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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 12, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE IETHBRIDGE HERA1D Snturdoy, December House- scheduled to adjourn Dec- 12, 1970 ideau far east tour to keep him out of Commons until February llv MclNTOSH 'give him the opportunity toj Bui the opposition says it docs OTTAWA (CP) Next week'make Christmas; not intend to help play Santa will be the last in the Commons i gifts to 10 or so Liberal back- Clans, for Prime -Minister Tnideau j benchers. __ until February. TnidKm to appoint more parlia- tive duties. There are already 1C cf thorn. The. posts pay The Commons is scheduled to j adjourn Dec. Ill to Jan. 11 for the holiday and Air. Trudcau will leave Jan. 5 for a Far East tour which will lake up the rest of the month. Consequently, the prime min- ister would likn to pilot through the Commons by next Friday his own bill for further govern- ment reorganization, includin: We were very much in love'' Wolf child sentenced CALGARY (CP) Edward! Wolfchild testified that on the Wolfchild, 50, of the Blackfoot j day of the killing, Aug. he, j I n d i a n Reserve, Friday was his wife and creation of a department of the sentenccd to seven years on a environment and ministries of i manslaughter charge after tes- tifying that he loved his wife and didn't remember lulling or striking her last August. Wolfchild, a construction state. One clause in the bill would worker, pleaded guilty Tuesday I to manslaughter in the death of j Lucy Jane Cranebear, 42, who was killed with an axe at their Gleichen area home. He was originally charged i with non capital murder but pleaded guilty to the lesser of- fence under a provision of the Criminal Code. Speaking through a Blackfoot interpreter, Wolfchild said he married Lucy Cranebear after his first wife died of pneumonia in 19W. They were married un- der Blackfoot law. "We were very much in love Wolfchild told defence counsel William Stilwell. "I do not recall how many times during the day we would be kissing each other. We got along very nicely and co-oper- ated whenever there was no li- quor involved." Airlines expect clip iii profits TORONTO (CP) Canadian airlines expect declines in profit margins this year but the major carriers do not expect deficits on the year. Statistics compiled for the Ca- nadian Air Transport Associa- tion show operating revenue for the first eight months of this year up 20.7 per cent over the same period in 1969. However, operating expenses have risen 21.4 per cent. Airlines flying scheduled routes reported a 21.9-per-cent increase in the number of pas- sengers carried and charter companies reported a 13.9-per- cent increase. J. C. Gilmer, president of CP Air, said the company's 1970 profit will be "considerably below" the 1969 total of mil- lion. A spokesman for Wardair Canada Ltd. said the firm's profit this year will be "some- thing the 19G9 figure I of Wardair is the larg- j TORONTO (CP) A survey est charter operator in Canada, by the Bureau of Broadcast Measurement shows Canadians apparently prefer American tel- evision programs to ones pro- duced in Canada. The survey, taken for the Nov. 2-15 period and released here, showed that only three of the top 10 shows on the Cana- dian Broadcasting Corp., and two en the CTV network were Canadian. Canadian Radio-Television Commission regulations, effec- tive last Oct. i, required the mcntary who assist cabinet ministers in their on tq> of an MP's regular an- Thc bill would empower Mr. I parliamentary and adminislra- nual salary of minister would like to put the bill through all stages before Christmas. Chances of j this appear remote at the mo- ment but there could be agree- ment with the opposition for quick passage. The opposition parties say there is just too much in the bill !e get through quickly. For in- stance, the whole subject of pol- lution will be opened up. Moreover, the bill will not be sent to a standing Commons committee but will be .put through committee of the whole House, thus enabling all MPs in the 2G4-seat chamber to talk on each clause and present amend- ments. TAKES TIME The government used the same committee procedure with the public order bill, now law, and it took a month to get it through. The NDP has given up its ills" wife and several children travelled to Gleichen from the nearby Blackfoot Reserve to collect some money. After picking up the money, he said, they drank some beer, went grocery shopping, and went back to the beer parlor. Then, they bought some beer and got a ride home to Wolf- c h i 1 d' s residence with two friends. "From there on I hardly re- member. I guess we'd been fighting from there on." g u in c n t developed between Wolfchild and his wife, that he struck her with his hand, left briefly, and returned with a long-handled axe. The prosecutor said Wolfchild struck the victim repeatedly on the head with the axe. then hit himself and slashed his wrists. He was found lying dnz- ed next to the woman's body. The maximum sentence for manslaughter is life imprison- ment. Gleichen is 46 miles southeast of Calgary. thoughts of blockading the old age pension bill in the hope it might oblain more benefits for pensioners. Consequently the bill and that of Jean March'aml, regional eco- nomic expansion minister, for increased industrial incentives in less developed areas of the country will likely move through all stages and become law before adjournment next week. The NDP has vowed to hoM up a Canadian National Rail- INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 4th Aye. 5. Phone 327-1541 ways financing bill until the government instructs the CNK to increase pensions for its re- tired employees. Indications are the govern- ment will not proceed all the way with this bill until next month. NOW PAYING AAuRfc t-uR ALL TYPES Or SCRAP METAL Farm Machinery-Tractors-Trucks Industrial Anything Made of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST 1RON- Ele. Truck Loads Truik Scales-Magnet Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Street North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap Is Our Business" Canadians prefer U.S. television 'Santa Clans1 Harold Fortune dies at 65 LAKE PLACID, N.Y. (AP) Harold Fortune, founder of Santa Clans Village and chair- roan of a national toy distribu- ting program, died here while working on a Christmas pro- gram. Fortune, 65, founded the fan- tasy North Pole workshop in the 1930s at Wilmington, near this northern resort village. He suf- fered a massive coronary attack Tvhile planning a holiday show to be presented Dec. 16 at Bear Mountain. Operation Toylist, a 20-year- old Organization for distributing toys to orphans and other disad- vsntaged children, was hoauud by Fortune, who also had been planning an industrial training centre for youths. Vanoni heads Legion branch BLAffiMORe (CNP Bureau) Aldo Vanoni has been elect- ed president of the Blairmore Branch No. 7 Royal Canadian Legion. Other officers elected include vice president Eric Price, secretary-treasurer Art Bourne and executive members Louis Biai'ore, George Pire, Ron Johnson, E. Lover. Emmerson Brown, Frank Kutcher, P. Dingreville and Ernie Luini. Installation ceremonies will be held at a later meeting. CBC to carry 60-per-cent Cana- dian content. CTV has until Oc- tober, 1972, to comply. The three Canadian-produced shows that made CBC's top 10 were Adventures in Rainbow County, Hockey Night in Can- ada and a Wayne and Shuster special. The two on CTV were the Miss Canada Pageant and Hockey Night in Canada. The bureau, a non-profit or- ganization established and sup- ported by Canadian broadcast- ers, advertisers and advertising agencies, interviewed persons of all age groups across Canada in compiling the survey. The number one show on the CEP during the survey period was Morton Hears A Who, an American children's special. The top-rated CTV show was Highlights of the 1971 Ice Ca- pades. SORE SCHEME WEMBLEY, England (CP) Neville Cadoux, 19, thought he would save some money repair- ing his car himself, but he ended up with a sore linger and most of the engine lying around in pieces. A finger got stuck and the crew of a fire truck spent two hours taking the engine apart while a doctor gave Ne- ville pain-killing drugs. 18 Boys Sought By St. John's School To Begin Classes In January St. John's School of Alberta next month is open- ing 18 new positions for boys in Grades 8, 9 and 10. These boys will be enrolled in three specie! classes that will complete the year's studies by June 10. They will also participate fully in the school's cross country snowshoe program and in canoe expedi- tions throughout Canada in June- St. John's, which is located 40 miles southwest of Edmonton, was opened in 1968 by the Company of the Cross, an affiliate organization of the Anglican Church, There are 108 boys representing all major religious denominations registered at the school, an increase over the 83 enrolled last year. The additional 18 bring the school up to its planned capacity. There are 1 1 men and three women on the Sf- John's teaching slnff. The feu for the winter and spring terms is Bursary assistance is available for parents who cannot afford this. Mr. Ted Bufield of the school staff will be in lethbridge on Tuesday, December 15 to interview interested parents. For appointments please call 327-8294, or writer ST. JOHN'S SCHOOL, RURAL ROUTE: 1, WARBURG, ALBERTA Now PavLess for the Gift that.Gives More Tl "I Filled with Fashion and Present-Peoect at Knits that wrap up all your warmest wishes in styles that can't wait to be presented! Hurry down and see the last- stitch selection prove to be the best-ever for all the ladies on your list. Cardigans plain or lacy patterns, fine boucle or scallops, classic lengths or longer belted looks. Pullovers crew necks, U-necks, turtlenecks, plain and novelty knits, regular and Song lengths. Colours variations of blue, green, brown, gold, lilac, navy, pink, natural and winter-white. Sizes S.M.L. Personal Shopping Only, Women's Sportswear m SIMPSONS- Store Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily. Thursday nnd Friday until 9 p.m. Centre Village 2nd Avenue and 13th Street North, Icthbridge ;