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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THIS UTHBRIDCE IIERAID Friday, September 4, 1970 Taiwan Big Obstacle In Canada-China Talks By STEWART MacLEOD OTTAWA (CP) After I months and 15 separate meet ings, the Canada-Commimis China talks on diplomatic recog nildon are still officially in prog rcss, but sources said Thursday there are still no indications o a breakthrough. The ball now is in Canada's court as officials here work on a reply to the latest Chinese pro- posal for handling the one basic ter- ritorial claims to the island of Taiwan. The latest proposal, tae ear- lier ones, is being rejected, sources say. And again, Cana- dian negotiators will try to frame a counter-proposal that will side-step any Canadian ac- ceptance of Peking's claims to Taiwan, home of the Chinese nationalist government. Since the talks began in Stockholm, Peking has insisted that any diplomatic recognition agreement contain a clause on its alleged territorial claim over Disability Pension Lags Says Liinclberg VANCOUVER (CP) Army, Navy and Air Force Veterans want a 15 per cent increase hi the basic 100 per cent disEJ-ility pension for veterans of annually, the organization's president said Thursday. J. C. Lundberg, here for the group's annual convention, said the basic disability pension for a single man is supposed to equal the salary of "the lowest paid federal civil sweeper." "But he (the sweeper) now gets a year. We had ask- ed for 10 per cent but now are raising it to 15 because of the cost of living. "While we realize the gov- ernment is trying to combat in- flation we feel this catch up increase is justified." the Island. Canada has stiff resisted any such ment, arguing that such claim have never before been part diplomatic protocols. The early thinking here wa that Peking was insisting c this point as a bargaining d vice, and would moderate i demands as saw-offs oecurre in other areas. But most of tl other points have been cleare up, and this over-riding obstaa still remains. SIGN WITHOUT COMMENT The latest Communist pro posal was that Peking insert its claim into the protocol and tha Canada sign it without commen one way or the other. This L being rejected. Winning Pavilions Selected OSAKA, Japan (Reuters) The Canadian, Swiss and Czech oslovak pavilions were selectee oday as having the best archi- ectural design among the struc- tures at Expo '70 here. The Architectural Institute of Japan presented six architects vho designed the pavilions with ts "special award for architec- tural excellence in Expo J70 pa- vilion design." The architects are Arthur C. Erickson and Geoffrey Massey for the Canadian payih'on, Willy Walter for the Swiss pavilion and Vladimir Palla, Viktor Rudis and Aled Jencek for the CzechoslovaWan pavilion. The Canadian pavilion is pyr- amid shaped, covered entirely with mirrors. The Swiss feature a highly- stylized tree covered with alu- minium and decorated with electric bulbs. The Czechoslovak pavilion, a flat one-storey structure, has outer walls mads of traditional Czech glass. Canada's position regarding the seating of Communist Chin; in the United Nations is depend out on the outcome of tlw Stock holm talks. When the matter was voted on last year, the talks were in progress and Canada abstained. With another vote ex pected in November, officials here predict that Canada wil again abstain. Officials said hi the more re- cent Stockholm last one was Aug. Chinese negotiators appearec more anxious to reach an agree- ment with Canada. The talks were described as warm and friendly. But there was little modera- tion in Peking's stand. One official here said it would be "fair to say" that Peking doesn't seem desperately anx- ious to achieve diplomatic rec- ognition with Canada. He said the Communists appear to be more anxious to establish a precedent, in having Canada ac- knowledge its claims to Taiwan. If Canada agreed to this, the official said, other countries undoubtedly face the same demands hi future diplo- matic exchanges. Takes Dip After Mishap VANCOUVER (CP) Po lice plucked a swimmer from the water Thursday night am dropped him into jail. Tlie man was believed In volved in a minor hit-and run accident near English Bay beach. After the mishap he apparently fled to a near- by apartment, changed into his swimming hunks and dashed for the water. Police in a patrol boat picked a 50-year-old man out of the water a short time later and hustled him off to jail, still in his swim suit. He still had not been charged early today. Bail Denied VANCOUVER (CP) Bai was denied Thursday for two >rothers charged with attempt ed murder following Wednes- day's beating of nightclub bouncer Nick Clmmarusti in lowntown hospital. Danny Ceklay, 32, and his irother Pano 29, both of 'ancouver, were remanded in ustody until Friday. Both said icy would seek legal aid. Fingerprints Lifted From Doors LOS ANGELES (AP) Fin- erprinfs on dcors at the Sharon 'ate mansion were linked in estimony Thursday to two members of Charles M. Man- on's hippie style "family." The prosecution called police xperls as witnesses at the Tale lurder trial to try to tie de- indants to the murder scene rith physical evidence, to back p earlier testimony implicating lem. Manson, 35, is charged with urder and conspiracy along ith three female followers in e killings of Miss Tate and six hers. Officer Jerome Been said ted prints from doors in the ate home the morning after the actress and four others were slain Aug. Officer Harold Dolan said he compared one print with a print of the right ring finger of Charles Watson, 24, and t hey were the same. Watson was indicted with the four on trial and is fighting ex- tradition from Texas. Dolan said another print was that of the left little finger of defendant Patricia Krenwinkel, 22. Defendant Susan Atkins, 21, whose complaint of abdominal Jain caused court recesses Mon- lay and Tuesday, sat with her lead on the counsel table much of the day. A doctor told th court Wednesday that Miss tins had had an intestinal pro em but was hi good health. V Thant's Proposal International University In Early Planning Stage Think a bit about fllberta. Think a bit about'Blue', By BERNARD RACINE MONTREAL (CP) T idea of an international univi sity proposed by U Thant, sec retary-general of United t> ions, at' a recent UNESC meeting, has been the object discussion at the Internation Association of Universities co rerence. Thant asked members atten ing the general meeting UNESCO in Vienna recently prepare a plan with the goa and various conceptions of nternational university fo iresentation to the United N ions. Dr. J. Herman, representativ UNESCO's director genera t the IAU meetings said Thur ay the project is still in th arly planning stages. Dr. Herman refused to com ment on the project except t ay an international university "serve the mam goals o le United Nations and interna onal co-operation in the areas f development, planning, stud nd research. He also said It would be ere -ed and run by the United Na ons organizations. HANGED MIND Jean Baugniet, honorary pres ent of the IAU and honorary ector of the University of Brits els, said he opposed the idea o e international university a rst because he felt that all uni ersities should be interna onal. But he said that after the pro- ct was explained to him he langed his mind. "The university will not be a chool for people who have al ady got their degrees. It wil a university of the thin cle. It will be a university here well-known scholars wij be able to study inter-discipli- nary subjects such as the envi- ronment, which includes studies of biology, demography, sociol- ogy, engineering and others. 'I believe that this project Is not one which could be accom- plished on a national plan but 80 Boys Drown BOMBAY (AP) More than 10 boys were believed to have drowned Thursday hi the stak- ing of a ferry in South India. Ths wooden boat was carry- ing between 90 and 100 boys across the Krishna River, in Mysore state, when it capsized and sank, police said. They re- ported only 10 of the children made it to the shore, and it was feared that the rest bad drowned. The boat sank off Tandagl vil- lage, 350 miles couth of Bom- bay. ______________ IMPORT RAILWAY PARTS DELHI (Reuters) Railway locomotive components worth million will be supplied the Montreal Locomotive Works for Indian Railways under a new development loan agreement. could bo accomplished by a Joint body of various nations. "It '.rill have to be formulated and kept within certain bounds. 44 Voted Illegally In Quebec MONTREAL (CP) Seven witnesses testified Thursday that they voted illegally in the April 29 Quebec general elec- tions, bringing to 44 the number )f residents of Fabre riding who lave given such testimony. The were testifying before Judge Andre Surprenant of Juebec Provincial Court who is learing proceedings initiated by he Parti Quebecois which is contesting the election results in the riding. Jean-Roch Boivin, the separa- tist party's candidate, lost by 95 votes to Liberal Gilles Houde in he riding. Of 28 persons questioned 'hursday, seven said they were ot qualified to vote because iey were not Canadian citizens. The Parti Quebecois has a list f 450 persons suspected of vot- ng illegally in Fabre riding. If 5 are found to have cast ballots legally, a new election will be ailed in the riding. But it will probably have can puses ni various parts of tin world to permit collaboration i certain areas between eniinen professors and top students. OPPOSES IDEA Professor H. K. Afshar, direc tor of the geophysics institute o Tehran, told the IAU assembl that they should fight the pro ject because in recruiting teach ing personnel and top-level stu dents, tlie university would be increasing the exodus of to] scholars, a problem alread crucial hi the Third World. "The under-developed coun- tries will not be able to conside ibis. The exodus of talent is like the drainage of capital from a country. It has to be stoppec one way or another." Dr. K. Zurayk of Libya said [olin Parker Tagged 'Agnew' )f Canada VANCOUVER (CP) Ray laynes, secretary-treasurer of le British Columbia Federa- on of Labor, Thursday de- cribed 'provincial mediation onmiission chairman John arker as "the Spiro Agnew of anadian public life." Mr. Haynes was commenting n a prepared statement on Mr. arker's comments earlier this eek to the Canadian Bar As- Dciation convention in Halifax, which the former judge took sue with the right of civil to strike. "Just when you think that his test blunder can never be nailed, he comes along and ps it with another that is even said Mr. Haynes. "This man, who occupies a sition in which he is sup- asedly neutral between em- oyers and workers, has again atantly shown his completely n e-sided employer orienta- said the labor leader. Draft Dodgers Cause Sorrow To Hersliey VANCOUVER (CP) Gen- eral Lewis' B. Hershey, 75, architect of the U.S. draft sys- tem as former chief of selec- tive services, said' Thursday night he feels sorry for draft dodgers who have fled to Can- ada. "And I feel sorry for Canada because she's got he told the 30th biennial convention of the Army, Navy and Air Force Veterans of Canada. He added, however, that he wouldn't want to see it any oth- er way. "You'd have a hell of a lot of trouble keeping a few thousand out and letting a few million in and who wants a police state? Best let it lay." General Hershey termed the undefended frontier between the U.S. and Canada "Hie most wonderful geographic situation hi the world." the project could be of groat value but he doesn't believe it will be able to solve all prob- lems currently facing univer- sity. "I think It will reinforce tha international missions of each he said. Teachers Set Date For Strike REGINA (CP) A spokes- man for ths Saskatchewan Teachers' Federation said Thursday teachers In the prov- ince will go on strike Sept. 11 unless contract agreements are reached by then and regardless of whether they are brought un- der compulsory arbitration leg- islation. Dr. Stirling Mcdowell, gen- eral secretary of the STF, said he bargaining situation has be- come intolerable and inclusion of teachers under the prov- Jice's Essential Services Em- rgency Act will not prevent a trike. Dr. Mcdowell told a news conference that setting a late has been put off to the Saskatoon area, considered a tey site for negotiations, until ept. 11. Trustees are meeting nd if nothing results a strike likely, lie said. Earlier Thursday, Premier loss Thatcher said the teach- rs would be among workers overed by compulsory arbitra- on measures which the gov- ernment will seek to include in ie act, commonly known u 'ill 2, at a special session of ie legislature Tuesday. The ession was called to deal with strike by 325 workers at the rince Albert pulp mill which began at midnight Aug. 11. HALE OPTICAL COMPANY LTD. Gary Martiit Dispensing Optician 07 6th St. I. 327-7152 WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET ABOVE lo.nn OU ZERO AT NOON fURKPlAZAI MOTOR HOTEL AND RESTAURANT For the Prospective Bride end Groom WATCH AND CLIP THIS ADVERTISEMENT EACH FRIDAY FOR HINTS ON Uo Plan iyour Does a widow wear her first engagement ring? If her new fianct ts agreeable, the may continue to wear her first engagement ring on her right hand. She removes her first wedding ring, however, and never wears it again.- The divorcee's wedding The same type of wedding, small and infor- mal, Is held as for the widow. As there are some church restrictions on the remarriage of a divorced woman and sometimes a divorced man, inquiry should be made before a church ceremony Is plan- nsd. The divorcee may have One attendant, but children by her former marriage should not take port in the wedding. A street-length or cocktail or dinner dress, in any color but white or black, and as formal os she likes is appropriate. Hat and gloves and smart shoes complete the costume. Her flowers, a hand bouquet or corsage, harmonize or contrast with her costume. White flowers are not chosen. fc Again, the reception may be al large as coupls wishes. Lcthbridge Medicine Hat Pinch'er Creek Calgary...... Peace River Edmonton Banff........ Penticton..... Prince George Vancouver Saskatoon Moose Jaw Regina...... Winnipeg..... Thunder Bay Toronto Ottawa...... Montreal 78 57 83 58 75 49 74 47 70 60 75 52 64 44 70 38 59 41 68 51 77 57 34 46 82 54 78 50 .71 St. Johns.......57 Halifax...... 60 58 1.04 44 50 Fredericton...... 69 5Z .15 New York...... 77 73 .08 Miami........ 87 80 Los Angeles 81 60 San Francisco 64 54 Las Vegas......101 76 FORECASTS Lcthbridge Medicine Hat Today: A few nhowers cr thunder showers it most points. Winds W20 In the af- ternoon becoming gusty in showers. Lows 45-50, Satur- day: Showers with a clear- ing trend Ijy evening. Hlghf 60-65. Kootenay, Columbia Most- ly cloudy today. Showers or thundershowers this afternoon and evening. Clear periods to- night. Mainly sunny on Satur- day. Gusty winds near show- ers. Highs today and Saturday, 62 to 68. Lows tonight, 42 to 48. OFFERING YOU THE FINEST IN CATERING FACILITIES LARGE OR SMALL WE CATER TO THEM ALL PHONE 328-2366 FOR RESERVATIONS 10th AVENUE and MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE B 0 B CALF CREEP FEEDER j, yj t FILL ONCE A WEEK THROUGH DESIGN SAVES FEED FEED-IN TROUGH ALWAYS FRESH f WEATHERTIGHT STRONG AND DURABLE GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 3 west. Repaying is in progress between Leth- bridge and Monarch. Motorists are advised to watch for men and equipment. Highway 5. Lelhbridge to Welling. Heavy oiling has been done and motorists are advised to drive with caution. Repay- ing is in progress and there men and equipment area. All other highways in the Lethbridge district are in good driving condition. PORTS ON ENTRY (Opening iind Closing CoutU 24 hours: Carway 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST, Chief Mountain 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Del Bonlta 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Rooseville, B.C., 7 a.m. to 11. p.m.; B.C., 24 hours; Porlhill-RykerU I to midnight, ;