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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE lETHIWinCE HERAID Monday, Novnmbcr S, 1971 'lex les edges co-operation President Canadian Sun- tour Sunday with pledges of of greater eeonomic co-operation an.! i he possibility of freer ii.ui'l hftweeii Canada and Vu- Op. Hie final day of his five- day which also included viMts to Ottawa and Quebec off ni.ssilc-, s.irds of Soviet [-.i.v-ni.: through swirling .-now in lied Ciiy the Jugoslav president was honored with a degree from from Ihe reviewing Dalhousie University and a s-ard Lenin's granite state dinner. lomh Deenee Mini-er Andrei! A communique issued before Gretiiko stressed the Soviet Vn-i the presidential party left for Canada and Yugoslavia and as- plans" i sesed future prospects as en- ,n Vietnam and the Middle i couraging. Ii said both countries look lo a properly-prepared I T--iid H'-eyhnev conference on security and co- K0.-Vi-ii' V-e-i-' ore-ration in Europe, with par- o d c cTr 'i'iid 11 e i P a t i o n of nil European -mvTnvni and Canada and the United .iiiiii.ii., e..'.ei> e The two countries also agreed Ihe Kremlin''; mis- i to restrictions and n'-idi-ocke; T'en-l tradc as ho n ntve e he as work toward closer contacts ton SS-0 intercontinental hallis-1 f "d exchanges in science and tie missile and the ami-! technology, aircraf; missiles, along with j SECURITY TIC. I IT missiles and rock-1 Communist leader was els fur .'.ubmarijics. 'protected by the tightest Beeu- [in Ulis L'HN llrt-> .liln.L uil. Scrawl World War. with RCMP i and city police taking every precaution against the possibil- j ily that expatriates might em- j bajross or harm him. i However, everything went smoothly ss the one-time parti- MAMLA (AP1 The death san leader and his wife were (nil nearer! today es Filipi- j whisked by bullet-proof limou- DOS elected eight senators and ?jne between Government 15.093 focal officials in the tne-st j House Ln downtown Halifax and violent election in their hislory. j alhnuse University and a Sixteen election-related deaths hotel. were reported by noon, raising Security was heaviest at Dai- some unofficial tabulations to housie's Rebecca Cohn Audito- 178 since the campaign started. rium where the degree was The government took out life awarded. Twenty-five policemen insurance policies for volunteer i were lined up in front of the keepers of the polls. Officials j building, others with binoculars estimated that more than 80 per j were stationed on the roof and cent of the approximately 11: atop surrounding buildings, million registered voters would For President Tito it was a cast ballots. nostalgic occasion as he sat be- I "Manila election death toll reaches 200 side his long-time friend. Sir Fi- Izroy Hew Maclean, British MI5 and the. man who ran the Allied military mission in Yugoslavia from 19-13 to 19-15. liotli received honorary Doctor of Laws de- j gives. One reason the Yugoslav leader agreed lo come to Hali- fax and receive the degree was that a former alumnus, Maj. William Morris Jones, a native I of River, N.S., had been the first Allied official to para- chute into Yugoslavia to make contact with the partisan forces, Major Jones's widow and 21- year-old son, Bill, attended the special convocation and later met the president and his wife. About persons in the au- dience heard the Comimist leader give a 45-minute address in Serbo-Croat, which was translated into English. He re- called the wartime struggles of his nation and its subsequent e c o no in i c development. The country's national product had increased 3'i times in the last I I 20 years and in terms of growth i rate Yugoslavia now held third place, in the world. I Non-alignment, he said, did negate differences, but worked to overcome them grad- ually and constructively. i Early Sunday the presidential i pail.v left for Lar.dcTi from the I Canadian forces base at Shear- j i water, in neighboring j i nicuth. in two giant Rtissian- j built llyushin-18 turbo-prop air- craft of the Yugoslav Air Force. HAUNTING PROTESTER Wearing a skeleton rnask, demonstrator marches in Toronto during rally against i war in Vietnam and nuclear tost on Amchitka Island. 'Goodwill' to Americans Pearson's advice here TORONTO (CP) Former primo minister Lester Pearson said today that Canada and the United States must solve their "increasingly complicated and serious" differences through goodwill and understanding. If these problems are not solved, he said, "we will be in serious trouble." Speaking to the annual meet- ing of the Society of Actuaries, Mr. Pearson said the two coun- tries have a unique relationship called it "this bond of basic should not be weakened by any action on the other side of the border. Tlu's was especially true since recent U.S. economic moves had created new problems for Canadt "We. can solve the problems arising out of these decisions by goodwill and understanding; by a clear appreciation of where the long-range interests and ad- vantages of our two independ- ent, hut inevitably closely asso- ciated, countries lie. "But if we do not show these qualities, we will be in serious trouble for the problems be- tween us are increasingly com- plicated and serious, as I hope recent developments have made clear." BOTH COULD SUFFER Mr. Pearson, now chairman of the Rome-based International men's UUEflR The Shape of Things To Come SOCIETY BRAND. support PEKING (Renter) Paki-! stani special envoy Zulfikar All Bhutto flew home today after winning from China a pledge of j its resolute support for his coun- try in the event of any foreign j aggression. j j Accompanied by the civil and military delegation he led to Pe- king on a surprise three-day visit for talks on the Indo-Paki- sta.ni situation, Bhutto was .seen off at the International airport.. i by Acting Foreign Minister Chi Peng-fei. j Clii said at a state luncheon i Sunday in honor of Bhutto and i his delegation: "Our Pakistan friends may j rest assured that should Paki-1 stan be subjected to foreign ag-! gression, the Chinese govern- ment and people will as always resolutely support the Pakistan government and people in their just struggle to defend their state, sovereignty and national independence.'1 Chi also accused the Indian government of crudely interfer- ing in Pakistan's internal af- fairs, At the same time, he said the Pakistani people should seek a reasonable settlement of the East Pakistan affair. But he added that H was an internal question and interference by a foreign country was not permis- sihlo. j At Ji news conference Sunday I night, Bhutto declined to be I drawn into questions on whether j j the visit had resulted in prom- t isr-s of increased Chinese mili- tary aid for Pakistan. "We cannot reveal our hand j and tell you what measures wo have taken to guarantee our na-1 tional independence and state he said. Bhutto, chairman of the left- wing Peopie's party in West PiikisUm, came fo Peking as personal representative of Pres- ident Ynhya Khan. He brought with him an eight-man delegation which, in addition to foreign ministry offi- j cials, included the chiefs of the j three military services. VANCOUVER (CP) Rec- reation Minister Ken Kiernan Saturday warned British Co- lumbia soft drink manufactur- ers to curb production of bot- tles and cans or face even tougher anti litter legislation. Answering com plaints by some delegates to the Social Credit annual convention, Mr. Kiernan said the government has succeeded in reducing the total number of containers which can become litter. But he said he wasn't satisfi- j ed with that result. up against big league i said the min- i ister. "Which is much more interested in selling cans and bottles than it is in selling soft drinks. "II they could sell cans and bottles without anything in them, they would be just as happy." Broadcast Institute which studies the effects of the mass media on society, said both countries would suffer if good relations are not maintained. "On the American side this means showing more concern about the problem itself nnd more understanding of its na- ture, its significance and its complexity. On the Canadian side, there is naturally no dan- ger of unawareness of uncon- cern." Canada would have to adjust to U.S. action. This required "a cool head; sound rather than emotional judgment, based on a clear un- derstanding of Canadian inter- ests." Unemployment gets priority EDMONON (CP) The provincial government is giving top priority to the unemploy- ment problem and measures to combat the situation will be an- nounced in detail next week. Labor Minister Dr. Bert Hohol said here. He said government depart ments have been preparing lists of projects that could be started this that in- volve a high labor content. "Contrary to what some cri- tics have been saying, we have put a great deal of work into it." He said Alberta started plan- ning before federal Finance Minister Edgar Benson an- nounced the national program and the province is not "bound by any criteria like the federal one is." Dr. Hohol said special atlen- lion will be given to job train- j ing and retraining in the pru- vincial program. "It requires also a determina- tion to delcnd those interests without whining or provocation, but with steadiness and resolu- tion." INTENT FIRM He told lu's ma- jority of them American dele- Canada is set on maintaining its identity as a separate nation. "We do so for more than one- reason, including the feeling that we can make our best con- tribution to international peace and security, to better interna- tional relations, by developing a strong and united Canadian fed- eration of our own. "While we rightly worry about a U.S. takeover, wo should worry even more about whether there will be a Cana- dian identity and unity to be de- fended from that takeover." A text of his speech was re- leased in advance of delivery. 14-ycar-old survives savagery OSHAWA, Ont. (CP) A 33- year-old man strangled his wife and fatally shot his three sons at home shortly before noon Sunday and then shot himself to death. Police identified the man a-t John Allan Sanders and the vic- tims as his wife Maisie, 33, and sons Jack, 13, Allan, 7, and Brian, i His 14-year-old daughter Con- nie, the only survivor, fieri across the street to telephone relatives. i Indian affairs employees followed to bathroom EDMONTON I fice, which occupies the top Indian affairs department em- j floor of the downtown 27-storey kills mice "HE MAN STANDS OUT IN THE STURDI-KNIT SUIT. Slurdi-Knit, the tai- lored double-knits by Society Brand bring a new comfort and easy care lo men's wear. They "give" with evory move, then take back their shape. They are almost uncrushable, pack easily, resist Wrinkles nnrl hold their press. Great at the office, great for a country week-end. They are styled for today with a variety of back and pocket celailing. Put on a Soniely Brand Sturdi- Knit suit and stand out yourself.' "The Personal Touch of McGuire's" UJEflR, DOWNTOWN ON FIFTH STREET SOUTH Tenants form national association EDMONTON" (CP! sentativcs of the. Alberta Ten- ant's Association plan to take Ihe views of Ihe province's ten- ants to a rational conference in Ottawa next weekend. Kvan Miles, president of the do member association, and Ailocn Ball, secretary trea- surer, will attend mceUngs of n wc'-king committee that will establish a National Tenants Association. The association's aim is to improve, landlord tenant rela- Monships and work toward legi- I station which uould provide j maximum protection for both I parties. DAVIS, Calif. (AP) The researcher jangled his car keys over the two laboratory mice. Moments later they were dead. That, said Dr. Kenneth Henry, is an example of what happened in tests with keys and bells on more than mice in the last three years. Ninety-five per cent of them died. Henry, 32, a psychology pro- fessor at the University of California's Davis campus, is studying the physical effects of noise on mice. He hasn't extended his tests to humans, but report e r s asked him whether something similar might happen with people. "I don't think people are going to droo in the streets from hearing he said. ''But we certainly should have a greater respect for sound." He said when the mice are 16 days old he exposes them to a M-second blast from a standard electric bell. The 1.10-decible sound, bombarding tin! ears of the mice when they first are able to hear, ap- parently destroys the ability to block loud noises, usually done by muscular contraction. we are doing is breaking clown a protective barrier in animals earir in life." he said. C.M.'SKS DEATH Five to seven days later, virtually ony sound with an intensity above 90 about the amount of noise made by an automobile whiz- zing past at 70 miles an hour produce convulsions and death. The technique is called "ac- cousfical priming.'' lie wouldn't speculate on what would happen to humans under similar conditions. "Obviously, noise under cer- tain circumstances can be very serious." he said. "The mouse is unique because it's prone to convulsions anyway. But it's possible noise will at least make people irritable or lead to unstable emotions." Too many people, he said, "are assaulled with motorcycles, trucks, trains and wo don't really know what Ihe result Lv" j ployces here have complained to Ottawa that they are being harassed by Indians holding a i sit in at tho department's regional office. The workers have sent a tele- gram, to Indian Affairs Minis- ter Jean Chretien asking that he handle the situation. Tiie telegram was sent through Claude Edwards, president of the Public Service Alliance of Canada. Mr. Edwards has asked the minister to close the office and send the employees home or settle the differences with the Indians immediately, j Tile employees say they j arc being followed everywhere, even to the bathroom. "The Indians have assigned a person [o tail each one of the employees at all times, and this is pretty nerve racking." said .Jack North, a spokesman for the alliance. The Indians invaded the of- CN Tower, 10 days ago. They have been there day and night since to protest living condi- tions and education on three northeastern Alberta reserves. They say they will remain there until Mr. Chretien visits the reserves. He has refused to visit until about 850 students, boycotting classes on the re- serves since mid September, return to school. Weather and road report Sl'.NRISE TUESDAY SUNSET Lcthhridge Medicine Hat Pincher Creek Calgary.. Edmonton Jasper Swiped money bag PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) An unknown motorist stopped at a gas station Saturday and got, instead of gasoline, An attendant at the gas station told police he was on his way to tiie j bank with a sack containing (lie money when he put it down on the hood of a car parked in the station lot. When his attention was drawn elsewhere, the un- known driver sped away. Peace River 19 Penticton 39 Prince George 38 Ka.nloops 43 Vancouver 47 Prince Albert 18 Saskatoon........ 24 Swift Current..... 38 L Pre 32 31 3.1 r> sa c 36 33 .01 34 .02 44 .21 11 Hi Cliarlottelown Fredcricton Minneapolis New York i Miami (Washington Davis: coaslal states have duly I lo counter maritime pollution OTTAWA f CP) Canada and j absence of international en- other coastal states must act I forccmenl must "lead the fight Thompson North Bay Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa.......... 37 20 Montreal........ 45 22 Quebec...........45 21 St. John's........ 38 35 7 -13 31 9 9 21 18 37 Los Angeles 62 52 Kan Diego PG 55 Las Vegas .-......K9 n Phoenix..........S2 50 Rome 70 lit Paris 52 41 FORECASTS LcUibritlgc, Medicine Hal. Calgary Today; Mostly sunny with gusty west winds. Lous Tuesday. A few clmicls. Iliglis about 40. Kootenay, Columbia To- day: Cloudy with occasional snow cr rain in the valleys. .01 Tuesday: Cloudy with a few .01 snowflnrries. W i n d s strong southerly bath days. Highs to- day and tomorrow. 35 to 40; .05 i lows tonight near 30. 3 ONLY WESTERN G! aggressively to counter mari- time even outside ter- ritorial until some inter- national agreement is reached. Environment Minister Jack- Davis said today. "I know that this is an ag- gressive stance to take." Mr. Davis told an international against pcllution" on their own. this did not mean that resources above file shelf "are the exclu- sive property of the coastal state." "I believe thai, when it comes to fish, we should be prepared to share the hut sharing nafinn.s must limit catches "lo a Compound kills cattle group on marine polhi-1 level which can be sustained lion. i year after year." ''However, we don't have any j allLTiiaiivc long as (Jure is a vacuum at t h e international level. In Ihe meantime, coastal .'latcs will have to fend for then: selves." Coastal states have a duty not only lo their own citizens but "to the rest of Mr. Davis said. Shallows along the world's coasts are whore all major fish- eries are found and where most flora and fauna flourish. But pollution also tended to hover near shores, poisoning continen- tal shelves, suffocating life nnd NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) Two Vanclerbilt University re- search pioneers say a toxic compound discovered in blem- ished sweet potatoes has caused the deaths of cattle. Professors Benjamin J. Wil- son of VanderhiH's School of Medicine and Thomas M. liar-1 Highway 3 west. For all your hay and grassland irrigating. Vi mile 4" side roll lateral complete with 5' doubla hub and wheels. Regular 2510.00, 1 j Order your irrigation system now Enquire about early delivery plan. We deliver now and pay your bank interest charges. GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highwoy Ph. 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A. SI. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 2, Nanton Stand- off, mostly bare. Standoff Cardston, long icy patches. Cardston to Carway, short icy patches. Highway east, Leth- bridge lo Grassy Lake, hare. the Lethbridge district are re- ported hare and in good winter driving condition. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, Calgary to Banff, hare and in good condition, iianff to Gulden, few slippery sections, plowed and .sanded. I doing its h on v lost damage I ris of llic department of bio-i bridge lo Brocket mostly barn I "where we can least afford to I chemistry outlined their short icy patches. Brocket j of nrvv .snow plowed ;iml sand j suffer .-my damage at. all." inns in a report prepared for tn li.C. border, mostly covered rd. Snow lircs or properly hllei The coastal state had lo act as custodian of this "undersea garden." "How far out docs this duty extend? I ,-ini one of those who believe that it extends at least to the limits of the Continental Shelf." Environment protection Is a global affair, Mr. Davis said, and all nations should have a say in protection of coaslal seas and the world's oceans ns well. So, while coastal states in the ihe annual meeting of the American Chemical Society. "A newly discovered toxic compound, named 4-ipomeanol, has been isolated from mould- damaged sweet potatoes nnd is thought to be the agent respon- sible for the fatal lung edema of rattle that are sometimes fed Ihe mouldy the report said. "Lung edema is a condi- tion in which abnormal quanti- ties of fluid accumulate, in the with ice, slippery. Highway 4 bare. Highway 5, bare lo Spring Coulee. From Spring Coulee lo Waterton, shorty icy patches. Highway 6, covered with ice. slippery. All remaining highways in I- chains are required when trav- elling over the Rogers Pass. Banff-Radium highway re- ceived 2 inches of snow wMh occasional slippery sections, Banff-Jasper is bare, some drifting PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening anil Closing Cmlts 2-1 hours; Carway G a.m. to 9 p.m. MST; Del Bimita ;i a.m. lo B p.m.; Rooscvillc, B.C. 8 a.m. lo p.m.; Kiiujsgate, IS.I'., hours; PorUiill Rykerla ft a.m. to midnight. Chief Mouulain closed Wildliorje, 8 fl.m, 5 p.m. Logun Toes closed. ;