interest Free Borrowing By Governments Suggested CALGARY (CP) Govern- general age of tha audience ments in Canada should bs able to borrow from the Bank of Canada at no interest to fi- nance projects instead of bor- rowing abroad at exorbitant rates, Crediliste Leader Real Caouette said Saturday night. "When students ask me where the Bank of Canada will get the money, I tell them the Bank of Canada can create money." Mr. Caouette was address- ing a Social Credit Party meet- ing attended by about 100 mem- bers, most of them elderly. The Five Star is all other whiskies Easy (asle and easy to look at. Plus the Seagram name and quality. Go prove it for yourself. That's the easy part. "A" CANADIAN RYE WHISKY JOSEPH I: SFAGF1AM A SONS LIMIT ID WATEfUOO, ONTARIO, CANADA prompted Bob Simpson, MLA for Calgary North, to describe it as a "revival meeting." The Creditiste Leader said economic conditions today mir- row those of the mid-1930s when more goods were available than money to buy them. "This gap must be filled by paying a dividend to each citi- zen, to rich and poor alike. It can be distributed to everyone without taking away from any- one. So come back to the original Social Credit doctrine." Young Japanese Boatman Heads For Canada CHOSHI, Japan (AP) A 22- year-old Japanese electrician on a solo voyage to Vancouver in a small sailboat encountered a storm in the Pacific May 21 and sought shelter at a Japanese fishing port, Alaritime vSafely Agency officials reported today. Miiioru N a g a y o s h i, from Osaka, Japan, left, Thursday morning aboard his sailboat Ca- lypso II for Vancouver from the nearby fishing port of Kiijukuri where he had made an unsched- uled stop for fresh supply of drinking water and oil. the offi- cials said. He lost most, of his drinking water and oil in (lie storm. Nagayoshi left his home hnr- bor near Osaka May 7. He would have b.een directly on his way to Vancouver if he had not encountered the storm. Nagayoshi was reported hop- ing reach Vancouver in DO (lays, Gen. Eduardo Lonardi, who Ir turn was forced to submit power to Arambuni an; Admi- ral Isaac Rojas. The government, meanwhile, appealed to Argentinians Sun- day to remain calm and banned a demonstration planned b) Aramburu supporters. Aramburu, 65, a retired army officer, was president for 30 months from 1955 to 1958. He was kidnapped Friday by two men dressed as army officers. Arambuni was president ir- June, 195fi, when 27 military of- ficers and civilians were exe- cuted for their pail in a plot to try and return Percn to power. Student Writer Of Editorial Ou Safety Killed LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) A high school youth wrote an edi- torial on highway safety. Judges awarded him first, prize in a contest sponsored by the Louisville police department. That was on May 11. They were unaware that the 17-year- old student had been killed in a car accident April 1. Police told this story: In his editorial, Dean Clark wrote that most cars are de- signed to do well over 100 m.p.h., "but has it never been told what happens lo one of these cars when it strikes an- other car or obstacle at these Speeds? total disintegration, including the passengers. A police report showed that while Clark was driving east on a parkway a west-bound vehicle crossed over and collided with his auto. The report made no mention of the speed of cither vehicle. Clark's mother donated the prize money to his school. V.'AIl HK1M) CHARGED Actor Autlie Murphy, Amer- ica's most decorated soldier in the Second World War charged Jit Hitrbank, Calif, with ass.inll in- tent tr> commit murder against a trainer, Tho trainer said Murphy knocked him down. kicked him and flrwichot-i at him. city of Haifa 1 a s I November. The bombs killed three persons and wounded .18. Israeli security forces have rounded up dozens of Arabs sus- pected of belonging to newly-es- tablished guerrilla cells in the occupied (rest bank of the Jor- dan River. T h e military command said brge amounts of weapons and explosives had been captured. In WasMngton, a letter urging the United States government to sell 125 more warplanes to Is- rael has been signed by 58 sen- ators. The total signatures may reach 60 or 70 by the time it is delivered to S t a 6 e Secretary William P. Rogers, probably late today, said a Senate aide. In another development Rog- ers said he may soon take part personally in renewed talks with the Soviet Union on the Middle East. Recent meetings with (ihe So- viets, wlu'ch have produced lit- tle, have involved the U.S. am- bassador in Moscow, Jacob Beam-, and U.S. Assistant State Secretary Joseph Sisco, who handles Middle East affairs. Rogers said Sunday night that it is planned to set up meeting soon with Soviet Am- bassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin, who returned from Moscow consultations recently. Board's View 'Garbage' Says Olson MEDICINE HAT (CP) Agriculture Minister Bud Olson Saturday denounced a public school board decision to cancel an address he planned to de- liver Monday to a high schoo] social studies class. The board said it was against Its policy to allow political speakers to use school facilities during school time. Mr. Olson said in an inter- view the board's statement that equal time would have to be given other political speakers "was a bunch of garbage." "Equal time with whom? There is no other MP for Medi- cine Hat and no other federal minister of agriculture." Medicine Hat school teachers, meeting in emergency session Friday, approved a resolution deploring the school board's action. British Govl. Plans To Ban Sonic Booms LONDON (AP) The Labor government has an- nounced plans to ban sonic booms over the British countryside. It said noise is getting in- tolerable in England. The decision could affect the Anglo-French Concorde jetliner, a nrUes-an- hour plane that already has undergone test flights in Britain and France and is scheduled to go in service in 1873, Naked Youth Draws Giggles Al Concert, TORONTO (CP) A teen iger stripped naked Sunday at a rock concert iftcr an anti-war demon- stration at city hall square. Tho 19-y e a r -o 1 d youth brought a few giggles from the crowd of 300 as ho wan- dered around wilh Stop Spa- dina inked on his protest reference to a planned city expressway. When it started to rain, he RDt dressed. The film showed shots of the naked youth and a CI3C spokes- man said today about "six or seven calls" Were received complaining Bw tantiigs, the month-old Cambodia opera- tion and how it will affect plans for withdrawing more U.S. troops from Vietnam. "The president was encour- aged by this deputy press secretary Gerald Warren announced afterwards. He turned aside questions on specific details, explaining that the presided wank "to make his own report" in a 15-minute TV talk. Warren emphasized that Nixon has no new or dramatic decision or announcements to make regarding the Vietnam war. DEADLINE STANDS The June 30 deadline still stands for withdrawal of all U.S. troops from Cambodia, Warren said. He said that the president does not plan to say anything about the timetable for withdrawal of the troops that lie announced would come out of Vietnam by next spring. The TV address, at a time lo be announced later, will relate to the progress of the operation against the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese Cambodian border sanctuaries launched April 30 and the Vietnamization pro- gram under which the U.S. hopes to turn over more battle responsibilities to the South Vi- etnamese. Nixon was ending a four-day Memorial Day weekend stay at his vacation villa overlooking- the Pacific. The resignation of Clark R. Mollenhoff as a Nixon special counsel was tjinoimced Satur- day. Mollenhoff said he would leave his post in mid-July to be- come Washington bureau chief for the Des Moines Register and Tribune, for which he had worked 28 years before bis White House appointment Mollenhoff, a Pulitzer Prize- winning reporter, had been crit- icized for some of his official activities as a Nixon aide, in- cluding the scanning of income tax returns of some government employees. PKESIDEN'T NIXON encouraging military report Eight Killed Accidentally In Alberta By THE CANADIAN PRESS At least eight persons killed accidentally in Alberta during tho weekend. Mary Bamber, 53, of Beaver Crossing, died from injuries suffered when struck by tt car on a bridge near Beaver Cross- ing, 150 miles northeast of Ed- monton. Edward Phaneuf, about 26. of Fort McMurray drowned when his caaioe overturned on Anrac Lake, 230 miles northeast oj Edmonton. Alexander S t a d n y k, 13 months, of Spirit Biver, drown- ed when he fell into a ditch near his home, 35 miles north of Grande Prairie. Robert H. Nevo, 35, of Cal- gary, drowned in a swimming pool at DeWinton. Brian HalJbrook and Donald Morrow, both 18 and both of Calgary, were killed when car hit a steel lamp post In Calgary. Gustave Ghostkeeper of Pad- dle Prairie was killed when his car crashed into a ditch near Manning. Edward Pawlichuk, 19, Edmonton, was killed when car in which he was riding and a truck collided on Highway 2 about 10 miles eouth of Edmoa- ton. WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT 64' ABOVE -t ZERO AT SUNRISE TUESDAY SUNSET Lethbridge Pinchcr Creek Waterton...... Medicine Hat Edmonton..... Calgary......, Victoria..... Cranbrook Penticton...... Prince George Kamloops..... Vancouver Saskatoon..... Regina...... Winnipeg Thunder Bay Toronto Ottawa...... 71 69' 09 73 74 70 71 71 81 71 82 67 71 69 70 66 81 76 NOON 45 42 42 45 42 44 51 45 53 41 .01 51 53 44 44 46 .06 55 .03 63 64 .21 80 65 .17 81 69 .35 81 65 77 60 Montreal Chicago New York Los Angeles SYNOPSIS The first day of June is see- jng fine summer-like weather across Alberta and northeast- era British Columbia with tem- peratues climbing rapidly to- wards expected highs of 75 to 80. Lethbridge, Medicine Sunny today and Tuesday. A little warmer. Light winds. Low high Lethbridge and Medicine Hat 50-85. Columbia-Kootciiay Sunny and warm today and Tuesday. Winds light, rising at tunes to S15. Low tonight and high Tuesday at Cranbrook 43-82. Castlegar 45-87. Finest Steel Farm Buildings Ever Mads THE BEHUN CURVE! Ho building of quality can match low cost of clear ipan Curveti, Channel- ridged steel panels bolt to- gether quickly in a ruggad, weather light shell. Clear jpan rangs In sizo from 26' lo o ipacioui 68'. Parlc The biggatt machinery wilh plenty of turn-around room. UJB for low cost groin storage. Makei an Ideal warehouse, auditorium, etc. 3ei! valua today in steel buttdingt. We do NOT HIGH PRESSURE iefl. BEWARE OF SALESMEN TEAMS you do not KNOW. We refund doposiU up to 4 days afler you jign an order. Write ui for our list of nearly 500 jatisfied owfierj of steel buildingi purchased from uj. NO OBLIGATION. Many deiigns and jizei of steel building; Convex, Flattop, Straighrwoll, etc. Jf you eon afford to build you enn afford WRITE OR PHONE TODAY GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES CQUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways in the Leth- iridge district are bare and in ;ood driving condition. Highway 1 Trans Canada Highway. Calgary (o Banff is mostly bare and in good con- dition. Banff to Tievelstoke is bare and in good condition. Molroists arc advised to watch for fallen rock. The Banff-Radium and Banff-Jasper highways are bare and in good condition. Creston Sahno highway is bare and in good condition. Mo- torists are asked to watch for fallen roek, deer mid caribou. Know tires or chains are no longer required when travelling in any mountain area. There is a 75 per cent restric- tion on the following highways: Highway 23 junction of High- way 3 to Barons and Highway Gl from (lie junction of Highway 4 lo Foremost and one .south of Foremost to Many- berries. Effective 7 a.m. May 28 load ing restrictions will liftct from tire following highways Highway 3 Fincaslle lo Mcdl tine Hat, Highway 5 Magratl to Cardslon and Highway 02 Magratli to Del lionita. POUTS OH KNTKY (Opening and Closing Cnulls 2-i hours: t'arway 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. MST, Chief Mountain cffcctiv< May 18 R a.m. to 5 p.m. Del Bonila 8 a.rr. lo 5 p.m.; villa, B.C. s a.m. to 5 p.m.; Kingsgatc, B.C., 14 PorthiU- Rykcrtut s tn ;