Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE LtlMBRIDCE HtKAlU -Seven More Charges CRESTON, B.C. (CP) A RCMP officer swore out seve additional charges of non-cap ta murder against Dale Mer Nelson Wednesday as eight vi tims of a weekend killing ram page were buried in a tiny tree-lined cemetery near this souB eastern British Columbia com munity. Nelson, a 30-year-old par time logger, was charge earlier with the death of Mrs Alex Wasyk, 30. He appeared in 'court Tuesday and was remanded a month for psychia ric examination without plea. Wednesday afternoon, Cp Harvey Finch of the Cresto RCMP detachment swore ou information before provincia court judge HaroJ- Langsto charging Nelson with the non capital murders of: Raymond John Phipps, 42, Creston alfalfa farmer; Isobel St. Amand, 26, th woman with whom Mr. Phipps was living; Their 18-month-old son Ken neth; Mrs. St. Amand's three cliil by a previous marriage 10-year-old Paul, seven-year-old Brian and eight-year-old Cathy; And Tracey Wasyk, 8, believed taken from her home after her mother was murdered and subsequently fount stabbed to Indi For Off TACOA1A, Wash. (AP) -With most of their leaders i jail following a battle wit police and state agenls. In dians claiming fishing rights i the Puyallup River said toda. they have no plans for the im mediate future. Sixty two persons, includin; five juveniles, were arrestec Wednesday after a struggle it which four shots were fired anc tear gas was lobbed, but no om was hurt. A railway bridge burnec briefly after a firebomb wa hurled during the battle. Police lieutenant Will! air Luevke said all 62 had beer booked on felonious riot viola tions. Authorities said they Jail -Season peeled to file formal charg n today. 1 The battle came after sta fisheries department agen i backed by 15 police, moved to stop Indian net fishing. The Fuyallups say trea rights allow them to fish. I dians had camped along t, river and fished for sever i weeks. But fisheries patrol chief I 1 W. Josephson said the Indian state authorized fishing se son opens Sept. 21 on a thre day-a-week basis. Prisoners were being he in the city and Pierce Counl jails. Police Chief Lyle Smi said formal charges won probably include arson, Fishing cs sion ol firebombs, possession o weapons and assaulting o, e. ficers. Indians said "vigilante typ ln people" who came to the cam were responsible for t h y trouble. "These people will do any a, thing to destroy the said Many Dog Hides, i spokesman. s> "They attempt to undermini j. the morale of the camp am e. create incidents. No one froir the camp does it." d "It's a sad thing we had t< y, bring the guns out but we are a h dying people and have to figh d for survival as we have done s- for about 500 Slick Drifts SUMMERSIDE, P.E.I. (CP) A giant slick of bunker C o was drifting sluggishly in th Gulf of St. Lawrence lat Wednesday without any appai 1 ent direction, although transpor department officials said it wa within 20 miles of the northwes ern tip of Prince Edward Is land. The weather office said earl today that winds to the are were "quite variable quit light" and forecast little chang in conditions for the better par of the day. There was little immediat danger of the 20-mile-long slie coming to land because wind were light. However, a transport deparl ment spokesman said Uie oil spilled into the gulf waters fol owing the sinking Monday o the oil barge Irving Whale would have to come ashon Of Si EDMONTON. (CP) Alber la's nigged, individualistic cat tlemen are concerned about in creasing government interfer encein their agricultura sphere, particularly proposed federal marketing legislator I and the report on agriculture ir 1 the 1970s. George Hoss of Manyberries 40 miles south of Medicine Hat who runs cattle on the largest ranch in Al said most of the concern s involves government interfer ence in beef iuarfceting. "Every time the government 1 monkeys around with private business it gets both itself am 1 the business into trouble." The concern involves Bill C-5 197, which would establish a na tional farm, products marketing council and provide for estab lishment of national marketing agencies. Also bothering the E cattlemen is the recommenda tion of the federal agriculture report which says producers should accept a target of feeder cattle for export by 1980 Chris Mills, Western Stock Growers' Association secretary at Calgary, says the association prefers that the governmem stay out of such predictions. Mr. Mills said the major problem is that the report on the future of agriculture, as far as cattle are concerned, does nol consider the world situation. England was encouraging farmers to get into beef production and the same efforts were being made in Australia and New Zealand. "By 1975 there is every likelihood we could run ourselves into the same surplus Likeli jrplus in the cattle industry as we are experiencing with grain." Established cattlemen believe "only so many people can make a profit although we are nol saying new people should not get into the business." With the advent of the grain surplus during the last 18 months the cattle populations have increased. "The cow numbers are up in both Alberta and Cattle but we have no firm fgures until January because the Dominion Bureau. of Statistics always is six months behind." Mr. Ross said cattle producers want to lake their chances on marketing and Mr. Mills agreed, saying there is no need for legislation to establish marketing board. Fred Newcombe of Calgary, Canadian Cattlemen's Association secretary said the legislation will give the federal government control of marketing without the producers having any regress. He said the association plans to meet tte Commons' standing committee on agriculture to discuss the legislation. "Although you won't see cattlemen on parade, there is going to be organized resistance to this he said. In Medicine to for an-3a-ne, for :es ce, re-of ng rill an Mr, Gilmour questioned W. c Allan Beckett, an economist ap-y pcaring as Bell's first witness, at a transport commission hearing on a company application to increase rates for general telephone service. Also presen were lawyers representing other opponents of the rate increase. Mr. Beckett agreed with Mr Gilmour's statement that any increase would hit poor sub scribers worse than those with more money. Then the service is being denied to "old-age pensioners am others who need it Mr Gilmour said. APPLIED IN 1965 Bell last applied for a rate increase in 1968. In September 1869, the transport commission granted the company increases in long-distance and special service charges while rejecting the company's bid to raise its general service rates. The authorized increases gave the company some million in additional annual revenues. Last June the Montreal-based communications company again applied for the general service increase "to help offset rising costs and prevent deterioration in service." The application calls for a 6.25 'per cent increase in basic monthly service charges to produce an additional million in annual Teh OTTAWA (CP) Bell Canada is "developing a habit" ol appearing before the Canadian ransport commission to ask for rate increases, Uarlyle Gilmour, self-appointed watchdog over he" telephone company's opera-ions, said Ht The stocky, big-voiced critic in his words a "Q u e b e said the compan comes before the board wit "tear-stained eyes" asking fo more money while it inves large sums in various other en Research Council i awarded scholarships 304 post-graduate students the 1970-71 year, it was nounccd Wednesday. The awards are offered to nadians in schools of medici dentistry or pharmacy studies in the health scien< leading to a master of scien PhD or equivalent degree. The University of Toronto ceived the largest number awards, with 67 students getti the prizes. The recipients v attend a total of 14 Canadi universities and six fore 'Perfectly Happy' OTTAWA (CP) Reported dissension within the Progressive Conservative party appeared to dissipate Wednesday as some 60 MPs heard leader Robert Stanfield take a tough, no-nonsense stand on party unity at a private caucus. Later he publicly declared himself "perfectly happy" with MP support. The caucus met in an excited atmosphere Wednesday, on the heels of a Saskatoon meeting of western MPs which gave birth to reports of widespread dissatisfaction and rumors of a minor rebellion against Mr. Stanfield. But there was no uprising at Wednesday's meetings, and Mr. Stanfield emerged from the caucus room to thunderous applause from his followers. "I am quite confident I have the full confidence of he told reporters." Withdrawal Intended TABER (HNS) Followinf suit with their Calgar; counterparts, athletic coache, in Taber School Division No. have advised the divisiona. board of their Intention to with draw voluntary coaching ser vices unless the board is pared to meet with representa lives of the association for the purpose of negotiating jus compensation for coaches for their services. The letter, considered by the board at its meeting Tuesday was over the signature of Da vid Nelson of W. R. Myers High School here, president of the recently formed Teachers' Athletic Association Taber School Inspectorate. Action on the notice was deferred to the board's meeting Sept. 21. During the interval, the board will Inquire of the Taber Local, Alberta Teachers' Association, as to ths official status of TAATSI. Several members of the school board expressed concern over the turn of events, the problem of extra curricular activities having been discussed at some length last spring by the division's teachsr-board advisory committee, at which time it, was agreed there "is 10 easy solution" to the at hand. The board also discussed Its xilicy relative to I Show In WINNIPEG (CP) Cana ian Wheat exports in the week ended Sept. 2 totalled IS mil lion bushels, 5.5 million bushels reater than the previous veek's total of 9.5 million, the ward of gram commissioners aid today. In its weekly report, the said exports werft also in excess of the 3.6 million jushels exported in the same week a year ago. Visible supplies of wheat de-lined to 427.2 million bushels, 1.4 million less than the prev-ous week's 436.2 million, and 7 million less than the 474.4 million on hand the same week year ago. Farmers' marketings totaling 7.8 million bushels were reater than the 1.2 million the nrevious week as well as the .7 million a year ago. Shipments from country ele-ators of 12.3 million bushels were less than ths 13.3 million B previous week, but greater than the 5.9 million a year crease Exports of other grains, wit previous week totals in brack fits: Oats nil, barley 2.9 millio (2.1 rye (200 flaxseed rapeseed Visible supplies of othei grains: Oats 16.8 million (16.6 mil barley 65.5 million (67. rye one million (300 flaxseed (100.000, rapeseed 1.4 million Farmers' marketings. Oats barley 2.5 million rye on million flaxseed 200, 000 rapeseed 1.4 mil lion Country elevator shipments: Oats (one million) barley 3.1 million (3.4 million rye flaxseed rapeseed 100, 000, Thunder Bay stocks of all grains totalled 61.7 million bushels, less than both the 63. million the previous week an< the 70.7 million the same wesk a year Skilled Labor In Demand Says Gaglardi VANCOUVER (CP) There are jobs available in British Columbia and "you just can't get the people to fill the says Rehabilitation Minister P. A. Gaglardi. Mr. Gaglardi, guest on a television talk show, said he wasn't trying to imply that B.C. is a job hunter's mecca, but skilled labor is in great .demand "everywhere" in the province, particularly in the north. However, he added, jobs are just a "drop in the bucket" to a provincial work force of Search Continues CRANBROOK (CP) Four aircraft searched without success Wednesday for a light aircraft missing since Friday, with two men aboard, on a flight from Cranbrook to Castlegar, B.C. Wednesday produced the best weather of the search and the forecast was for similar conditions today. The missing aircraft earned Capt. R. J. Lees of CFB Shearwater, N.S., and Norris Menzies of Freder-icton, Newsman Dies At 71 VANCOUVER (CP) Word was received here today of the death in California of Patrick (Pat) Terry, who retired in 1964 after serving as a reporter, city editor and columnist for The Sun. Mr. Terry, 71, and his wife, Eileen, were visiting their daughters in San Diego from their home in Winnipeg at the lime. A week before his death Sept. 1, he had had a tooth extracted and a blood clot developed in the neck. He was taken to hospital for vascular surgery frm which he never recovered. Native of Canterbury, England, Mr. Terry began his newspaper career with the Daily Express in London in 1932. He joined The Sun, Vancouver's evening newspaper, after emigrating to Canada in 1920 and was appointed city editor six years later. In 1941 he left to go to the United States to organize a news service for the Sydney Dailv Mirror, returning to .The Sun in 1944. From 1931 to 1952, Mr. Terry wrote a waterfront column for Ths Sun entitled I Cover The Waterfront and did a weekly radio broadcast of the same name for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. Later, he wrote a column that appeared weekly on the editorial page. He was corresponding editor at the time of his retirement. Mr. Terry was cremated and his ashes are to be shipped to England for burial. He is survived by his wife and two daughters, Kathleen and WEATHER AN] SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET 6.54 Kf. ABOVE 12-00 JU ZERO AT D 14 1 1 0 2 3 REPORT Miami 86 81 SAUDIS HAVE CHOLERA JEDDAH (Reuters) The Saudi Arabian health ministry announced here that some cholera cases have been diagnosed In the eastern city of Rift 'Finger Marks' Seen By DA LAS VEGAS, Nev.