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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Guess who won the Grey page 11 FORECAST MICH TUE5DAY NEAR 35 VOL. LXIV No. 2% LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1971 PRICE NOT OVER 10 CENTS THREE SECTIONS 34 PAGES eau, clcle HAPPY FANS This Calgary Slampeder football supporter, wearing sweater No. 15, celebrates with other young fans after the Stampeders won the Grey Cup in Vancouver Sunday. City fans stormed the- downtown area in. Calgary for mere 'ban four hours. Quebec status offer crisis TORONTO (CP) Three political spokesiren, re- calling Hie crisis in Quebec a year ago, looked to the future nf province Sunday and saw its relationship to the rest ot Canada, in differing perspectives. Paiti Quebecois leader Rene Levesque said the province should Ire ready to secede within five years; Quebec Justice Minister Jerome Choquette said sepa- ratism is not The answer, and State Secretary Gerard Pellelicr defended the federal stand during UK crisis. All spots of the aflermalh of the insurrection, which culminated in tire murder of Quebec Labor Min- ister Pierre Laporla after be and British Trade Com- missioner .lames Cross v.as kidnapped. Mr. decried l.he War IMrasnres Act invoked rlnrinp t.l'C kidnappings which gave pobce extraordinaiy powers of aircst and detention. He said Hie Vniicd States had two assassinations President John F. Kennedy in Texas and his broth- er. Senator Hobcrt Kennedy in California "and neither slate was put under martial law." "England went through a war and no one was put under martial law.'' he said. "Why did everyone lose their heads over a couple of dozen FLQ terror- Hysteria fanned He also said hysteria was fanned by government manipulation cf Hie media, which he said should be under community control rather than in the hands of a few powerful people. "Why should a whole town be under the sway of some Liberal jerk who happens to have the newspa- per or the TV He said if a provincial government is democratic- ally elected, any move toward independence should be respected by Oitawa. "I don't think Canada would call out the army.'1 he said. If secession took place, he suggested there could be n type of rmnimin market between Quebec and the rest, of Canada. Sir. Pellci.ier defended the implementation of the War Measures Ad, while conceding that the act might. Iwve been a con'.rihuting (actor in the murder cf Mr. l.aporte. However, he added: "1 think the measures were justified because of the climate and the. danger of an escaiation." Accuses police ;.rr-irrd I he of naivclr., which hn w.r, one rca.M.ii v.liy li'c. act wa.s invoked. "TT.O pnhcc knew precious little about the FLQ. How can you judge police reports that are maybe yes, maybe no. "The police were, let's face it, very naive." There was no alternative, be said, but to Imple- ment tlie act. llr. Clinquetle took issue with Mr. Le- vcsquo.'s of a common market. Undrr such a scheme, he said, countries would Iv.'ivc to have a common monetary policy so that cue not be trying lo fieht inflation while the other sought lo slhnulate its economy. In ('cterminin.i; such a policy, Quebec, with 2o per cent of tl'i' population, would lie constantly oversha- dowed by Canada with per cent, lie said. "One can imagine that the 75 per cent will, when the negotiation takes place on monetary policy, look foremost to the policies most advantageous to them." CALGARY (CP) Blaring car horns and cheering fans shattered a quiet Sunday down- town after Calgary Stampeders won 14-11 over Toronto Argo- nauts in tlie Grey Cup gams at Vancouver. Tlie victory was their first hi 23 years. Main streets, all but deserted while the g.ime was in pro- grecs. soon filled with fans yell, ing out. of car windows and rat- tling pots and pans. Pedestrians were scarce in most areas likely became of a 17-degree-abovc-zero temper- ature. "This is nothing.'1 said Ed Kohashigawa, 30, of Calgary, who watched the game on tele- vision in a dcwntwon hotel. "Wait until today when the Klampedcrs get home." A city reception is scheduled for the Stampeders this after- noon. They'll form a motorcade from Hie airport to tha Stam- pede Corral. DECLARES HOLIDAY Mayor Rod Sykcs has de- clared a civic half-holiday this afternoon so fans can welcome borne the Grey-Cup-winning team. Mayor said in Van- couver liis declaration has no official status but be expects the schools will close and "I hope even7 good Calgarian gives his staff the afternoon off." WASHINGTON' (CP) Prime Minister Trudcau and President Nixon will meet in Washington in late decembcr during a mar- athon session of summitry by the Nixon administration. fn all. Nixon will have talks with five Western and Asian leaders of countries hurt by U.S. economic policies, particu- larly tlie 10-per-cent U.S. import levy. Prime Minister Trudeau look the initiative for the meeting with Nixon. Strong pressures have built up in Ottawa in the wake of recent American protectionism and fu- ture moves in Congress to ex- pand it. Revised estimates in Ottawa say that jobs could be lost in Canada if the U.S. import surcharge is on tlie books for a year. The warning to the Americans is that Canada will be exporting the Nixon administration continues i t s protectionist course. WILL NAME DATE Peter Roberts, Prime Minis- ter Trudeau's press secretary, said hi Ottawa Sunday night that the exact date c.." the meet- ing should be announced in the next day or two. While the prime minister will dvcuss both international and bilateral issues wilh N'rxon, the main emphasis ot the talks will be on Canadian-American rela- tions, now at a low point. Nixon returned to Washington Sunday night after a four-day stay at the Western White House in San Clemente, Calif., and a presidential spokesman said Prime Minister Trudeau would come to Washington, but he did not give a date for the visit except io say it would be toward the end of next month. When arrangements for his unprecedented burst of jet diplo- macy are complete, Nixon plans to disclose by Wednesday when his trip to Peking will take place and perhaps supply some of the other details which have been closely held as state se- crets so far. The White House announced Sunday that Nixon will meet West German Chancellor Willy Brandt at the president's Flor- ida home in Key Biscayne Dec. 28 and 29. for talks on interna- tional problem, and U.S.-Ger- man relations. Earlier, the White House dis- closed Nixon plans to hold talks with French President Georges Pompidou in the Azores Dec. 13 and 14, with British Prime Min- Cup of Milk Fund :s Thanks friends. The Herald's Cup of Milk Fund thanks you. We're grate- ful, very grateful, for your help. We're close lo the mark and marcliing right along toward the goal. S'pecial thanks today to the Knox United Church Explorers at Ta'oer. Your donation w ill buy cups of milk for ihr. starving refugees from East Pakistan. Remember, it costs lo scud 3R.OOO pounds of Canadian skim milk powder to India. We would like to point out Pakistan little shirts under tho "Stitch-A-Shirt" project, for chil- dren thousands are needed also needs your help. Patterns are available through the Uni- tarian Service Committee head- quarters at Sparks Street, Ottawa. Today's USC lieailline: At Thakurpukur, I.r> miles outside of Calcutta, the All India Wo- men's Conference has been dis- tributing USC skim milk now- der daily (a cliildren, preg- nant mothers and ill adnlts in conjunction w i t h a primary health centre, financed to a large extent by USC. There aro about milk recipients each month. So there you have work is going forward. Send your spare change and your dollars lo The Herald Cup of Milk Fund. Lcthhridgn Her- ald not complain. We're lucky to be living in southern Alberta. Ix-t's push on to our objective. Hepburn patient in hospital BOSTON AP I Actress Ka- tharine Hepburn is a patient at Massachusetts General Hospi- tal, a spokesman said today, and sli2 is reported to Ire in "good" condition. istcr Edward Heath in Bermuda Dec. 20 and 21, and Japanese Premier Eisaku Sato in San Clemente Jan. 6 and 7. STKEHED CLEAR In the last month, Prime Min- ister Trudeau resisted persis- tent pressure from the Opposi- tion in the House of Commons who advocated that he take Canada's position directly to Nixon. Last Oct. 12. the prime minis- ter suggested Nixon didn't seem to be interested in Canada at the moment. While there have been no pub- lic suggestions that the U.S. position towards Canada has be- come any more sympathetic since then, one of Prime Minis- ter Trudeau's top aides sug- gested Sunday that conditions for fruitful talks look better now. "It's just that the time is he said. "Talks take place when it is most propi- tious." The Washington Post said Sat- urday the Nixon administration now appears "more willing than it was just a few weeks ago to lift the controversial 10-per-cent import sin-charge" imposed Aug. 15. A front-page story by Hobart Rowen, the paper's highly re- garded business editor, said concern at home and abroad that the surcharge "would trig- ger a world-wide recession has modified the administration's position." Teachers stril MR. TRUDEAU Seen and heard About town USUALLY Albert Lapat conservative apatac taking in wild dinner on tlie weekend moose meat George Bourassa finding out to bis embarrassment that last year's pant size and this year's waist size don't go to- gether for curling Ernie. Kovacs represssing his hap- piness at the Calgary Grey Cup victory because ha didn't want to offend any To- ronto fans. CALGARY (CP) About students were given an unscheduled holiday today as G13 teachers went on strike in the Bow Valley district. The teachers, representing seven districts in the Bow Val- ley School Authorities Associa- tion, were mainly seeking bet- ter salary schedules and em- ployer contributions to the Al- berta Health Care Plan. Tlie strike involved schools in the counties of Wbeatland and Mountain View, tlie school di- visions of Three Hills and Drumheller Valley, and local boards in Banff, Canmore and Hanna. TALKS BREAK DOWN Talks broke down Saturday for the third lime, since tlie dispute began, but "very infor- mal discussions" took place Sunday and may resume, said Richard West, chairman of the teachers' group. He said "many points were clarified on an informal basis" during late discussions. How- ever, those participating were not representatives of either group. William Casanova, represen- tative of the bargaining agent for the Alberta Teachers' As- sociation, said Saturday the strike would be a long one. "We have attempted lo do everything possible. He said a salary schedule and employer contributions to the health plan were included in a conciliation last May. Tiie recommend ation nn wages, which offered a MX- pcr-cent increase retroactive to the end of the last contract, was accepted by the teachers. It was rejected by the Bow Valley board. The teacher? lie said, are seeking an pay in- crease between 5.5 and 5.9 per cent over a 28-month period. They also want boards tc pay 50 per cent of the com- pulsory health care insurance premiums. 'Who 'Calgary, of e after premier slain AMMAN'. Jordan (AP) King Hussein named Ahmed Lczi, 50, today as Jordan's pre- mier to succeed assassinated Tell. Tell, slain in Cairo Sunday after a little more than a year as premier, was an unrelenting foe of the Palestinian Arab guerrillas who opposed Jordan's monarchy. Hussein's announcement of the. appointment of Lozi came after the 51-year-old Tell was buried in UK royal cemetery in Amman. About persons, many of them weeping, at- tended tlie state funeral. Tears streamed down Hus- sein's face as he offered condol- ences to Tell's widow. SHOT IN FRONT OF HOTEL Tell died of multiple bullet at the entrance to tho Sheraton Hotel in Cairo. Jordan's foreign minister, Ab- dullah Ealah, was grazed in tlie Liberals Ice. and an Egyptian security officer and one" of the gunmen alsc were wcunded. Egyptian authorities arrested four Palestinians with Syrian passports and said three of them admitted shooting Tell. Egypt's Middle East news agency said one of the three, Monzie Khalifa, told interroga- tors the assassination plan was formulated in Beirut by the Black September organization, a movement formed to avenge the guerrillas killed in the Jor- danian army's crackdown in September, 1970. King Hussein broadcast an appeal for unity among Jor- dan's 2.2 million population, two-thirds of it Palestinian. He called Tel! a "true soldier who fought to the last breath of lu's life for Jordan's dignity, peace, security and progress." But there was widespread jubilation among the Palestinians at the murder ol a man they consi- dered one of then- chief ene- mies. Jordanian Arabs under Israeli occupation expressed fear that more warfare is imminent be- tween the guerrillas and the Jordanian army. Journalist JUu- hammed Abu-Sbalbiych of East Jerusalem, an outspoken oppo- nent of King Hussein, wrote: "Hussein will seize this opportu- nity to begin a campaign of gen- ocide against the Palestinian people in Jordan." iirograra announced EDMONTON Premer Pe- ter Lougheed announces pro- jects of the Alberts, govern- ment-initiated "Priority Em- ployment Program" aimed at expanding winter employment opportunities in Alberta. Tlie first two phases announced to- day will cost in the neighbor- hood of S6.7 million. The "PEP" Program, in addition lo providing employ- ment, will offer opportunities for training and retraining of unskilled and semi-skilled workers at provincial educa- tional facilities. Unemployed workers "will have a choice of a wide range of courses at colleges, in- stitutes of technology and Al- berta Vocational centres. Some courses will also be available through Hie Edmonton and Calgary public school system. Special attention will be paid to the requirements of unskill- ed, semi-skilled and young in- experienced workers. Minister of Advanced Edu- cation Jim Foster said the S4.8 million program of upgrading and retraining of unemployed workers has been geared to ac- commodate additional Al- berta residents who will be eligible to receive training al- lowances to attend post sec- ondary educational institutions for these prcgrams. The department of lands and forests has stepped up pro- grams and projects as its con- tribution to the Priority Em- ployment Program. Lands and Forests Minister Allan Warrack said a total of C09 persons will be employed by the department, mainly from rural areas, at a cost in excess of million. resign ST. JOHN'S, Nfld. (CP) The Liberals will petition the Supreme Court of Newfoundland, to declare St. Barbc South va- cant and will not resign the gov- ernment unless the seat is lost to the Progressive Conserva- tives in a byelect.ion. John Ma- honey. Liberal association presi- dent, said today. Mr. lUahoney said the seat, one of 21 taken in tho ejection Oct. 21) by the Conservatives under Frank Moores, is vacant because the 10S ballots which were burned made it impossible for the S'upromc Court, to com- jilclc a recount. Mr. Mahoney said in an inter- view this left the Liberals and Conservatives on an equal foot- ing wilh 20 scal.s each and Pre- mier Joseph Smallwuod's gov- ernment was legally entitled lo remain in power until a byclec- tion was held, unless the court ruled it had been won by tho PCs. Troops locked in battle (From NEW DELHI (CP) Indian and Pakistani troops, backed by tanks and artillery, have boon locked in battle for t.ho 48 hours inside Fast Pakis- tan, an Indian government spokesman said today. He said fighting was still in progress near the town of Hilli, or three miles inside the northwest part of East Pa- kistan. Pakistan h.id lost 80 men dead or wounded while Indian caMK'iliie.s were pnl at tho spokesman said fnir Pakistani tanks were destroyed and 0110 Indian lank damaged by an anti-tank mine, he said. TIx1 arlioii began Saturday whiMi Indian troops acted after continuous shelling of the West Bengal town of Ralnrphnt, which juts into East Pakistan, and menacing moves by a squadron of Pakistani tanks on Indian positions, he said. Pakistan paid heavy fighting was under way in the western sector around Jessore following a new sweep East Pakis- tan by Indian brigade and supporting armor. A spokesman in Dacca said (he attack was directed at Ji- bannagar. A later dispatch from Rawalpindi said the gov- ernment in West Pakistan had acknowledged the loss of that village, which controls a Fqu.tiv-milo triangle of land pointing into India's lien- pal. CLAIMS DISIHTKIl Tlie Pakistanis said the In- dians had launched offensives oa four fronts around Kast Pa- kistan's Iwder Sunday. India admitted only one crossing. In Paeon, the Pakistani army said Indian troops used Soviet- made tanks in an attack on Pachagarh in tho northern sec- tion but were repulsed wilh ''heavy losses." U.S. dockmcii drift back lo Avork YORK (AP) Pock- workers of Hie In'eniatidiial Assnci.il ion drifted hack in vunk today at. parLs from Maine to Texas, under court orders to end the walkout which started Oct. 1 over a new contract. "It was said a shoreman in a van.ffuard of SO men at Manhattan's Side docks who repcrted to unload Caribbean cruise ships. ;