Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAIO WtdnMdoy, 28, 1972 Little hope for peace seen in Ulster Worn nEUTER-AP BELFAST (CP) Irish Re- pub lican Army chiefs and their bitter opponents among militant Education plan for prisoners CALGARY (CP) The eral government has granted Mount Royal College for an educational program at Drumheller Penitentiary. The program, mostly job preparation and retraining, is to operate for at least two years. Last fall, an Investigating team from the community col- lege reported the prison's edu- cation system destroyed moti- vation and was almost ignored by prisoners. zp Protestants make known' their views on the future of Northern Ireland loday but there was lit- tle hope that they would even agree to differ. The Protestants have stated bluntly lhat they will move against the 1HA it the British Army does not, and tlio IRA says it regards the dispute over Ulster as one between republi- cans and. the British govern- ment. The hard-line Provisional wing of the IRA planned to re- veal its blueprint for political and social reform in the north, now enjoying the second day of a ceasefire between the Provi- sionals and the British Army, at a Dublin press conference. At the same time Britain's Northern Ireland administra- tor's, William Wliitelaw, was scheduled to meet leaders of the ANNOUNCE PUNS Yippie Leaders Ed Sanders, left, ond Abbie Hoffman consider questions a Miami Beach news conference Tuesday with a poster of Presi- dent Nixon for a backdrop. The Youth International Parly spokesman revealed plans for nonviolent activities during the July 10-14 Democratic National Convention, includ- ing two picnics and c march. (AP MONTH-END SPECIAL FISH AND CHIP DINNER (FOR 5 PEOPLE) 10 PIECES OF FISH FRENCH FRIES 1 PINT OF COLESLAW 5 DINNER ROLLS FREE QUART OF ROOT BEER ALL FOR 722 23rd St. N. PHONE 328-4858 ugh-mlnded para-mllllary Ub> r Defence Association which as wide support among Protes- ints. William Craig, leader of the anguard movement, which is loscly associated with the DA, said Tuesday he recog- :es no ceasefire. 'If the forces of the Crown do ot discharge their duty in ap- rehending IRA terrorists, the yalists will have no option but clean them out themselves, nd to take such action as is ecessary against the republi- an he said. IAY FORCE CLASH The UDA has also warned lat it will erect permanent bar- cades of its own throughout Ister this weekend unless the oman Catholic barriers come own, a move which could well ad to clashes between the rotestanls and British troops. There have been sporadic out- reaks of violence since the IRA easefire. An 18-y e a r -o 1 d Protestant outli died during the day from ounds suffered before the uce. A 38-year-old Roman atholic father-of-five was shot ead when the truce was only even hours old. Reports said he efuscd to stop at a street barri- ade manned by IRA men. The deaths took Ulster's death 11 to 389 in three years. Protestant and Catholic mobs ashed in a rock-arid-bottle bat- e at Lurgan for four hours 'uesday night before being reed apart by police and Brit- h troops. million to be spent on Tiber Dam repairs HELENA, Mont. Repairs to be the main undertaking in costing some are to be made to the Tiber Dam in Montana within the next live years, according to a 000 federal government appro- priation for projects on the upper Missouri River Basin. Key instigator for the Tiber appropriation been Bill Hovan, attorney for the Hill County Water District in the Treasure State. The Tiber Dam Is located on the Marias River some 150 miles south of Foremost In southeastern Alberta. Raising of the Tiber Dam and repairs to the spillway are NUTS ABOUT KIDS Squirrel in Vancouver's Stanley Park takes'a hoir-roising trip Tuesday in search of goodies for his mid-day meal. The bushy-lailed squirrel made about 10 trips across tho heads of children from Chilliwack, B.C., who were visiting the park. (CP Wirepholo) Oil firm, others warned to meet anti-pollution rules OTTAWA (CP) Environ- ment Minister Jack Davis has threatened to block completion of Newfoundland's C o m e -B y- Chance oil refinery unless it meets federal anti-pollution rules, adding a new instalment to a politically-controversial Vative friendship centres program to be expanded OTTAWA (CP) Close to aillion will be spent in.the next ive years on support, develop-, mert arid staff training for na- ive friendship centres across Canada, Secretary of State Ger- rd Pelletier announced Tues- day. Ha announced the expanded program at a news conference, adding that the 37 existing riendship centres have been Icing a good job in providing a iocial focus and job counselling and directing native people to services available in the city. He said that in tha past riendship centres often missed out on federal grants because hey were unaware of applica- tion procedures. But it is hoped tie new C- Western 'Canada party power struggle denied EDMONTON (CP) Lloyd Bartlett, national leader of the Western Canada Party, said Tuesday a claim by the party's founder that its top officials are engaged in an inner "power struggle" is not correct. He was commenting on a statement made in Vancouver Monday night hy Ernie Lem- berg, a building contractor from Maple Ridge, B.C., who said that the party leader has secretly deposed the party president and the president in turn has attempted to expel the leader. Mr. Bartlett said In a state- ment that Mr. Lemberg "lacks knowledge the complete sit uation." He said no power struggle was ever under way. In addi tion, he said, no secret meet ings were nanclng program, established In response to native proposals, mainly native-operated centres helping Indians and Metis 'cope with urban he said. The federal government continue to provide the centres with' basic financial suyport, be added, but eventually program support will be delegated to the )rovinces and local groups fa- niliar with the needs of migrat- ing native people. The secretary of state depart- ment also proposes a native participation council to be set up in cities with large native to stimulate involve- nent of the non-native commun- .ty with the centres, said Mr. Pelletier. Jim Ducharme, president ol ,he Metis Association of Al- berta, said he agreed with the objectives cf the native friend- ship centre fund, but told Mr. Pelletier that there had been far more success in centres staffet fully by native people. erial that has been running for ears. Mr. Davis told reporters Tuesday that the move also is a ignal to other developers that ley cannot escape the federal emulations. The Newfoundland Refining 'o. Ltd. will have to change its lans for anti-pollution mea- ures by July 19, he announced, r ha will stop construction July 6 under powers granted by the Tisheries Act. Although estimated cost of the idditions would be at least million, Newfoundland Premier Trank Moores said in a tele- ihone interview later that the a Crown lorporation that the premier Overtime pay system for RCMP planned OTTAWA (CP) Solicitor- General Jean-Pierre Goyer an- nounced Tuesday that a perma nent system of overtime pay wil be established for members of the RCMP. Mr. Goyer told the Commons a supplementary pay system k under study by his departmen and be worked out in con saltation with RCMP members Meanwhile, he said, amount of money has been se aside for an Interim system o overtime starting this year anc continuing until a permanea system is established. Details were not diclosed. Montana man drowns after road mishap BROWNING, Mont. One man drowned following a camper-truck and car collision near here Tuesday. Edwin Kippelson, 65, of Co- lumbia Falls, Mont, was found by a diver 15 minutes after the search for the body started. His wife Anne was in Browning Public Health Hospital but is k ;ocd condition. The accident was described by Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Woodger of Browning and Mr. and Mrs, F. R. Barber of Grenada Hills. Calif. They were returning to their homes after attending the fu neral of Mrs. Earl Harker of Magrath. The accident happened north of Browning. They said four horses were coming toward them on the highway. There is a lake on both sides of the road. Mr. Barber slowed the car to avoid the .animals. The horses ran to the right. A camper-truck, following Barber's vehicle, was then in volved in a rear-end collision with that oar. The truck then collided witt an oncoming vehicle. Th camper was thrown off th truck. The truck then crashec into the lake. Woodger jumped into the wa tcr in an effort to save th couple. He was successful, o his second attempt, in savin, the woman. ays Is controlled by New York nancier Jolin ave "no difficulty" meet- ing the regulations. He said company, provincial nd federal officials reached erbal agreement last week on IB necessary changes in plans. When asked, however, Mr. Toores did not say how the extra money would be raised. Mr. Davis said 18 months of alks with the company failed to produce evidence that the firm ad the plans or the money to eal with pollution. He estimated the cost of re- juired changes in facilities at million. Mr. Moores said he was to meet company officials today to '.scuss its requests for more money for pollution abatement nd other unexpected expenses. Conservative MP Walter Carter (St. John's whose iding includes the project, ac- used Mr. Davis and the federal [overnmcnt in an interview of eliberately stalling announce- ment of the stoppage to avoid embarrassing the Liberal gov- ernment of Joseph Smallwood, defeated by Mr. Moores and the Conservatives last fall. SAY IT'S SOUND While they are harsn critics o[ :he Liberal dealings with the company, both Mr. Moores and Mr. Carter support the project as a sound development. The premier said major oil companies have expressed in- erest in the refinery, a sign he took as encouraging. He said construction, most of wliich began in early 1971, is scheduled for completion in the fall of 1973. Mr. Davis said In his an- nouncement there lias been complete accord between the Federal and provincial govern- ments on the changes required of the company. He said he believed he had support for the hard line from li e Newfoundland-Labrador Clean Air, Water and Soil Au- thority. Gets toe ranting bugs before they get to you. How to stop crawling insects from crawling in on you this summer. Not all the bugs that bug you in the summertime are airborne. Roaches don't fly. Nor do ants, spiders, waterbugs, fieas, crickets, earwigs or silverfish. And trying to stop them with a spray insecticide that's meant for killing flying insects is tough. Because those bug killers don't have the staying power that CrawI-Tox has. The big difference in CrawI-Tox is an ingredient called Diazinon. It keeps working effectively week after week. Spray base- boards, drain pipes and steps and you'll stop most ground attacks before they even get started. Unless you have a special ant problem, of course.. If you do, the best defence is to attack with Tat Ant Traps. Just place Tat Ant Traps wherever you see ants inctoors or out. Ants wi 11 take bait from the traps back to the colony and in 3 to 5 days, the entire colony will be destroyed. CrawI-Tox and Tat Ant Traps. Between them they can stop anything that crawls. Irish sweep superprize won by American DUBLIN (AP) Ronald Ra dikopf of Grand Haven, Mich., won the superprize ot today in the Irish Sweepstakes. The superprize has been drawn seven times altogether, three times by Americans. Ca- nadians have won four times. The huge drum from which today's winning tickets were drawn contained tick cts sold all over the world for the benefit of Irish hospitals. The sweepstake is based on the Irish Derby to be run Satur day at Curragh, 30 miles outside Dublin. All winning tickets except Ra dikopf's drew horses running in the Derby. Holders of tickets o the winner of the Derby wi each receive Seconc prize winers will get The third-placed horse wi bring ticket holders Fifteen tickets are drawn o each of 51 horses originally en tered for the Derby. But only 1 are expected to run. ne repair worn. Increased supplies of munid- al and industrial water is er- ected to result from the Tiber mprovements. Thera is also ome feeling that Montana hould start using more of its water, or lose it in the not too distant future to the dry areas if Texas and the mid-western U.S. injured LII school bus mishap LA CRETE (CP) A school s and a gravel truck collided Tuesday at an unmarked Inter- ection, sending four children ind the drivers of both vehicles o hospital with serious In- uries. The remaining 20 children on tha bus were examined In hos- pital but most were sent home. A few were treated for lacera- tions and broken bones. The RCMP are investigating the cause of the accident near this remote community In northwestern Alberta. The four persons, nil !n ser- ious condition in an Edmonton hospital, were identified as Grant Whitchead, 43, Susan Penner, 11, Justina Penner, 14, and Andrew Knelsen, 16, all ot the La Crete district. Two others, described as In less serious condition In the same hospital, were transfer- red after tho other four. names of the two were not re- leased. Weather and road report Sunrise Thursday Sunset H L I-ethbridge Pincher Creek Medicine Hat Edmonton Grande Prairie Banff........- Calgary...... Victoria Penticton Prince George Kamloops........73 Vancouver.......64 Saskatoon.......78 Hegina 78 Winnipeg........79 Toronto..........77 Ottawa ..........74 Montreal...... ..72 St. John's....... 72 Halifax...... 7G Fre. 71 69 75 72 67 62 74 64 69 65 .02 .04 Charloltetown 74 .13 .38 Light damage caused in fire at legislature EDMONTON (CP) Police said today that a fire in the legislature building Tuesday was set deliberately. A police spokesman said the fire was started when someone lighted a small twist of paper and tossed in under the storage racks filled with papers. Firemen put out the fire about 15 minutes after it start- ed. There was no serious dam- age. City police and RCMP are looking for the person respon- sible. A suspect, not identified by police, was arrested on a charge of creating a dis- turbance and sent to Alberta Hospital for psychiatric exam- ination. A spokesman at the legisla- ture said security will be tightened as a result of the fire. 56 59 60 54 55 Fredericton ......76 56 Chicago.........72 65 New York.......80 66 Miami..........88 79 Los Angeles ......BO 58 Las Vegas...... 101 70 Phoenix .........103 71 MORE MORE.......... ADD WEATHER.........SO Rome...........84 59 Paris...........68 52 London......... 63 49 Berlin..........81 61 Amsterdam ......75 55 Moscow 82 63 Stockholm.......79 66 Tokyo.......... 72 70 FORECAST: Lcthbridgc-Meniclne Hat- Today: Mostly sunny. Winds W25 and Highs 75-80. Lows 50-55. Morn- ing cloudy near 80. Calgary Mostly sunny to- day with showers near tho foothills. Winds W20 and gusty. Highs near 75. Lows near SO. Thursday: Morning cloudy per- iods. Hgihs near 75. Columbia -Kootenay To- day: Mainly cloudy. A few per- iods of rair particularly in Columbia district. Thursday: Cloudy with a few sunny peri- ods. Showers along Ihe rockies. Highs today 60 to 70. Lows to- night upper 40s. Highs Thurs- iods. Highs near 75. MONTANA East of Continental Divide- Fair west partly cloudy east today. Mostly fair Thursday. Windy along the east slopes of Rockies today decreasing Thursday. Warming trend. Highs today 75 to 85. Lows to- night mostly 50s. Highs Thurs- day 80s. West o( Continental Divide- Partly cloudy today and Thurs- day except isolated afternoon showers over the mountains to- day. Highs today 75 to 85. Lows tonight 45 U> 55. Highs Thurs- day 80s. Boy, 2, dies of injuries EDMONTON (CP) Glen Gnida, 2, of Oyen died Tues- day -in hospital of injuries suffered when struck by a car Saturday night on a street in the central Alberta town. Police said the boy stepped EUROPEAN MADE LINCOLN and BAL-IT BRANDS GUARANTEED BALER TWINE ft and ft. 6.95 IT YOUR SUP GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUnS HIGHWAY, UTHBRIDOE PH. 328-1141 PER BALE GET YOUR SUPPLIES NOW OFFICIAL AS OF A.M TODAY COURTESY OF AMA AH highways In the Leth- bridge disrtict are bare and dry. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, bare and dry. PORTS OP ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coutts 24 hours; Carway 8 a.m. to midnight; Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; off a curb into Ihe path of the iRooscvillc, B.C. 8 a.m. to midnight'; Kingsgale, B.C., 2i hours; car. NnniB o! tho driver was Pnrthill Flykcrts 3 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 n.rn. U> 110 p.m.; R a.m. to 9 p.m. not released.