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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, June 21, 1973 THE LETHBRIOGI HERALD 17 Ronning meets Gandhi At c reception given for her in Ottawa, Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi ex- changes a few words with Chester Ronning of Camrose, Alta., (right) who was high commissioner to India when her father, the late Jawaharlal Mehru, led India to in- dependence in 1947. Indian High Commissioner Uma Shanker Pajnai stands with them. Canada to vote against whale-killing controls "WASHINGTON (CP) Can- j Inc.. said in a press statement. sent "sustainable based ada intends to vote next week he has been informed "on good I on scientific evidence, Lawless authority" that I wrote. against a United States-spon- sored moratorium for 10 years on the commercial killing of whales, a leading American conservationist said Wednesday. Lewis Regenstein, national di- j-ector of the Fund for Animals Gambling illegal in Montana abstained on a similar vote last I Resenstein said Wednesday it HELENA, Mont. (AP) The Montana Supreme Court has called off all bets for pros- pective gamblers in the state. The court ruling yesterday said gambling remains illegal, and only the legislature or voters can make it legal. The ruling reversed a deci- sion by District Court Judge James Freebourn of Butte last monft. He had held the state no longer had any laws prohibiting gambling or prohibiting the possession of gambling equip- ment. to vote against the moratorium at the meeting of the 14-nation International Whaling Commission in London. The vote would be cast by Dr. W. M. Sprules, director of the environment department's in- ternational fisheries branch and head of the Canadian delegation to the commission meeting. The 10-year moratorium on commercial whaling was de- feated last year by a 6-4 vote. j with four abstentions. Regenstein and representa- tives of 11 other conservation and animal-protection groups in the U.S. wrote last month to Prime Minister Trudeau. seek- ing his support for the morator- ium. A reply from Henry Lawless, Trudeau's correspondence sec- retary, noted that Canada ended commercial whaling in the North Atlantic last Decem- ber and "will continue an active role" in the whaling commis- sion to protect endangered spe- cies. Catches of other species are limited by quotas which repre- Company dangles offer for big Edmonton complex EDMONTON (CP) monton Labor Temple Ltd., a union-owned company has of- fered to build a new city ball, convention centre and hotel complex at a capital cost to the city of Edmonton Labor Temple Ltd., formed a subsidiary com- pany, Union Square Develop- Approve bid to get 1980 winter games VANCOUVER (CP) City council gave cautious approval yesterday to a committee rec- ommendation that the city back a bid to bring the 1980 Winter Olympic Games to the Vancouver area. Basically, council support hinges on hopes the British Co- lumbia government is willing to speed development of a sewer system in Garibaldi area, north of here up Howe Sound. Development of hotels and housing in the Garibaldi area has been stalled because of the pollution problems a large de- velopment could bring. Because the B.C. government has been cool to the proposal, council agreed the plan will be dropped unless government co- operation is offered. The city's backing also has a financial limit of million, the cost of building three skat- tog rinks. jeot with A. J. Graham and Associates, a real estate devel- opment company in Calgary. The labor temple will fund the building with low interest money available to them from the European trade union movement's credit unions and banks. Jack Dyck, president of Ed- monton Labor Temple Ltd., I said if city council adopts the I plan, contracts would be ten- j dered only to construction com- panies that employ union labor. "We're not interested in prof- its, only in securing long-term work for our members." The only profit sought would be enough to pay off the local union centre's outstanding mortgage of about Mr. Dycfc said the develop- ment would be offered to the city on a rental or lease basis with the property reverting to municipal ownership after 15 years, likely for Mayor Ivor Dent said he has discussed the proposal with la- bor temple officials for about a year and could see no reason for the city to decline the offer if the money is available. killing of these extremely in- telligent, highly-evolved mam- mals." Pearson stamp legacy given c? COSMOS 537 UP MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet Union announced Friday the launching of Cosmos 537, the latest in its series of unmanned satellites. Tass said Cosmos 537 was in an orbit that took it around the earth in 89.5 minutes at a maximum distance of 204 miles and a minimum distance of 122 miles. The orbit's angle of inclination degrees. OTTAWA (CP) Maryon Pearson, widow of former prime minister Lester B. Pear- son, presented her husband's stamp collection Wednesday to the Canada Post Office. "Mr. Pearson's collection is a unique legacy to the people of said Postmaster- General Andre Ouellet, as he guided Mrs. Pearson around a temporary display in the Par- liament Buildings. A statement from the post office said "it was Mr. Pear- son's wish that his philatelic material would be presented to the National Postal Museum.'" The collection includes mint stamps, first day covers and commemorative albums from other, countries. In accepting the collection, Mr. Ouellet said the display, along with photographs of the former prime minister, would be part of travelling exhibits. He also told Mrs. Pearson that Mr. Pearson would be the first person honored in the new series of stamps on former prime ministers announced some time ago. The six cent Pearson stamp would be out in time for Christmas. E ATO N 'S Your Golden Opportunity! Soace-Saving Gold-Color Simplicity Laundry Aids! is not true that reliable scien- tific evidence supports the quotas. He said the quotas are "much too that it is "really ludicrous to talk about sustainable yields when the spe- cies have been reduced to one- fifth or one-third of their origi- nal numbers." "We're puzzled and dis- appointed by the apparent atti- tude of the Canadian authorities responsible for making these decisions." Regenstein said. He was "quite sure that this atti- tude is contrary to the wishes of the Canadian public." The Fund for Animals and al- lied groups have mounted a vig- orous campaign recently to save the whales, some of which they say are threatened with extinction and al of which they believe would benefit from a 10- year breather. They contend that the Soviet Union and Japan account for 85 per cent of commercial whale killing, and that whale products are used for such "frivolous" ends as pet food, cosmetics and lubricants. The U.S. adopted a total ban on commercial killing of whales and other ocean mammals last year, as well as banning the in> port or trading of products from these mammals. Regenstein said next week's whaling commission meeting "may be one of our last Ed- ment Ltd., to pursue the pro- cnances to stop the commercial Simplicity 1QQ95 I Gold color only. It's a golden combination. Washer and spin dryer oil in one. This Simplicity has hi-zone gyrator wash action with timer. Plugs into regular outlet and attaches to standard tap. Continuous flow rins- ing, hinged safety lid, pump, spin control. Separate motors, 32" high, 32" wide, 19" deep. For your apartment, home or cottage. Buy now. Stacking Stand.................................. 25.99 Compact Simplicity Dryer 149 I Gold color only. Ifs a gold compact. And portable. It has automatic drying timer over-heating and easy-rolling casters. About 25" high, 23" wide, C3" deep. Add color to your life, ot a special Eaton price. 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