The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on May 20, 1970 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1970
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Phone 236-7511 . Wednesday, May 20, 1970 IQC Home Delivery, 60c Weekly 64 Pages Negotiations to Resume Thursday New Election Act Presented Postal Talks to Go On Even If Strike Vote Yes vest Cy fl (5) 85th Year-135 0v t Ml THE NATION , . -1 . ' . 'Deserters a Problem' : TORONTO (CP) A public meeting was to be held today into charges Tuesday' by Mayor William Dennison that United States draft dodgers and army deserters are creating problems for the city. Ted Steiner; a member of Red, White and Black, a group of Americans in Toronto who help U.S. draft dodgers .adjust to Canadian ' life, said Tuesday night Mayor Dennison will have an opportunity to substantiate his claims, Mr.. Dennison was not immediately available to say if he would attend. -" At a meeting of. the Boston-based National Fire Protection Association, Mr. Dennison -said the city will not allow draft dodgers and deserters "to start a war here just to protest another war.'. , As long as they confine their protests to the U.S. "we don't mind," he said. "But if they throw stones at the U.S. consulate here , we're going to defend it." - Quits Party ' WINNIPEG (CP) A former Liberal candidate in two. federal .elections and a major . voice in Liberal policy planning has quit the party because he. is' "not satisfied with the way the party is working." : , . . . ' r - Lloyd Axworthy head of the University of . Winnipeg's institute of urban studies, says it -is time for a more-radical move by the Liberal " Party. .': " Mr.' Axworthy, a former executive assistant to Paul Hellyer, then minister responsible for housing, said the main reason for leaving . the party was to write about politics without . the restrictions" of political affiliation. - $4,000 Pollution Fine SUDBURY,' Ont (CP) - Eddy. Forest r-Products Ltd. Tuesday was fined 4,000 after , " being found guilty of four charges of polluting ' the Spanish River. ' ' ',;.;. . t ; Judge W. F. Woodlife of Ontario provincial court levied the maximum fines of $1,000 On each of the four charges. He said the com- pany could have .been charged $1,000 a day if samples of pollution had been taken every day instead of only four days in December, 1969, ; and in January.' The charges were laid by the Ontario -Water Resources Commission after samples taken just below. and above the company's pulp and paper mill and from two pipes into the river revealed pollution levels more than! three times in excess of OWRC standards. The , company was fined $500 for the same offence in June, 1969.- Couchiching Conference - . " . . v, ' t . , . " . TORONTO (CP) The annual Couchiching Conference will study the man-woman relationship in Canada at this year's conference, July 2541. "We intend to examine sexual morality . and its relationship to social institutions," Michael Creal and Frederick Stinsor), co-chairmen of the program committee, said. "We shall examine the changing, more permissive attitudes of today and face the prospect of greater changes. "The conference theme. Love and the Establishment, revives old questions and in-' traduces startling new ones! Should we abolish marriage since its stated purpose, , the procreation of children, has been over-ful- filIed?Wilf communal living replace the :;famiiy;jMt?y;i;.,;.J.....,--r ' " Drug Prices '"TORONTO " (CP) HralthMinfsTer "Wells ' says the Ontario government hopes to cut drug .. prices J5 to 20per" cent by issuing i voluntary.. price guide for doctors and druggists. . I , He said in a weekend interview however. that the lower prices will not be noticed by consumers for 12 to 18 months ' . . : Mr. Wells said the price guide will not be finished until October at the earliest, and then it will take six months to a year before doctors get accustomed to using the index for writing prescriptions. By MARJORIE NICHOLS ..... The federal . government and the Council of Postal Unions will return to the bargaining table Thursday to resume negotiations following- the - outcome of the formal strike vote by the country's 27,000 postal workers. Royal Sendoff For PM , KUALA LUMPUR (UPI) : Prime Minister Trudeau began his first' official visit to Southeast Asia today on his arrival here for a three-day round of talks, ceremonies and a trip to the Malayan jungle. - DARWIN,- Australia (CP). Prime - Minister Trudeau today completed an apparently highly ' successful five-day visit to Aus- . tralia. ' ' v " . - During the.-visjt he had "very valuable? off icial talks', a mara- thon round of official functions, , a two-day holiday and, without ' e$en frying, cut a sizzling swath through the social pages. . '.'In--. the- wake of - Tuesday night's glittering state ball,- Mr.' - Trudeau today was given a virtual royal send-off by Australian "Prime-Minister John Gorton as a guard of honor stood stiffly at ' attention and a band played 0 . 'Canada."1 ' . . 4 .. . . "I hope you 'come back," said Gorfon. Trudeau obviously 'pleased with the reception he received, told his host that "it has been marvellous." The Ca-nadiarr prime minister had arrived in Australia Friday after ' an' equally receptive visit to New Zealand. . Turn to Page 45 ROYAL UN Rebuke Rejected By Israel From AP-Reuters ' Israel has rejected a UN Security Council condemnation of its biggest raid yet into Lebanon, saying it will continue to retaliate against Arab attacks. The council approved a resolution Tuesday night sharply rebuking Israel for the-,'attack May 12 on Arab guerrilla bases in 'the foothills of Mount Her-mon., The resolution, declaring that such attacks could "no longer be tolerated," was approved 11 to O.The United "States, Colombia, - Nicaragua and Sierra T,oonajlTctnmPlt - It was the council's eighth warning to Israel since March, :-19"68.,. ,,.'".."' Israeli Ambassador Josef TeT . Though final results- of the vote wonj be known until late tonight, it is expected the post-, al employees will opt overwhelmingly in favor of strike action, . The union has not yet set a formal strike date, pending the outcome of- the vote and the renewed negotiations. The negotiations could continue - for. several more days, even if the vote goes as expected. ' On the other hand, however, .the postal union executive would be .legally, free, to terminate discussions and call a walkout i at any time. With" the possibility that ' the country could momentarily be facing 'its second, nation-wide postal jtrike in two years, tempers flared in the Commons Tuesday. Postmaster-General Kierans told Opposition members the postal union's concern over job security was not justified. "There is; no possibility . of people who wan( to work not having work in the Post Office," Mr. Kierans said, adding that there as no possibility of automation or productivity outstripping the present work force. ; , -This prompted a charge from - NDp- Deputy - Leader David Lewis that Mr. Kierans'1 statement was "absolutely scandal- . ous and irresponsible." Turn to Page 15 POSTAL ' '' - i , ' ' Filibuster Cambodia Fund Cut WASHINGTON (Reuters) President Nixon's supporters In the Senate planned a full-scale filibuster today to thwart a threatened cut-off of funds for U.S. military action in Cam-jbodia. Several senator's were reported ready to stall indefinitely unless a compromise could be worked- out with opponents who are .trying to curb the president's powers. ' At present, the opponents claim between 53 end 55 votes in the 100-member Seriate for their proposed amendments to bar retention of U.S.., forces in , Cambodia. ' ' ' ' The aim " of the filibuster would be to keep the Senate talkathon going until Nixon has met . his June 30 deadline for pulling U.S. forces out of Cambodia. , . By that time, too, key members of the president's Repub-lipan- party hope public senti-'rnent may have built up in favor of the - U.S. Cambodian operation so that the prospective vote would -not be the lopsided defeat it now appears. Turn to Page 45 FILIBUSTER (2) bv f i fcr " & ( l:-"l i ..V J'AWWi', t .-O ill .' -i ii 1 1 ' 1 v , . ii1, - ii ! 1 1 . . REAR-END TROUBLE DOUBLES TRAVELLING TIME Queensway traffic westbound in the Alta Vista Drive - Nicholas Street area was . snarled at rush-hour this morning when 10 cars were Involved in a series of chain reaction, rear-end collisions. There were three separate crashes on the Queensway, ' forcing police to divert traffic-onto Alta. Vtota Drive, only to have another coUMoa ' on the Alta Vista overpass create a snarl there.' Many were up to 30 minutes late ' for wdrk. ' . r 13th Cambodian Front Opened Violence a Threat lands and about 125 miles northeast 6f Saigon. It was the 13th southern allied front opened in Cambodia. The' South Vietnamese infantry went in after massive raids by U.S. B-52 bombers. .J U.S. helicopters began landing several thousand South Vietnamese and their American advisers in the thickly jungled region at dawn. A U.S. spokesman said probably less than 100 advisers were taking part. "There are no U.S. ground forces involved in the operation," the U.S. command said, adding that U.S. support of the operation included, "helicopter and logistics support, tactical air, artillery and advisers.!' ! ; The drive was, preceded; by nearly 100 B-52 raids along "the border , in -the last four days to soften up the suspected North- Whopping 'Yes' Vote Seen Here To Vote Age Cut? ' WASHINGTON. (AP) The SAIGON (AP) Thousands of South Vietnamese troops opened a new front in Cambodia today, assaulting the last of the known North Vietnamese and Viet Cong sanctuaries near the border. J ' The South Cietnamese defence ministry said the operation was under: way at least 10 miles inside Cambodia, west of the Bu Prang and Due Lap Special Forces camps which North Vietnamese troops laid siege to last year. The area is opposite Vietnam's . southern central high- Strikes Hit Italy ROME'(CP) One of the most crippling waves of strikes In- : Vietnamese bunkers :and guri:o be known by mid-afternoon. " War spreadTthrougtiout- Itaiyfrr ?- '-Z Get $1,800,000 A more than 80 per cent yes-vote approving a strike is expected from members of the Ottawa local of the Canadian Union of Postal Workers. "I feel it would be a good percentage if 80 per cent of the members voted for the strike," local president Bernard Belanger. said today. "But I think we'll get more than that." By 9.30 a.m. today an estimated 80 per cent of the inside workers had cast ballots and about 75 per' cent of Local 2 of the Letter Carriers Union of Canada had also voted. . , 'The executive is backing a strike vote 100 per cent," said local, vice-president, Dominic Delle-Palme.-'of the letter carriers union. Balloting ends at noon today and the local vote is expected By RICHARD JACKSON The government wants to give the 18- 19- and 20-year-olds the vote' before the next election, expected In two more years. To do this, and some dther things. Government Houso Leader Macdonald has presented a new Election Act, changing . many of the voting rules, to the Commons. ,'", In introducing the legislation, which will carry out one of Prime Minister Trudeau's few throne speech promises at the opening of this parliamentary session last7 Oct. .23, Mr.' Mac-; donald hopes the House will process it before the end-of-June summer adjournment. -He loosely couples this new J Election Act really a revision of the old legislation to another bill he hopes to have in shape in another year, providing ground-rules end guide-lines for campaign costs. The extension of the franchise to the 18 - to - 20-year-old age bracket wilt add 1,160,600 new voters to the rolls. It means, according to Dominion Bureau of Statistics fig- ures, a very appreciable 12 per cent of the estimated 12,148,300 voters in. the 21-and-ovcr age bracket. V r,. In Britain, whercthe18-to-20-year-olds also are getting the ivote, it already has resulted in some highly youth-appealing election campaigning. Candidates ere climbing onto '' the .public platforms In awing- - - Ing : aihJorv some of them to the beat of their own rock groups. ' " One of them, a Liverpool Laborite, is even, stepping it - out to a hard "Caribbean Reggae Rhythm." , . Liberal MPs today arc pretty happy about the prospect of those 1,160,000 new young vot-r "crs, because as Grant Deach-man, one of the government members from the West ..Coast puts it, "we've got our ''youth . image made with the Prime Minister just read how he's setting them all on their ear down under in Australia." Turn to Page 15 GOVT MOVES Market Slump Continues By The Canadian Press Major North American stock markets today entered their second successive session of decline with a lack of investor confidence causing a sharp price slide. . . - : - j. Toronto, the market, touch 1 AC AR Mnttn ed i,s ,owes' Pinl in more than rkrahraU&lJherresoJ siaea ana saia lsruei receives icu-c may cuuBugw , .vituuv nwm- u . the-rigrrt-to-hit-vback-at-aIX two years after one hour of trading. Losses ran ahead of' dvancirigssues four to one. ' "Arab guerrilla strikes;: NATO PIONEER DIES OSLO (UPI) Harvard M.-Lange. a former Norwegian foreign minister who helped found the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), died! Tuesday night. He was 67. ' , lowering the -voting age in the United States to 18 from 21. With a House of Representatives vote on the 18-year-old vote due next month, sponsors are worried a backlash effect may be building as anti-war sentiment continues to disrupt the colleges.. ' ' media except radio and tele vision and extreme right-wing journals. .. A printers' strike closed 70 newspapers and news agencies, until Tuesday went into its second day in the midst pf election campaign leading up to nationwide regional elections June 7, parents of a 15-year-old boy who was killed when a Domini- -can government plane crashed , into their store ' here in June were awarded $1,800,000 in damages Tuesday by a federal court. Mr. and Mrs: Charles Knapp won the award in the death of their son, Clifford. On the Inside ANTI-POLLUTION MEASURE WOULD END SUBSIDIES Federal study group advocates less government involvement in agriculture. ..; Page 17 ', BREATHALYZER TESTS Supreme Court gives government spokesman hard .time in validity test of , breath test law. r Page 17 N ixon Seek. ng Tax on Leaded Gas After Surplus Turns Into Deficit HAVANT, England (CP) Graham Johnston, 17, was brought into court Tuesday for wearing the letters ACAB 'on his denim jacket. Johnston said he had copied' it off the clothes of a Hell's Angel from London, who told him it meant "all Canadians are bums." . " But a policeman testified the letters are a common sartorial abbreviation for "all coppers are bastards." The Hampshire magistrates fined Johnston five pounds ($13) for displaying insulting letters likely to cause , breach of the peace." Trading was. light as investors appeared pessimistic- The New York market continued in a plunge that began Tuesday. Losing issues outnumbered advances by more than four to one. Analysts said investors lost confidence after President Nixon projected Tuesday deficit budgets lasting into the fiscal year of 1972. President Nixon said the deficit budgets were necessary in the United States' campaign against inflation. The Montreal stock market opened with declining prices in light trading. , WASHINGTON (Reuters) Faced with an estimated $1,800,000,000 budget deficit for High-speed police chase led to fiscal 1970, President Nixon has CONVINCED HE'LL WIN Prime Minister Wilson set June 18 as election day because he's convinced he can win. Page 7 J POLICE PROBE girl's death, witness tells inquiry into Aylmer-Lucerne Police Denartment. Page $ Where to Find It 8 Heard IS Below ttw Hill M Births, Deaths SJ Bridge 51 Classified Ads SMI U Crossword 51 ' Editorial . Entertainment 3t Financial ; lfc Horoscope .. Rodto: Scram-Lets .... Sports ...-. Thealnjs .TV .. Weather ' Wilson Women's News ... ST ... 51 55 24-17 a ... 5 4 ... a proposed a new tax measure that also is calculated to reduce air pollution. - . Announcing, his revised budget estimates for 1970 and 1971 showing deficits rather than the, $1,500,000,000 surplus original predicted Nixon unveiled Tuesday a plan to tax the lead used in' gasolines. . U S BILLION ' He said such taxation would raise about $1,600,000,000 a year initially, but the figure would diminish as the sale of lead-free gasolines climbed. ' White House aides said the tax was designed to force a reduction in the use of leaded-fuels, now blamed as' a major source of .pollution in car exhausts. ' Manufacturers and importers of lead for fuel purposes would be assessed a tax of $4.25 on every pound of lead. T This would Ultimately raise' the price of such gas to motorists by about 2.3 cents a gallon and presumably spur refiners to produce lead-free gas. Lead-free gasoline now is marketed in large amounts only by the AmerlcanOil-Co. a subsidiary of Standard Oil of Indiana. u- - ; Although the Big Three auto manufacturers in Detroit now produce vehicles engineered to use leaded fuels, which generate more ;,power the car-makers said they will redesign engines .once lead-free gas is made available throughout the .country. Lead originally was added to auto fuels to permit them .to burn more efficiently and thus give the engine more power. Representative Wilbur Mills (Dem. Ark.), chairman of the House of Representatives ways - and means committee, said his committee Lwill not even consi-i Australia Expecting U.S. Immigrants CANBERRA (Reuters) The United States Is likely to become one of Australia's major - t s :. : it.- future, Immigration Mini s t e r v c Billie Sneddin said .in Parlia- . ment today. V He told the House of Reprc- LAKEf3?e STARTED AS , A SMALL 1 PUPPLE? NOJ... I THINK ASA X SMAU- it" OIL Stick! itN-lw.s. der the lead tax until after the - sentatives that 30,000 Americans start of the next fiscal year July have , inquired about emigrat-I. I ing to Australia in the f irstN '. . Turn to Page 45 NIXON three months of this year. , CLOUDY; SHOWERS 45 to 65 Sunset Today .n p.m. EOT Sunrise Tomorrow 5.17 a.m. tot

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Ottawa Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free