Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 TH! LETHBRIDOI WRAID Tueidoy, October 20, 1970 Held Under WMA U.S. Man Freed FLAG AT HALF MAST The angle of this photograph by Roy McFadtten of tho Megram suggests that Sir John A. Macdon aid, a father of confederation, a pointing at the Ontario provincial flag flying at half mast at Queen's Park in Toronto. Flags flying af half mast during a period of mou rning for the late Quebec Labor Minister Pierre Laporte. Socreds Plan Multiple Use Policy On Natural Resources doors because of the number who attended. The noon meeting originally was scheduled for the Student's Union Building to discuss re- cent developments in Quebec. The Peruvian student said the death of Pierre Laporte was Canada's first taste of vio- lence. "In Latin America we have it every day." He told the students the gov- ernment had to take strong measures. "If you are mild now you will have more violence because they'll know you're weak and. you can't be weak with guys like this." During the ZVs-hour discus- sion, various speakers discuss- ed the situation and the gov- ernment's imposition of the WMA. A motion urging support for A n g e 1 e s, was held without the government's move was de- 1 charge for 18 hours. He said in teated in a voice vote. an interview after his release Another motion, urging re- peal of the WMA, was not voted CALGARY (CP) Health Minister James Henderson said Monday the Social Credit gov- ernment's policy "must be one of responsible multiple use of all .our natural resources." "We are of Oi.e opinion a pol- icy of multiple use of all of our air, water and land for the benefit of society and not at Chretien To Be Informed Of Indian Hotel Incident BANFF (CP) Jean Chre- tien, minister of Indian affairs and northern development, will be Informed of an incident at the Banff Springs Hotel in- volving 20 Indians, Frank Se- nior, a department official, said Monday. The Incident occurred Satur- day night when a party of In- dians from the Morley Reserve were at first barred entry to the hotel, causing a threat of a walkout by about 180 dele- gates attending the Alberta As- sociation of Architects' confer- ence. Mr. Senior, attending the conference as an observer, said be will advise the minister be- cause "there is obviously con- cern about what took place." Jack Long, a Calgary archi- tect and conference organizer, said when the Indians arrived at the hotel and asked if they could join delegates, hotel staff said "no." However, after hotel officials met conference organizers they agreed to allow them to parti- cipate as long as they were not providing professional enter- tainment. Mr. Long said they were In- vited, not as entertainers, but to provide a cultural experi- ence for visitors from Canada and the United States. Hotel Manager E. C. Fitt said the hotel did not have a policy of discrimination against Indians. The only concern, lie said, was to prevent breaches of a hotel contract with a Musi- cians' Union. Lazarus Wesley, chief of the Morley Reserve near Calgary, said that while his people often provide entertainment on the hotel grounds during the sum- mer, they are not allowed in. the hotel. But he had no eyi-' dence of a hotel policy forbid- ding Indians from registering as guests. Whale Holes Ship LAS PALMAS, Canary Is- lands (Reuter) A whale holed the 200-ton Swedish ship Vastan- vind, which had to be aban- doned by its four-man crew. HELP US TO HELP OTHERSI The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects. CALL 328-2860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 1st AVE. S. the expense of the environ- ment is feasiWe and practical." He told 170 delegates to the annual convention of file Cana- dian Institute for Pollution Control that legislation tying together several aspects source use in the province will be introduced at the next ses- sion of the legislature. He said he interpreted from briefs presented at wilderness hearings during the summer that conservationists wished to see all industry shut down in the miles of the green belt along the east slope of the Rockies. "The pubUc is faced with a very real challenge in multiple use of this tract of land." Yet that area has a capital Divestment of million, em- ployees men receiving an annual payroll of million and has resources worth sev- eral hundred millions of dol- lars. He said he is in favor of mul- tiple use of resources along the east slope, adding any other policy would be "sheer tolly." "The social implications of restricting large tracts of this land for one purpose poses some very real economic prob- lems." Conservationists, he said, also seemed to call for a shut- down of the oil industry in the Rainbow Zama Lake oilfield "belatedly recognized as a pri- mary staging route for migra- tory ducks and geese." The area has a million capital investment and in the last five years has pumped million into the provincial coffers, Mr. Henderson said. Strip mining for coal has in- volved only seven square miles out of in the province and any disturbance to the land from strip mining would only be temporary. Our Mickey is no Mouse! Canadian Schenley Golden Wedding Canadian Whisky Return To Work Order Is Issued To Strikers LONDON (Renter) The government issued today an ul- timatum to strikers to return to work or eke troops will be sent in, as fears grew of an epidemic caused by polluted rivers. The government bluntly told municipal employees union leaders that it cannot allow un- treated sewage to keep pouring into British rivers. They were warned that unless Students Discuss Quebec Situation EDMONTON (CP) About University of Alberta Stu- dents were told Monday that the federal government's mea- sures to deal with violence in Quebec are not pretty or polite but are necessary. The statement was made by a student, who identified him- self only as being from Peru, as the meeting was moved out- large While several speakers em- phasized the government's ac- tion was aimed only at FLQ terrorists, many students 'ex- pressed the fear the measures could be used to repress many other people. A spokesman for the students said they have set up an in- formation co-ordinating centre to handle questions on the crisis. The centre maintains contact with similar university groups across the country. sewage workers at Reading and Swindon on the River Thames are back on the job by noon today, the army will move in to man the plants. But the union leaders said there was little chance the men would go back to work. One union chief said: "If they order troops in, there is a dan- ger that other sewage workers around the country will come out." Mass meetings of strikers are (o be held today at Heading and black spots because in addition to pumping millions of gallons of untreated sewage into the Thames they also draw their town water sup- plies from the same river. The union leaders are meeting again today to consider an im- jobs" strike, now in its fourth week. The unions say munici- pal .sewage workers aiid garbage are on strike over their claims for a 20-per-cent pay rise. TORONTO (CP) A United States Army deserter arrested Sunday under the War Mea- sures Act was released Monday, shortly after two civil rights lawyers got oermission to chal- lenge the legality of his deten- tion. Christopher Ewing, 21, of Los that he was questioned by the RCMP about bombings at Mc- Gill University, Montreal, and membership in the Front de Thursday, now will not be needed. Mr. Copeland said outside the court he and his partner in- tended to challenge the federal government's right to put the whole country under the provi- sions of the War Measures Act when the disturbance was in Quebec alone. MAY HOLD SUSPECTS The act makes it possible for police to hold suspects without charges for up to 21 days. They can be confined for 90 days without appearing in court or Liberation du Quebec. having bail set. Lawyers Clayton Ruby and Ewing came to Canada from Paul Copeland were granted: Los Angeles in January or Feb- ruary this year and moved to Toronto from Montreal in Au- During his tour in Viet- permissionby Mr. Justice Campbell Grant to apply to the Ontario Supreme Court for a writ of habeas corpus to free Ewing. But the hearing, sched- uled before Mr. Justice Grant GENERAL CARDENAS lifelong leftist Ex-Mexican President Dies At 75 Find Bodies Dumped In Pool I SANTA CRUZ, Calif. (AP) The bound bodies of an eye sur- geon, his wife, their two sons and a secretary were found Monday night shot and dumped in the swimming pool of their palatial home which was de- stroyed by fire. Each of the five victims had been shot once in the back of the head, and the physician had a second wound in the back, Sheriff Doug James told a news no he conference. "We have said. Patches of blood stained the cement apron around the pool. Two cars blocked the grounds to MEXICO CITY (AP) Gen. Lazaro Cardenas, 75, the rev- olutionary who kicked foreign oil companies out of Mexico and I gave 40 million acres of land to i i. erea the house, between Santa Cruz and Sequel about 100 miles south of San Francisco. the peasants, died of cancer Monday. Cardenas, president of Mexico from 1934 to 1940, was closely associated with revolutionary groups throughouthis life, sometimes opposing them but more often aiding or leading them. A lifelong leftist, he was a supporter of Fidel Castro's Communist governmentin Cuba. He received the Soviet Union's Lenin Peace Prize in 1955. During his presidency he broke up large estates and plan- tations, including ?10 million worth of American holdings, and launched Latin America's first major program to distrib- ute land to the peasants. He set another precedent for Latin America March 18, 1938, when he nationalized the oil in- dustry and expropriated prop- erties of U.S. and British com- panies worth million. Brit- ain broke diplomatic relations and the United States stopped buying Mexican silver at prefer- ential rates, forcing a devalua- tion of the peso. But the nationalization pro-1 gram, along with many other i industrial, social and agrarian reforms, made Cardenas the hero of the masses. His term as president ended In 1940, but Cardenas was re- called as defence minister dur- ing the Second World War. In his Inter years lie became a determined pacifist. In 1967 he was a member of British philos- opher Uertrand Russell's Inter- national War Crimes Tribunal convened in Stockholm to con- demn U.S. involvement in Vict- James no si of was found in the house. The victims were Dr. Victor M. Ohta, 45, his wife, Virginia, 43; their sons, Derik, 12, amd Taggart, 11, and Dr. Ohta's sec- retary, Dorothy Cadwallader Courtesy Call LONDON (AP) President Mohammed Agha Yahya Khan of Pakistan and his wife paid a lO-minute courtesy call on the Queen Monday. The president is en route to attend the UN Gen- eral Assembly in New York. nam he was a demolitions ex- pert. He said friends in New York sent him to friends in Montreal. "Unfortunately they turned out to be the wrong kind of friends." Swing said he was picked up by two plainclothes RCMP offi- cers while walking on a street in the downtown area with two friends. When he was not being questioned by RCMP he was held in Metropolitan Toronto po- lice cells. Government Commended By Strom EDMONTON (CP) Pre- mier Harry Strom of Alberta said Monday Pierre Laporte, the Quebec labor minister mur- dered by terrorists, always will be remembered as an outstand- ing Canadian. In a telegram to Quebec Premier Robert Bourassa, Mr. Strom extended sympathy to the government and people of Quebec from the government and people of Alberta. In a letter sent to Prime Min- ister Trudeau Friday, before he learned Mr. Laporte had been murdered, Mr. Strom com- mended the federal govern- ment for its refusal to give in to ransom demands for Mr. Laporte and British envoy James Cross. "All clear thinkmg and loyal citizens of Canada must be deeply disturbed by t h e acts of terrorism that have been perpetrated in recent days. "We are confident that our national government will, only use those measures that are necessary. Lethbridge Emergency Measures Organization invite YOU to attend the new session of RESCUE TRAINING CLASSES Which Will Commence Thursday, Oct. 22-8 p.m. IN ROOM 2-CIVIC SPORTS CENTRE To Register, Contact! CIVIC DEFENCE DEPARTMENT CITY HALL, LETHBRIDGE Phone .128-2341 Local 247 PRINCE PHILIP "B... silly question" Prince Raps BBC At News Conference ROME, (Reuterj Prince Philip accused the BBC of ask- ing "a bloody silly question" during a news conference in the British Embassy here Monday night. He had made a statement about a visit he paid to Italy's Abruzzo National Park Mon- day morning, when the local BBC correcpondent h e asked him: "I have a question from London here, and that is, what was the color of the bears you saw this morn- The prince replied: "Only such an organization a s the BBC could think of asking such a bloody silly question. Tell your directors to go and look at the zoo....." His interpreter hesitated be- fore translating the remark into Italian for Italian journal- ists, and the prince said-. "Don't translate that. Tell them the BBC wanted to know what the color of the brown bears was, and the answer is brown." Nasser Aide Chosen By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Informants in Cairo say Presi- dent Anwar chosen 70-year-old Mahmoiid Fawzi, for 18 years one of President Nas- ser's chief advisers on foreign affairs, to be Egypt's new prime minister. Fawzi entered Egypt's consu- lar service in 1926 and served in a succession of consular and ambassadorial posts under the monarchy. Six months after the overthrow of King Farouk in 1952, he was named foreign minister and held the post until 1964, when Nasser made him deputy prime minister for for- eign affairs. In 1967, he became Nasser's assistant 'for foreign affairs, a post created for him. As Israel made new charges of ceasefire violations by Egypt and the Egyptians maintained their refusal to pull any missiles back from the Suez canal lone, an Israeli newspaper said the Egyptians have placed at least 48 anti-aircraft missile batteries in the ceasefire zone, including about 10 batteries of advanced Soviet-manned SAM-3S. An estimated Russians are manning SAM-Ss in Egypt, the Jerusalem Post said in an article by its military corre- spondent, Zeev Schul. In Amman, an Arab peace mission said it had succeeded in getting Palestinian Arab guer- rillas and Jordanian troops to stop fighting in the northern part of Jordan Monday for the first time in 48 hours. Jordanian troops clashed with the guerrillas during the week, end' in several villages near border with Syria. URGES CHILD CARE SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The executive board of an or- ganization representing almost t w o -t h i r d s of the country's pediatricians has en- dorsed a study calling for every American chid to be included in a national health insurance program. Dr. Carl Fisher of Philadelphia, who headed the two-year study for the Ameri- can Academy of Pediatrics, an- nounced the board's action. Long Sentences TEL AVIV (AP) An Israeli military court has sentenced two Arab guerrillas to a total of 45 years imprisonment for armed infiltration and possess- ing weapons and explosives. HALE 307 St. S. WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT CC ABOVE NOON SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET Lethbridge .......61 34 Pincher Creek 57 33 Waterfon (Approx) 57 Medicine Hat 66 Edmonton.......64 Jasper Banff...... Calgary Victoria Penticton 50 40 62 35 55 60 .08 49 51 Cranbrook 55 40 Prince George 52 49 Kamloops 58 49 Vancouver 53 49 .26 Saskatoon 60 27 Regina 65 30 Winnipeg 63 43 Thunder Bay Toronto Ottawa Montreal St. John's Halifax...... 48 30 Fredericton 43 21 Charlottetown 44 30 Chicago....... 53 53 .01 New York..... 63 43 Miami........ 83 78 .02 Los Angeles 74 61 Las Vegas.......82 55 Letlibritlge Medicine Hat Today: Sunny with a few cloudy periods. Winds W15 except W25 and gusty near mountains this afternoon. Wednesday: Cloudy periods with gusty west winds. Lows 30-35. Highs 55-60. Columbia, today with periods of rain. VVinds occasionally S15. Occa- sional cloudy periods tonight. Wednesday mostly sunny. .but clouding over in afternoon. Highs today and Wednesday near 55 in Koolenays but around 50 in Columbia area. Lows tonight near 35. BEHLEN TOWN and COUNTRY low-cost all-steel building for all-around uses WINTER TIME IS PLANNING TIME See Us Today For Your Free GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUnS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways In the Lclb- bridge district are bare and dry and in good driving condi- tion. Snow tires or chains are not yet required In mountain areas. The Logan pass is now closed for the season. PORTS ON ENTRY (Opening nnd Closing Coutts 24 hours: Carway 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. MST. Del Bopita 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Roosevillc, B.C. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Kingsgate, B.C., 2-1 hours; Porthill-Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain closed.