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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Jill WARNING FROM POWELL Conservative Member of Parliament Enoch Powell gestures vehemently as he denounces what he terms the "enemies within Brtiain." Pow- ell told an audience that the nalion is "under attack by an enemy, invisible or disguised, aiming at the destruction of our society." The national election takes place Thursday. Enoch Powell's Friends Beginning To Speak Up LONDON (CP) Friends of Enoch Powell, storm centre of the current election campaign are speaking up in his support following the latest round of at- tacks against him. Angus Maude, seeking re-elec- tion as Conservative MP for Stratford Upon Avon, has calted Powell one of the best brains in the Conservative party and a completely honest man." Powell was accused by some opponents of stabbing Conserva- tive leader Edward Heath in the back by trying to capitalize on the explosive issue of non-white immigration. But Maude asserts that Pow- ell, campaigning as MP for Wol- verhampton Southwest, is doing the party more good than harm." Lord Coleraine, son of the late Thant Urges Meetings Of World's Great Powers THE HAGUE, Netherlands (Reuters) United Nations Secretory-General IT Thant pro- posed today that the great pow- ers, including China, should hold regular meetings in a neu- tral country to end conflict and build peace. Addressing the United Nations food congress, Thant said the representatives of the great powers mght meet in Geneva or Vienna. The second world food con- gress, sponsored by the United Nations Food and Agricultural Organization, is being attended by delegates1 from 100 countries. Thant arrived here Monday from London. He is scheduled to go to Moscow Wednesday for talks with Soviet leaders. He told the congress that "during this year of anniversa- ries and stocktaking, we must appeal to the great nations for having the vision, the wisdom and the human elevation to set aside their fratricidal course." Conservative Prune Minister Andrew Bonar Law, said that by concentrating so much of their time on fighting Mr. Heath and his aides have fallen into a trap set by the governing Labor party. Instead, the Tory leadership should be sticking to attacks on Prime Minister Wilson, sug- gested Coleraine, a secretary of state in Winston Churchill's Sec- ond World War government. Coleraine's pro-Powell com- ments came in a letter pub- lished today by The Daily Tele- graph. The Times, which on Monday ran an editorial terming Powell a tragic also publishes a letter in his defence today. In it, Conservative candidate Ronald Bell says that "history tells us that to be written off by The Times is the indispensable preliminary to national accept- ance." Supporters of Powell on the issue of non-wlu'te immigration are saying that he continues to have big workng-class backing for his stand on the issue. Thafs Downfall Of Society Greed Name Of Game TORONTO (CP) A United States social worker had a sim- ple explanation Monday night for what he called the failure to build a better Alvin Schorr of Brandeis Uni- versity, Waltham, Mass., told delegates at the Canadian conference on social welfare that experts, and particularly economists, are to blame for poor planning of programs to help tlie poor. "When citizens set out in a surge of idealism or revulsion to build and to heal, our experts lead us back in a circle to greed. "While citizens are moved by fear, sympathy or by events, experts are trained in their he said. The training of economists makes it impossible for them to see that any problem is as im- portant as getting rich, he said. Although the wealthy Western countries are concerned about Prepaid Veterinarian Services In Peace River CALGARY (CP) Prepaid Veterinarian Medical Services Inc., believed to be the first organization of its kind in Can- ada, will begin operations July 1 in the Peace Kiver, Region. Dr. Don MacLennan, a mem- ber of tho service board, told Alberta Veterinary Medical As- sociation delegates that the pro- gram originally was intended to start June r but last-minuto subscribers delayed the open- ing. he said two municipalities and five improvement districts have subscribed up to each. At the moment, users of the service pay for each clinic call, for a farm call and the medical group picks up the cost for additional ser- vice, such as operations. The veterinarian gets paid only for services rendered. Dr. MacLennan said the pres- ent service method is tempor- ary and it may change in time. As an example, he said, the subscriber fees may be re- lated to the size of the district and maybe users should pay the premium. The clinic will be located at Fail-view, about 340 miles northwest of Edmonton, along will) a new veterinarian clinic. Association president, Dr. Jim Ratlray of Edmonton, told the convention that the new veterinary clinic "is most im- pressive." He said similar associations are watching the Alberta ex- periment with the clinic and veterinarian services. social security, he said, they postpone taking action on social needs in the interests of eco- nomic growth. Mr. Schorr also said that wealth does not necessarily bring a sense of freedom to the individual. Although wealth does bring benefits such as freedom to travel, those who seek a more subtle form of as Quebeekers, the Negroes in the United States, the poor and not realize their dreams through money. CITES 'EXAMPLE For example, the woman, the youth or the Negro who obtains a degree of freedom by getting a well-paying job and a certain amount of status, wind up with a sense of harassment already familiar to the poor. Those who experience this type of freedom find themselves being frustrated by traffic jams, supermarket queues and "in- conclusive paperwork for some government agency or depart- ment store." Society suffers from too many rules because it has failed to apply controls where they i should be applied, he said. j Thus, society is faced with air and water pollution because in- dustry and government are al- lowed to pollute. The conference, held every two years, continues until Fri- day and is being attended by delegates from across Canada. EDMONTON (CP) Penitentiaries are not the place for persons who make illegal use of drugs but traffickers should stay in jail long enough to be whipped, says Police Inspector William Stewart. The Edmonton inspector told a panel discussion that although whipping may not be the best answer "in all rny years I have never witnessed anyone willing to take the chance of being whip p e d twice." He said there should be facilities with specialized staff :o treat persons with drug panel discussion was part of the Tuesday session of the Alberta Pharmaceutical Association convention. Panelist Ray Verge of the Alberta Youth Dcparlm e n I said special institutes and help for youths with drug problems are not the answer. "Professionals are involved in their own culture class and the kids would be afraid professionals might try to brainwash them with their own he said. "The kids hold the answer themselves. Organizations with kids who .have been through the drug thing are the These arc the ones that can unscramble the users' minds." William Body of the provincial committee of the Pharmaceutical Association asked if anyone had ever thought to question youttis who do not misuse drugs why they 'do not. "Sometimes 1 can't help but wonder if we're not concentrating on the wrong kids." He suggested that pharmacists adopt a "family card" system so they could check on the amount of drugs being used by customers and consult doctors when they suspected a patient was becoming dependent on a drug. Ca MONTREAL (CP) The 10th Montreal-area bomb explosion this year rocked several buildings on the downtown campus of McGill University early today. Police also dismantled three other devices. Police said ths explosion Rocked the English-language university campus was heard for miles and shattered windows, "completely wrecked the boiler room adjacent to two engineering buildings" and smashed a large steam pipe. There were no Bond) Minutes before the explosion, the Montreal bomb squad dismantled two devices "that were set to go off within minutes." They were placed near an IBM building in suburban St. Laurent near the Montreal International Third Section Lcthbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, June 17, 1970 Pages 33-4-1 Many Views Aired On Drug Issue Suggested For Traffickers MUST VACAX PRICES TOO LOW TO MISS GENERAL ELECTRIC 2 SPEED AUTO. WASHER ,69 MOFFAT 30" GOURMET ELECTRIC RANGE GENERAL ELECTRIC DRYER 18991 DANBY FREEZER 7 cu. ft. Reg. CLOSE-OUT PRICE MOFFAT GAS GOURMET An excellent value ADMIRAL 24" RANGE SIMPLICITY ELECTRIC DRYER ,97 GENERAL ELECTRIC AUTO. WASHER Automatic cycle. Reg. CLOSE-OUT PRICE Harvest Gold. Reg. CLOSE-OUT PRICE MOFFAT DELUXE 30" RANGE 218.2" ADMIRAL DOUBLE OVEN RANGE GAS RANGE 18528 RANGE 19921 ADMIRAL 23" BLACK AND WHITE ADMIRAL 13" BLACK AND WHITE PHILIPS STEREO STEREO 34997 TV SET ,PHILCO-FORD 19" TV SET CLAIRTONE STEREO PHILCO-FORD 22" COLOR TV ,27 TV SET 11621 All Merchandise Fully Guaranteed Open Thurs. and Fri. Till 9 p.m. GRAIN ACCEPTED DELIVERY CHARGES EXTRA 1038 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-1332 ;