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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE LETHBRIDCE HERALD Wednesday, Oclobtr M, 1970 Kaunda Speaks For Half The World LUSAKA, Zambia (AP) In effect, Kenneth David Kaunda has emerged as a spokesman for more than half the peoples of the world. The designation came about in two different organizations. First Kaunda, the president of Z a m b i a, was unanimously elected chairman of the 41-cpun- try Organization of African Unity with a mandate to lead a five-nation delegation to .try to halt the sale of arms to the white-minority government of South Africa. Catholics Seek Greater Voice TORONTO (CP) A meeting of Roman Catholic representa- tives from across Canada Mon- day recoiVmended that a tempo- rary council be set up to give Canada's Catholics a greater voice in church affairs. T h e 'recommendation was made after a three-day meeting attended by 36 delegates. It Woolliams Lashes Out At Trucleaii OTTAWA Wool- liams North) told the Commons Tuesday Prime Minister Trudeau has lost his faith in heaven, his be- lief in a just society and his concern for youth. Kicking off the second day of debate on last Thursday's speech from the throne, Mr. Woolliams said the government has reduced Canada to a sec- ond rate power among the smaller nations and stripped Canadians of their prosperity and dignity. The underlying message in the throne speech, he said, is an admission by Mr. Trudeau "that he has failed, that ,the government has failed and that the just society is a fake." The government had reduced the strength of the armed forces to an ineffective level, Mr. Woolliams said. "Then they tried to build a playboy army over the summer by paying a few students to play soldier by joining the mili- tia as a means of summer em- ployment." Mr. Trudeau's attempts to create a just society had been a weak attempt to grasp a "far- off heaven." But the prime minister had since lost his faith in heaven. Mr. Woolliams also attacked the government's housing policy and called for a home-building program "that will.rock this country and provide houses for average people." People making less than or a year "can't get into a house in Calgary or Vancouver or he said. Jerry Pringle 'Valley) returned most of the compliments contained in Mr. Woolliams's attack on the gov- ernment. Mr. Pringle urged the opposi- tion to end its "sabotage tac- tics" against two government bills affecting grain and the marketing of farm products. The legislation, held up in the last session by an opposition blockade, is to be presented again and Mr. Pringle said it is the only solution to the rivalries and divisions among agricul- tural producers. must be ratified by the Cana- dian Catholic Conference, an as- sociation of cardinals, archbish- ops and before being implemented. The recommendatipn appar- ently was a compromise be- t w e e n English-speaking and French-speaking delegates. English-speaking delegates fa- vored a two-year experimental council separate from the Cana- dian Catholic Conference, while French-speaking representa- tives said the views of lay per- sons, priests and nuns could best be expressed within the conference. Most Rev. Emmett Carter, Bishop of London, said "it Will be my duty to report a split between French and English members" to the Catholic con- ference. "I .would be less than honoest if I were to prophecy your, reso- lution will go through the bish- ops' board veiy he said. A study committee for such a council was created a year ago in response to demands from church members that laymen, priests and nuns be given more Official representation in the church hierarchy. Bishop Carter said the consen- sus among committee members was that there is a need of co- responsibility within the church. we differ is on what form this will he said. Rev. Bernard Lambert of Quebec City criticized members of the study committee for not doing enough research into the problems of setting up a perma- nent council, which would be known as the Canadian pastoral council, and for being uncertain about the goals it would pursue. Another recommendation pro- posed that committees be formed to study specific prob- lems in the church, including the role of women. The committees from various regions in Canada would send delegates to meetings at least twice, a year to discuss work done and to plan for the future. To Pay Costs SASKATOON (CP) The late W. M. Martin, former chief justice of Saskatchewan, has left to the University of Saskatchewan with the request that income from the bequest be used to help pay annual costs of the W. M. Martin Lectureship. The Law Society of Saskatche- wan set up the lectureship in 1955 and has covered costs. COLORFUL BAIT MOOSE JAW, Sask. (CP) Colored mini marshmallows were used as bait in catching a 13-pound, 12-ounce rainbow trout in Piprell Lake in northern Saskatchewan. Charlie Dunlop and George Magee, both of Moose Jaw, also used similar bait to catch 16 others, all weighing four pounds or more. HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd Ave. S., lethbridge THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15th SALE STARTS P..M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE Rogers Majestic 21" TV; good small Kelvinator fridge; Frigidaire gas diyer; G-E portable TV; brown lounge and chair; wood crib and mattress; single mattress; stove hood and fan: small gas heater; RCA 30" electric range; 4 large windows; rollaway bed; 2 treadle sew- ing machines; new aluminum windows; 3 kids' tables; beige chesterfield; radio-record player; good green nig; good blue rug; good blue wood crib; Frigidaire automatic washer; single mattress; 2 step tables; stcpladder; golf carl; 4 jugs; stroller: TV stand. Lathe; flower boxes; lamps; 2 roasters; electric appliances; Encyclopedia; dishes; 2, strollers: pots and pans; gas engine; aluminium doors; Underwood business machine; 2 boxes ceiling lilc; trunk; 2 single beds; felt undermat. Pursuant to Alberta Seizures Act we will sell the following: 2 end tallies: brown chesterfield and chair; Rogers Majestic TV; record stand; leatherette re- flinig chair; brown occasional chnir; (able lamp; picture. HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Phone 328-4705 1920 2nd Ave. S. AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN fit. No. 41 lie. No. 458 Then the third "non-aligned" summit conference, meeting in Lusaka and represented by 54 nations, elected Kaunda its chairman and spokesman. Why Kaunda? He is affable, as non-aligned as anyone, and has been cred- ited with closing overt gaps be- tween Arab, and African an French- and English-speaking Africans. At 46, he represents a new generation of "third world" leadership, once held by such statesmen as Josip Broz Tito of Yugoslavia and the late Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt. His country is one of the wealthiest of the developing na- tions, thanks to rich copper de- posits. LEARNS PHRASES It strongly opposes the white- minority governments of south- ern Africa, three of which bor- der Zambia. Kuanda took !he time to learn a few phrases in Arabic, French, .Spanish and Amharic, the languages of the OAU in addition to English, and delighted speakers by greeting or thanking them in their own languages. At the OAU summit and in Lusaka he skipped formalities to address emperor, king, presi- dent, prime minister, general and others of all racial hues as1 "My dear brothers and sisters." When speaking of white rule in the south he wept, plunging the non-aligned summit into si- lence. Later he led in the sing- ing of a revolutionary song as the non-aligned leaders joined in the clapping accompaniment. He is to lead the foreign.min- isters of Kenya, Algeria, Sene- gal and Mali to Bonn, Paris, London and other NATO coun- tries protesting their sale, or in- tended sale of arms to South Africa. He has stressed that opposi- tion to white rule in southern Africa does not mean tossing' whie men into the it means giving control to the majority. Kaunda was the son of an Af- rican missionary, and the young- est of eight children. As a young teacher he was ordered from the white entrance of a. book store and beaten for using the white entrance of a cafe. KK, 'as he is known here, led his counry to independence, first as prime minister of North- ern Rhodesia in 1964, and then as president when the country gained independence and be- came Zambia on Oct. 24, 1964. KENNETH KAUNDA Closes The Gajis Canada Council Goes Easy On Grants For Foreigners OTTAWA (CP) The Canada Council said Tuesday that it plans to be less open-handed in future with study and research grants for non-Canadians. Henceforth, the federal agency says in its annual re- port, non-Canadians must have spent some time in Canada be- fore they may qualify for subsi- dies to finance doctoral studies or leaves for members of uni- versity faculties. Parents Liable For Neglect Laws Get Green Light DETROIT (AP) Ordi- nances that could make parents liable for neglect and subject to fines and 90 days in jail if their children violate the law has been passed in two subur- ban communities. The ordinances, modelled on one enacted in suburban Madi- son Heights last January, were adopted unanimously last night by the Troy city council and tte West Bloomfield Town- ship board. The laws make parents liable to charges of neglect if their children violate curfews of 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. for youths up to 12 years old and midnight to 6 a.m. for 13- to 16-year-olds. The Troy ordinance also makes parents liable if their children are taken to juvenile Levesque Criticizes Delays MONTREAL Le- vesque leader of the separatist Parti Q u e b e c o i s, says the Quebec government should meet demands made by terror- ist kidnappers. Writing here in his daily col- umn in Journal de Montreal, he says "two lives are worth much more than the interests of the state important as they may be." "Quebec's collective honor seems to us to be asking for an agreement (with the terrorists' because Quebec's honor would not soon recover if two men were to die in a con- text which in no way justifies such extremes. "Finally we are terribly wary of the social and political deterioration which would re- sult, with very little doubt, from a tragic finish." Mr. Levesque writes that de- lays in the government's reac- tion to the kidnapping of James (Jasper) Cross, British trade commissioner in Montreal, and Pierre Laporte, Quebec labor minister, "had no other explan- ation than the difficulties of coming to an agreement be- tween Quebec and Ottawa." court and it can be shown that they were negligent in supervis- ing the children's activities. The West Bloomfield laiv notes that "offences by minors are increasing at an alarming rate, and in many cases lack of parental dent." supervision Million Refinery Plan Set ST. JOHN', Nfld. (CP) Premier Joseph Smalhvood said Monday financial agreements for a million oil refinery at Come-By-Chance, Nfld. will be signed in St. John's Friday. Mr. Smallwood said about 30 officials of British banks, Uni- versal Oil Products of California and Procon (Great Britain) Ltd. will arrive here late Thursday. A consortium of nine British banks, headed by Kleinwort- Benson, has agreed to provide million with the backing of the United Kingdom's export credit guarantee department. Newfoundland is to guarantee million. Universal Oil Products car- ried out a feasibility study of the project for the provincial government. An agreement was signed Aug. 30 in St. John's between the province and Procon, main building contractor for the refinery. Sound Of Doom TORONTO (CP) Stanley Burke, former CBC correspond- ent and broadcaster, waved his arms flamboyantly and pre- dicted doom for our civilization. "The foundations of our society are giving way and the old power structure is going to he warned in a speech. At which point the wooden po- dium on which he was leaning at Scarborough College cracked. HEAVYWEIGHTS Male walrus may weigh up to pounds. SPECIAL FURNITURE AUCTION SALE MONDAY, OCTOBER 19--7 TERMS CASH NO RESERVE Nice dark wood china cabinet with rounded glass; beautiful old dining table and 6 chairs and matching buf- fet; dark wood bedroom suite with complete 54" bed, chest of drawers and dresser; Viking 2-door fridge, good; C-E fridge, apnrox. a cu. ft. (not very round oak dining table; Nice brown chesterfield and chair; chrome table and 4 chairs; 12x19 green Wonda-Weavc rug and underlay; dark wood bedroom suite; good chesterfield and chair; 2 chests of drawers; Emerson TV; Speed Queen automatic washer and matching electric dryer; 4 chrome chairs; Thor wringer washer; complete 48" bed; complete .19" bed; 2 hostess chairs; McClary 40" gas range; dark coffee table; 2 dark wood step tables: blonde step table; floorlamp; original oil painting; small mats; new tapestry; pole lamp; dishes; pots and pans; miscellaneous. NOTE: As there ore not too many small items, this will not be a lengthy sale, so be on time. VIEWING SUN., OCT. 18, 2-4 AND AIL DAY MON. SAfE CONDUCTED BY MllplCUIDT Al ccnwire i Tn Phono 328-4705 1920 2nd Ave. S. Lethbridgo AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY tit. No. 41 KEITH ERDMANN lie. No. 458 Olson Questioned About DDT Use OTTAWA (CP) Agricul- ture Minister H. A. Olson said here he does not believe there is any attempt to keep the facts from the public about changes in pesticides use. Notification is given to chem- ical manufacturers in technical letters and to the public in gen- eral notices, he told the Com- mons. He was replying to John Skoberg (NDP-Moose Jaw) who asked about cancellation of general notices. Sources said last week that notices to manufacturers in fu- ture will be by private letter and that no decision has been made whether or how to in- form the public of changes. Mr. Olson also was question- ed about his department's de- cision to give.a one-year exten- sion to use of the pesticide DDD, a close relative of DDT. Mr. Olson told Alt Gleave (NDP-Saskatoon Biggar) he does not think the extension was based on any data to indi- cate DDD is less a health hazard. Department sources said last week the extension was to make it clear that manufac- turers could use up stocks of the pesticide formulated before Oct. 1. A month earlier the depart- ment had announced that DDD would not be registered Jor use after Jan. 1, 1971. Doctor Goes Into Hiding MONTREAL (CP) Dr. Raymond Robillard, president of the Quebec Federation of Medical Specialists now on strike against the provincial government's proposed medical care insurance plan, has gone into hiding because of threats from the terrorist group behind two kidnappings last week. A federation spokesman said Dr. Robillard has left the city "partly because of threats by the Front de Liberation du Quebec." Police found a communique signed by the FLQ on the Laval University campus in Quebec City earlier today. It said that if the specialists do not return to work by 6 p.m. Wednesday "one of those pigs i will share our company for an The council also announced plans for a new program Je- signcd "to promote awareness of the Canadian heritage" by encouraging publication o f scholarly information in a form that can be understood by gen- eral readers. Council accounts for the finan- cial year ended last March 31 show it granted about mil- lion under-various programs in the social sciences and humani- ties, million for the arts, for the Canadian com- mission of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cul- tural and about million for ad- ministration of those regular programs. The total spent on regular programs thus amounted to about from million the previous almost million was held in reserve. In addition, the council spent under a cultural ex- change program financed by the external affairs department and allotted funds under various pri- vately-financed programs. Under the regular, publicly-fi- nanced programs for studies in the social sciences and humani- ties, council figures indicate that non-Canadians received about million out of about million granted for doctoral fel- lowships, research or sabbatical .leaves. HOW TO SPEND TORONTO (CP) Many night classes have told people how to make money, but a course organized by the Toronto board of education will take the opposite track: It will teach them how to spend it. While the course at the Northern Second- ary school should be of particu- lar interest to young married couples, it is aimed at anyone who wants to learn to spend money more efficiently. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. Ml PHONE 328-7684M indefinite period of time." LIMITED NUMBER OF COPIES NOW AVAILABLE FALL 1970 FARM AND RANCH DIRECTORIES A complete listing of oil farms and ranches in the Lethbridge trading area. EACH AVAIlABtE AT The Lethbridge Herald CORNER OF 5th AVE. AND 7th ST. S. IETHBRIDGE OPENING f-t STARTING OCT. 15TH Safe Items Include Some Equipment From Such Manufacturers as: Open Thursday and Friday Til! 9 p.m. Located jusl south of the new Centre Village Shopping Cenlre on 3rd Avenue South .JK I 1 1287 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-2828 ;