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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 0 LETHBRIDGE HERALD May 1974 No sign of release NAIROBI Five men two Canadians and three Americans completed Monday eight weeks in the wilderness as captives of anti government Ethiopian forces. They apparently are no nearer release than when rebel gunmen cut short their oil-exploration mission in northern Ethiopia. Reliable sources in Addis the Ethiopian and in capital of Eritrea said they are puzzled by the delay in the captives' release. Authorities had at first expected the five to be set free within a few days after guerrillas spirited the men presumably to obtain publicity for the 10- year-old rebel fight for an autonomous Eritrea. The captives are Americans John a geologist on loan by Texaco to the Tenneco Oil William a Tenneco and Motta a U.S. geochemist with the Ethiopian ministry of mines. The Canadians are Cliff James of a Tenneco and Don Wederfort of Calgary. 1st ANNIVERSARY May 22nd to May 29th Tricot SK Poly and Cotton Men's Shirting YD. Men's Pant Fabric. Regular 7.95 Polyester DK Pant abrc. A en e en Regular 7.95 YD. 4.5U to D.OU O K 2.45 4.29 oyeser one etc YD. O.SJO and up Cotton and Polyester j SK YD. 1 Nylon Prints YD. Cotton and Polyester 4 Cfl Prints YD. 1 .OU BONDED Terylene Batts. Each Brushed Acetate and Nylon YD. ALL OTHER FABRICS OFF We wish to express to our many customers and friends A SINCERE THANK YOU for your patronage over the past VARIETY FABRICS Westminster Shopping Plaza Phone 327-1 945 Rebels meet fiery death SAN FRANCISCO A prison escapee and five young radicals lived briefly with leftist rhetoric and dreams of revolutionary victory. But as their dis- figured bodies were dug from the ruins of a Symbionese Liberation Army hideout during the the words from one of their threatning communiques rang hollowly 'There are two things to remember about revolution. We are going to get our asses and we are going to Behind the words and ex- ploits of the SLA and its Donald David De- were five people whose backgrounds hardly would portend their deaths in a blazing Los Angeles Ling former high school cheerleader and supporter of Barry Goldwater for president in a onetime student teacher in -William a gifted young man who in high school was a National Merit Scholarship Patricia Monique who was a high school honor Minnesota-born daughter of a Lutheran minister and a former social worker. Their paths began to cross at a California medical facility where some of them tutored a prison group called the Black Cultural Associ- ation. There they met De- the acknowledged head of the SLA and the CAMILLA HALL WILLIE WOLFE DON DEFREEZE ANGELA ATWOOD man who called himself after the leader of a slave rebellion. The eldest son of a middleclass black couple from DeFreeze dropped out of school at went to reform school for two then was parolled. was still DeFreeze later wrote to a judge. didn't love anyone nor did anyone love He was arrested in California and New Jersey on weapons charges but evaded jail. Then he was wounded in a 1969 gun battle with police after trying to cash a stolen cheque. Sentenced to five years to he was sent to Vacaville where au- thorities say he was obsessed with religion He was transferred to Soledad prison and escaped in 1973. Nancy Perry frequently visited Vacaville when she was not selling fruit juice at a Berkeley street stand. The one-time conservative who endorsed Goldwater for president had undergone a trans- formation that included NANCY PERRY drug use and leftist political beliefs. Born in Santa the daughter of a furniture store she was a high school cheerleader and a class secretary. She was married in 1967 to Gilbert Scott a pianist and composer who described her as Angela Atwood was an Indiana University graduate who came to Berkeley with her iii then split up a year later. Mrs. Atwood later moved in with fellow Indiana natives Emily and Bill Harris. The Harrises were charged Sunday with gun violations in connection with a shootout Thursday at a sporting goods store in near Los Angeles. Willie Wolfe was an apolitical underachiever while a student at Mount Hermon Academy in Mass. would go out of his way not to break the rules. The whole year I roomed with I don't think he read one political said Nicholas Monjo. a schoolmate. PAT SOLTYSIK He later attended Berkeley where his black studies course took him to Vacaville and to DeFreeze. was constantly talking about Red said his brother John. was trying to look like Che Guevara Patricia Soltysik came to Berkeley following high school at where she was an honor student. She became a militant feminist and took the name from a love poem written to her by another woman. people can live in Berkeley and come out of it said her brother Fred Soltysik. are consumed by it. Mizmoon was consumed by Friends say Miss Soltysik met and lived with a Candy Hall. Miss the child of Rev. George a pastor of St. John's Lutheran Church in came to Berkeley in 1971 after social work in Minneapolis and worked avidly but peacefully in the anti-war and women's liberation movements. Profs seek voice in finance talks TORpNTO The Canadian Association of University Teachers has agreed to accept most clauses in a brief which it says will be used as a base for lobbying federal and provincial governments in the renegotiation of federal financing for universities and colleges. The association said at its convention Saturday it was or- ganizing now to ensure that they will have a voice in the renewal of federal-provincial discussions in 1976. A major part of the brief urges that the federal contribution to the operating expenses of universities be rerouted so that its amount and distribution will not depend on provincial decisions. The association fears that provincial control of univer- sities might have negative consequences and the brief in- dicates that such a move could lead to an increase in the existing inequalities in education in different parts of and a serious restriction on the uni- versities' freedom in program planning and research. At the federal contribution to the operating expenses of universities is about 50 per the provinces' about 30 and student fees about 20 per cent. Stockgrowers nix plants Mon. The Montana Stockgrowers Association has recommended that the two proposed power generating facilities in southeastern Montana's coal boomtown of Colstnp be built elsewhere. At the Stockgrowers' the association passed a recommendation favoring the building of the third and fourth plants at so- called load centres Johnson's Waterwa On a soft summer Johnson's new hp opens up the natural beauties A beautiful lake with a spectacular shore abounding with wildlife and interesting places to explore And easily accessible Especially with Johnson's new '74 out- boards. Take our new 70 and 50 hp They're the result of sixteen years of engineering and technological improve- ment. Both come with Johnson's famous MagFlash ignition For fast smooth uniform idling and long spark plug life A gas-saving exhaust tuning system And a automatically controlled cooling system that keeps the engine warm at low cruising speeds and comfortably cool while it's running flat out Other performance features built into each include pressure-back piston rings for less fuel remote power shift and program- med tilt. The 70 hp is also available in a Stinger 2 package m Hot Red and Black See along with 27 other at your nearest Johnson dealer's right now. Complete Power Johnson 32 10 models 120 to 245 hp mcludinq a new 190 hp V .m First in Dependability tZJohnson FiSm A product ol Outboard Corporation of Canada Ltd Peterborough Canada makers nf OMC Slrrr. Dfivo oncpors Lawn Boy POWIM mowers Johnson snowmobiles and Pionp.v chain saws models. 2 to 135 hp OMC Stern 8 Also two powerful iet drives Marker's Marine Ltd. 245 12th Street A Alberta Phone 328-0233 Ms okayed LONDON The staid foreign off ice-bowed Monday to women's liberation and agreed that the girls may have ''Ms on their passports instead of Miss or Mrs. The ministry's passport division surrendered after a week of picketing last month by the liberation movement. nn nnn LIFE INSURANCE I WWpWWW Level Term Option YeaVtrm ANNUAL PREMIUMS Age 20-155.00 Age 35-228.00 Age 25-160.00 Age 40-321.00 Age 30-167.00 Age 45-475.00 KEN BELSHER OCCIDENTAL LIFE of 439A HOLIDAY VILLAGE PhOM RM. 328-0994 SUPERVISORS' TRAINING COURSE LETHBRIDGE SCANDINAVIAN HALL June 3-4-5-6-7 Some of the topics covered in this course will the supervisors responsibility for accident prevention the cost of production losses caused by industrial accidents basic accident investigation and prevention work hazard analysis and work simplification communi- cations and job instructional training. REGISTER Phone Lethbridge Workers' Compensation Board Office 328-2040 of write WCB No. 1277 3rd Ave. Lethbridge. This course is restricted to a limited number so don't WORKERS' COMPENSATION BOARD-ALBERTA CP Rail University. All good railways have basically the same equipment. But we want to set some- thing straight. It takes people to run a great railway. People like Scott one of our Marketing and Sales Representatives. That's why at CP we have our own little university. Our curriculum includes 30 different courses. Scott has iaken almost all of them. One Marketing and Sales course is a 3-week session with tests each day. Our courses cover every most modern audio-visual equipment. Our courses average 8 hours a day and often go up to 12. It isn't exactly kindergarten. At CP Rail we believe people like Scott Vince are the key to a successful operation. People who study freight as a to meet your transportation needs. If you're planning on shipping something some- our people are pro- fessionally trained to help. Call your District Trev Jones at 328-3373 and see. aspect of the freight trans-' of towners call Zenith portation business. We make extensive use of video tape recording equipment as well as the ;