Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Lows tonight 20-25; highs Thursday 50-55. The lethbridge Herald "VOL. LXV No. 250 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1972 PRICE NOT OVER 10 CENTS, FIVE SECTIONS 62 PAGES MILLION TO CREATE JOBS Local initiative program ASSAllS SALT AGREEMENT Chiao Xuon- hua, right, depuly foreign minister of 1 h e People's Republic of China, specks Tuesday to the United Nations General Assembly, sharply allacking the U.S.-Soviet arms aggreement. Among those listening lo the speech was Soviet ambassador to the UN, Jacob Malik, left. (AP Wirephoto) China lashes out at U.S.., Russia Denmark's vote delights EEC By CY FOX Canadian Press Slalf Writer Deiimark's vole in favor of joining the European Economic Community, or Common Market, has de- lighted officials and supporters of the EEC. Bui, oddly enough, a major consequence of the referendum has been to encourage further debate among West Europeans generally about the advan- tages and drawbacks of the Community. Tile surprise resignation of triumphant Danish Prime Minister Jens Otto Krag lends extra interest, at home and abroad, to the referendum and to the issues debated in the weeks before it took place. The defeat of (he EEC cause in Norway last month involved many factors unique to that northern co mi try. In Denmark, however, some of the issues broached during the referendum campaign by opponents of mem- bership would he easily comprehensible to residents of nations currently belonging to the EEC. Cite EEC aims In their referendum speeches, the Danish anU- Marketeers stressed what they termed the exces- sive emphasis placed by Community adminisria- tors on large scale industrialization, material growth and sheer uniformity. Even Dr. Sicco Mansholt, president of the EEC's governing commission, conceded after the referendum tliat the grassroots advantages he considers to be accru- ing from the Community's operations arc not being effectively published among the mass of member- state citizens. Bearing this out is the fact that in Belgium, where (he EEC headquarters are situated, thousands of small busi nessnicn stopped ivork for two days in protest against high taxes and the mountains of paper work that typify life in a contemporary West European state. A major clement compounding such grievances is the way EEC countries are witnessing the mushroom growth of big, enterprises, ra.ngiiig huge car-making companics to vast supermarket, groups. The small businessman, who feels himself being squeezed out, concludes that the EEC not only has ac- celerated this process but may be geared exclusively to its promotion as well as to the encouragement of ruthless industrialization. Contrast apparent All Ibis produces widespread disenchantment with fJie itlca, especially when ils current realities are contrasted with the grandiose visions of a united Europe propounded after the catastrophe of the Second World War. Thus tlie danger is that the EEC will formally enter on its new era of enlarged life in a paradoxically- sour atmosphere. Crilics of the Community nre continuing to accuse Us top officials of losing loucli with mass feeling. Conscious 592 at least 75 of them victims of sec- tarian assassination squads in the last three months. WILLIAM CltAIG shots hit Ugandan on No HeraJ Oil The Herald will nol mililisli Monday, October 9, Thanks- giving day. Display advertisers r.rc re- minded of the following dead- lines for Ads to appear Tuesday, Oct. 10 must he at The Herald by noon Fri- day, Oct. fi; and for Wednes- day. Oct. !1 by a.m. Sat- urday, Oct. 7. Classified ads submitted hy a.m. Saturday will appear in the Tuesday, Oct. 10 edition. Man opens fire iu big store ANGOULEME, France (API A man opened fire with a Winchester carbine in n crowded depart inenl. store tn- rlay, killing three children and seriously wounding several em- ployees. He was disarmed by a police- man who happened to be in the store. recis Alberta teachers will be mak- ing "very reasonable" demands in upcoming contract negotia- tions and most settlements should be reached without much problem, says, Dr. Murray Jampolsky, president of the Al- berta Teachers' Association. Dr. Jampolsy was in Lc-th- bridge Tuesday on the annual president's lour. He told a press conference thai teacher contract demands have not been unreasonable in rghl of current economic con- ditions. "Everyone has been ignoring the government guidelines ex- cept when it comes to teach- he said. "The cost o' liv- ing affects us too." Dr. Jampolsky declined to stale how big an increase teachers will DISTINCT ADVANTAGES The ATA president said ho was pleased lo see a return to local bargaining in Lethbridge and he would like to see it in other areas of the province. "Local bargaining has dis- tinct advantages over regional said Dr. Jam- polsky. "We never have conflicts at (lie local level like those which have baen generated by regton- als. Each area has its own spe- cial needs and problems which can't be considered in a region- al bargaining situation." Commenting on the Final Of- fer Sole cl ion system of reach- ing contract agreements, as outlined in the Worth Commis- sion Reporl on Educational Planning, Dr. Jampoby indicat- ed he's not too thrilled about "I view it with a degree of he said. "It term- inates due process and we would resist any move to in- fringe on the bargaining pro- cess." "We arc not unhappy with the present system." The FOS system would see both sides submit final proposals to a third party, af- ter talks break down. The med- iator, would simply determine which proposal in its entirely is more reasonable and both sides would be obligated to accept it. TORONTO (CP) Thirty- three hundred employees of M a s s c y-Ferguson Industries Ltd. here and in Brantford, Out., went on strike at noon today to back demands f o r higher wages in a new working agreement. The employees, members of the United Auto Workers, voted 97 per cent in favor of strike action Sept. 17 if their bargain- ing committee was unable to reach agreement on a union de- mand for a 12-per-cent across- the-board wage increase as well as an improved pension plan. A company spokesman said that the monetary issue is the only outstanding matter and that negotiations will continue Thursday morning. Socred credit candidate looking ior fist fight remains From AP-REUTER KAMPALA, Uganda (CP) President Idi Amin denied to- day he told Zaire's President Mobutu he will extend the deadline for the expulsion of Uganda's non-citizen Asians. He also announced he is call- ing off a tripartite summit con- ference due to have taken place in Bukavu, eastern Zaire, Oct. 27. It was to have been at- tended by Amin. Mobutu and Rwanda's President Gregoire Kayibanda. In a statement broadcast hy the government radio, Amin said the Nov. 3 deadline has not been changed and he has "no intention whatsoever of extend- ing it." He said he had told Mobutu he would send a telegram to UN Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim. explaining among other things that the safety of Asians here was assured, hut added "no one should be de- ceived" that the deadline has been changed. He had never at any time said he would change it, he said. Amin said he was calling off the Bukavu summit on the ad- vise of Uganda's defence coun- cil, the top armed forces body, "because of the situation now prevaih'ng in Uganda." He said he was "busy com- manding the armed forces as there is a threat of an invasion of Uganda by Britain, India, Tanzania, Rwanda, Zambia and hvo other countries." He did not expect to travel outside Uganda until next year, he added. OTTAWA (CP) A revised Local Initiatives Program in ef- fect from Dec. 1, 1972, to May 31, 1973, was announced today by Manpower Minister Bryce Mackasey, with emphasis on the number of jobs that will ha created. The million program will allow a maximum of for each project, compared with the limit made available last year- Project sponsors must list their hiring intentions when applying for support. The amount announced came as no surprise as Mr. Mack- asey said last month that a new L.I.P. program and the federal on-the-job training plan would be financed, hy funds "equal to the initial amount we started with for the two programs last year." L.I.P. received million, last year and the on-the-job plan million initially in Last week Mr. Mackasey said an on-lhe-job training program would receive million this winter. AMOUNT EXPANDED Last year L.I.P. began with million and was expanded later with million last January, million in May and million in September. The million in September was to allow 750 projects to be carried over until the end of November. Mr. Mackasey said in a news release today that deadlines for the new L.I.P. applications will be Dec. 31, 1972. Application forms and detailed criteria by which plans will be evaluated are available at Canada man- power centres, He said the projects carried over from last year be given no special preference when applications open Dec. 1 and must compete on the same basis as new schemes. Projects receiving money win have to hire unemployed per- sons llirough manpower centres TORONTO (CP) A Social Credit candidate in Green- wood riding for the Oct. 30 federal election is anxious for a camnaian fight- literally. George I-cslie, who says he once was the Maritimcs heavyweight boxing cham- pion, would like to enter the ring against Jean Marchand, minister of regional economic expansion. Mr. Leslie, who quoted the minister as having described Quebec Social Creditors as "psychiatric said he sent Mr. Marchand a teller challenging him (o a fist fight. The letter said Mr. March- and's comment "constitutes a foul, vicious and malicious in- sult and I demand satisfac- tion in the ,-ipproved fashion of my honored Scottish fore- "You know, of course, that a duel with pistols or swords is said the letter, to which" Mr. Leslie has re- ceived no reply. "But there is no law against you meeting me in a boxing ring with gloves or the hare fists--I will give you the choice." Mr. Leslie is C3 and Mr. Marchand 53 but their weights were unavailable. I Seen and heard About town TOVER ifl Ted Hill quipping ,-ou can always tell a by it.? crunch" .Marion Van Rluys planning a good Thanksgiving breakfast to be followed by visits lo rel- atives for the big dinner liort Nishiyaraa shaving off his moustache for no staled reason. BRYCE MACKASEY and show that they are wilting to take persons on unemploy- ment insurance or social assist- ance. TIME LIMIT SET Any program tint continues past May 31, 1973, must show it has financial aid from other Projects beyond that dale "however worthy" cannot be considered, Mr. Mackaiey said. Large construction projects with total costs more than will not be eligible. Maximum wages will be a week per person, and an oper- ating expense of up to S17 a week per person will he per- mitted. The minimum size project will bt! one that provides at least 15 man-months of employ- ment. from municipal- ities must have the approval of their provincial governments. Tories would eliminate tax hike ay 66, on i wilding BRISBANE (Renter) A former hospital matron, Bar- bara Haddon, married on her With birthday and rticrl hours later at a beachsicte holi- day resort at Conlangalta near horc. Hy THE CANADIAN PRESS flic first priorities of a Con- servative government wonlel he lo crcale more jobs and lo do away with Ilic planned Ilircc- pcr-ccnl bike in personal in- come taxes scheduled for Jan. I. Robert Slnnfield said Tues- day in Toronto. Prime Minister Trudeau, campaigning for voles in Que- bec, told a Shawinir'aii nu- dicnce lhat residents of UK St. Maurice valley area will "lose their breath" over a recreation program to be announced prior lo the Ocl. SO federal election. In Toronlo New Democratic Leader David told a callc- on a CHIN' open-line ra- dio show Canada is not becom- ing a republic under tho Trudeau govemmcnl. And on a free-lime' CRC-TV political show, Social Credit Leader Real Caouettc dis- missed as nonsense talk that his parly is dead because of provincial election losses in Al- berta and British Columbia. Mr. Stanfield. in an interview taped ftr showing over To- ronto's CITY-TV, said lisa nf Ihe Canadian army miphl be justified lo cope with emer- pc-iicio.s arising from strikes in osculia! services. Free collective bargaining was important but there came a lime when the public interest must prevail, he decl.r-ed. The prime minister j-poke to atnv.il cnUnisiaplic sup- porters in a Shawinigan high school auditorium where North- ern Development Minister Jean Chretien was nominated with- out opposilion. The1 government, he said, would have "goodies, caudies lo announce in the next week or two." jrnsvanioe it will leave you breathless." he said. Earlier in Trois-Rivieres Mr. Tnirtcau repeated that he would lo continue lire five-year ban on capital punishment for murders. The ban expires at the end of the year. 'Heard Iha latest joke?