Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 6, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THI ItTHMIOGI HIHAID Thunday, January If71 SAVED FAMILY Just a mongrel, but Tuesday Jackie saved the lives of his owners, the Wallace Connolly family, when fire swept through their Scarborough, Ont., home, by barking and pawing at ths bed of the Connollys' eldest son, Wally Jr., 18. Group- ed around Jackie, with parents are Shaun, 4, James 9, and Sharon, 7. Last summer the family nursed Jackie back to health.________________________________________ Marine pilots pay increased OTTAWA (CP) Marine pi- lots in the lower St. Lawrence River have agreed to a pay raise which will bring the aver- age salary to in 1972, says Dr. Pierre Camu, head of the Canadian marine transpor- tation administration. The transport department of- ficial said today that the sala- Jury suggests warning signs in ski areas TRAIL, B.C. (CP) A coro- ner'i Jury Wednesday suggest- ed use of warning signs to indi- cate ski areas where snowslide hazards exist. The suggestion followed an Inquest into the death of Sven Kjemperud, 23, of Spokane, Wash., buried in a snowslide at Granite Mountain near Ross- land, B.C., while skiing Dec. 23. The Jury recommended that a study be made to determine if it is feasible to post signs at ski lodges and the top of ski lifts warning that a snowslide could occur in hazardous areas. It also said permanent warn- ing signs should be erected and maintained at points of en- try into hazardous slide areas. The jury found Mr. Kjem- perdu's death was accidental end due to suffocation. ries of the 91 pilots who guide ocean vessels between Quebec City and Les Escoumins, 110 miles downstream, will rise about this year. Salaries will vary between and annually. This makes the pilots in this section among the highest paid in the world. The pay increase was one of a number of matters settled late last week after pilots walked off the job to protest what they said were "dangerous" cargo over- loads. The agreement has been signed by transport department, pilot and employer representa- tives but must still be ratified by the cabinet. But Dr. Camu said cabinet ratification is cer- tain, Capt. Michel Dussault, the transport department's director of pilotage, said the average cost of pilotage fees for an ocean vessel with a draught of 25 feet is for a trip into and out of the St. Lawrence- Great Lakes system, using a single pilot. Dr. Camu said two other pilot demands have been agreed to by the department and the em- ployers. Ships will carry two pilots as a rule In UK winter navigation season. They are required to carry one under current regula- tions. The two pilots will be paid the same fees. Previously, the sec- ond pilot was paid less if a ship carried two pilots. Bhutto delays decision LARKANA, Pakistan (AP) President Zulfikar Ali Bhutto said today he will have one more meeting with Sheik bur Rahman Friday before al- lowing the Bengali leader to re- turn to Bangladesh. Bhutto told reporters he will fly to Rawalpindi to meet with the sheik, who has been in cus- tody since last March, but the Pakistani president refused to divulge when Mujibur would be freed. Earlier UN sources had re- ported indications that the sheik, proclaimed president ol Bangladesh, would leave today for New Delhi on the first leg of bis return home. Bhutto, who became president Dec. 20 after President Yahya Khan lost the war with India, has promised to release Mujib unconditionally. Eight perish in hotel fire TOPPENISH, Wash. CAP) Eight bodies, some charred beyond recognition, were found Wednesday in the burned-out ruins of the predominantly transient and elderly-populated Washington hotel. Two persons were hi hospital, one in critical condition, and a policeman was treated for burns. Choice FIVE STAR Mvtl WntMCV The smooth taste of quality that is unmistakably Seagram's. Seagram's FIVE STAR Canada's largest-selling rye whisky. Maided and boukd by JoMph E Satmo Sow Ltd., Waterloo, Ont Supersonic airliner use still blocked by Canada By DAVE McINTOSH OTTAWA (CP) Canada has slowed lo a snail's pace, if It has not killod outright, Anglo- French plans for use of the Con- corde supersonic commercial airliner on routes to North America. Officials said Wednesday that despite pleas here by the Con- corde people a month ago, Can- ada has not budged from Its position that there will be no su- personic flying over this coun- try. Supersonic flying creates a sonic boom corridor on the ground under Hie plane and Ca- ladian officials fear damage to the environment and built-up ireas, not to mention scaring .he daylights out of the popula- tion in the sonic wave corridor. Officials said the transport de- >artment has no objection to the Honcorde flying over Canada slower than the speed of sound. But subsonic flight would wreck the whole purpose of the Anglo-French aircraft venture make Concorde ravel little if any faster than by ordinary jet. On a flight from London to Montreal, the distance over Canada is some miles. Frights from Europe and Asia to North America by the short northern routes cover vast stretches of Canada. HAVE TO HIT ARCTIC Moreover, any Concorde lights from Europe to Asia over North America would havo to cross the Canadian and officials here are just as concerned about the potential sonic danger to wildlife as to the populated areas farther south. The Concorde makers have discussed the possibility of sparsely Inhabited regions over which sonic-boom flyways could, be mapped. Australia has agreed tenta- tively to such a Canada will neve nothing to do with it. Air Canada has delivery posi- tions for four Concordes. Devel- oping the aircraft hat coat Brit- ain end France some billion with testing still In progress. But Air Canada has signed no contracts to buy any Concordes. The first operators of the Con- corde likely will be Air France, British Overseas Airways Corp., Pan-American and Japan Air Lines. But Pan-Am end JAL are likely lo take hard second looks at Concorde plans if Canad continues to deny its air apace to supersonic commertia travel, officials said. There is no indication that Ca nadian policy will change. When plans still were goln ahead for a U.S. superaoni transport some U.S. offlda said many supencric route would be over Canada. They gol a protest rocke from the transport department in Ottawi, that still is reverber- ating. RCMP prefer rural areas phone local detachments EDMONTON (CP) RCMP said today they prefer persons in rural Alberta to telephone their local detachments before resorting to a new system which enables nearly anyone li the province to reach a centra office with one call. Sgt. F. J. Earned, spokesman for Edmonton RCMP head quarters, was commenting on a service which went into effec Jan. 1. By dialing an operator full asking for Zenith 5000, anyone who doesn't live within the Edmonton, Calgary, Red Deer Peace River, Banff and Leth- bridge exchange areas can be put in touch with a central of [ice which will then reach the RCMP officer nearest the call he said, "we pre- fer people to try contactinj their own man before using the alternate Zenith number." The new system, set up after Alberta RCMP had studied si milar ones used by the Ontario WEARING CROSS RESULTS IN CONVICTION Pvt. James Clegharn, 22, left, of Hunlsville, Ala. leaves court at San Antonio Tex., with Rev. Arlhur Mouser after a court martial panel sentenced the nldier to four month's confinement for wearing a silver cross outside his uniform. He said his conviction was the "price of speaking for peace." THE LETHBRIDGE FAMILY Y ANNOUNCES THE FIRST SKI BUS OF THE SEASON TO WESTCASTLE SUNDAY, JAN. 9th Departing from the YMCA at a.m. COST S4.00 SIN01E Sll.OO FAMILY Deadline for reservations Frl., Jan. 7 5 p.m. Provincial Police and by RCMP in British Columbia and Manitoba, is for use in all situa lions, not just emergencies, 2- hours a day. CP unit coal train derailed KAMLCOPS, B.C. (CP) _ Ten cars and an unspecifle number of engines of a Cana dian Pacific Railways unit coa train were derailed 13 mile west of here Wednesday nigh- There were no injuries an the cause of the dereUmen was not immediately known. Railway spokesman said the 105-car train was enroute to the deep-sea port of Roberts Bank, B.C., with a load of coa from Sparwood, B.C., when the derailment occured at abou p.m. PST at the east end of a tunnel. Communications from the scene were hampered becaus CP Rail telephone lines along side the track were knocket out. Access to the scene wa restricted to rail or helicopter The derail m e n t about 1% miles north of the community of Cherry Creek located on the Trans-Canadi Highway on the south shore o Kamloops Lake. Railway officials, said pas senger and some freight trains were being detoured from Kamloops to Basque, soulh o Ashcroft, where the CPR and Canadian National Railways lines interchange. The line was expected to be blocked for at least 24 hours Heavy equipment was des patched to the scene to effec repairs. Town faces court case WINNIPEG (CP) Attor- nety-general A. H. Macklinj said Wednesday the town o Dauphin will be prosecuted for its 25-year-old practice of fir- ing female civic employees once they marry. Mr. Madding said In an in Lerview he has agreed to a re- quest from the Manitoba Hu man Rights Commission that a prosecution proceed against h e northwestern Manitoba .own, and the case will go to the courts Jan. 17 in Dauphin. He said the practice of firing the employees once they marry "from all appearances is n clear contravention of the human rights which does not permit discrimination by sex in hiring practices. Israelis plan Ottawa visit TEL AVIV (Reuter) A rade mission will visit Can- ada in May to study export pos sibih'ties and potential Cana- dian investment interest in Is- raeli development projects, it was announced here Wednes- day. Canadian Trade Minister lean-Luc Pepin on thi last day if a visit here, said the trade talance between Israel and Canada evened out In 1970 with 115 million worth of goodt ra- m-ted in each direction. "Woody" Farmer Will known for hii luccultm Steak has joined Coum (tlief We fill Indnd In acquiring HrvleM Why not drop In iMn and MI of Mi fanwin iliahi In Dining Open Men., Tun., a.m. p.m. Thun., Frl., Sat, am. p.m. PROFESSIONAL olDG. Acton tru Paramount Thtntrt 327-441) Hearings planned on secrecy stamp From AP-REUTER WASHINGTON (CP) A U.S. congressional committee will open hearings after Con- gress reconvenes Jan. 18 timed at-curbing overuse of trie se- crecy stamp on government documents. Without mentioning columnist Jack Anderson's disclosure of Nixon administration strategy papers on the India-Pakistan war, Chairman Edward Hebert of the House of Representatives armed services committee an- nounced Wednesday a major in- quiry by his group into proper classification and protection of national security secrets. Anderson reported that Ken- neth B. Keating, U.S. ambassa- dor to India, had, in a secret ca- blegram, challenged Nixon ad- ministration made to justify U.S. policy toward India and Pakistan. Other disclosures in the Wash- ington Post today eaid Keating cabled Washington as early as last April that Pakistan was on the verge of breaking up and that separatist came for East limited potential and massive problems, is probably emerging as an independent country." The Post said "the classified cable was the first attempt by the U.S. embassy in New Delhi to set out in comprehensive terms a policy for meeting the Impending holocaust In the sub- continent." MISUSED U.S. ARMS The newspaper, which had ac- cess to the documents available to Anderson, said Keating ad- vised the U.S. state department to encourage the Pakistan gov- ernment "to change its policy of military repression" as well as make a clear statement of its displeasure at the use of U.S. arms and material In East Pak- istan. Anderson contended Wednes- day the only security involved In the papers he released wtf the job security of official! re- sponsible for what he called tht blunder of the United States aid- Ing with Pakistan during the In- dian-Pakistani war. Anderson said the paptn showed the White House lied. The administration baa kept silent about Anderson's release of the material. But government agents are trying to determine wh' turned over the papers to Anderson. Cup of Milk fund donors Slim Wicker, Plnchlr Cr. I IN Paul and Grant Lawrence, Plncher Creek........ AM Anonymous, Cardston 5.M LeRoy and IrmB Snmmerfeldl, Cardston 5.00 Sunset School, Plneher Cr. 5.0Q Ralph Smulderi......... 5.00 Anonymous 5.00 Taber MennenITt Church Ladles AH............ l.oo Leclilr Family, Picture Bt. 7.00 Mr. and Mrs. W. Komm, Cirdilon 10.00 In tribute to Owen, Carol and Debbie from thi Snowbound, Cardslon Ifl.W Anonymous, CoAldale 20.00 Anonymous, Sparwood, M.OO TOTAL................I 1M.M TOTAL TO DATE...... SlMH.Tt Weather and road report SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET 4: IS H Lelhbridge.......39 Piacher Creek 39 Medicine Hat 37 Edmonton ........36 rande Prairie 37 Banff............ 29 Calgary 37 Victoria Penticton 28 >anbrook Wnce George 35 (amloops 25 Vancouver 43 taskatoon........2o Regina ...........25 Winnipeg 11 Toronto 18 Ottawa ...........14 Montreal 14 St. John's 23 Halifax 29 Charlottetown 21 "Yedericton 18 Chicago 14 New York 40 iliami.......... 82 Angelet...... 67 Las Vegas ........46 LPre 31 29 22 26 .02 24 .01 26 11 39 22 15 18 .08 6 .05 38 .01 25 11 .02 -7 -2 -10 -10 13 .22 -3 .30 -6 .32 -13 .06 12 15 .13 70 49 27 Honolulu 78 M Rome 54 39 Paris 41 32 London 43 37 Berlin 34 32 Amsterdam 39 38 Moscow 18 7 Stockholm ........34 28 Tokyo 50 43 FORECAST: Lcthbridge Calgary re- and tomorrow: Mostly canny with ehlmk winds near the mountains. Highs both dayi near 35. Lows near 10 above. Medicine Hat Today and tomorrow: Sunny with a few cloudy periods. Winds west 20. Highs today near 30. Over- night lows near zero. Hlfhl Friday near 25. Columbia Kootenav region- Today: Mostly cloudy with a [ew sunny periods. A few peri- ods of snow in the Columbia district. Friday: Mostly cloudy. A few snowflurries. Highs both days 25 to 35. Lows tonight 10 to 20. BEHLEN BUILDS UTILITY Advanced itruetural keep your machinery and grain out af mow. Heavy gauga wall panili, belted eemtruction, long life roofi make Behlen a multi-purpoie building. LET GENERAL KEEP YOU ON THE CO GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES HIGHWAY PH. 326-1141 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 2, Carway to Stand- f, heavy drifting. Standoff to anton is mostly bare with a c k e d snow through UK owns. Highway 9, west, Coleman to K B.C. order, long sections of packed snow. Highway 5 from Gardston to aterton, some heavy drifting. All highways In the Leth- bridge district are mostly bare with occasional drifted sections and packed snow through the wns and villages. Highway 1, Train Canada Highway, Calgary to Banff, mostly bare with a few slip- pery sections and some drift- ing mow. Banff-Golden, 1 Inch of new snow, plowed and land- ed. Golden to Revelstoke, inches of new snow, few slip- pery sections, plowed and land- ed. Banff-Radium and Banff- Jasper highways, plowed and sanded, some drifting snow. tires or chains are re- quired when travelling over the Rogers Pass and on all aid acceu roads. PORTS OP ENTRY (Opening and Closing Tlmnli Couttl hours; Carway 9 a.m. to p.m.; Del Bonita 8 .m. to 0 p.m.; oosevlllc, B.C. a.m. to 6 p.m.; Klngsgalc, B.C., 2< hours; orthlll Rykerts I a.m. lo midnight. Chief Mountain cloied. lldboTM, I a.m. to f p.m.