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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 - THI UTHBRIDGE HKAID - Monday, January 25, 1971 Dead cattle stockpile to be probed CALGARY (CP)-Discovery of a pile of dead cattle, estimated at 60 head, outside a Calgary meat processing plant, has sparked an investigation by the city health department. Dr. Leslie Allan, medical officer of health, toured the Canada Packers Ltd. yard Sunday and later promised to start an investigation today. The matter will also be raised at the city council meeting today by Alderman John Kushner, who toured the site with Dr. Allan. Arthur Evans, manager of Canada Packers, said Sunday that the stockpile of cattle was "nothing out of the ordinary." "They are cattle for our inedible rendering operation," he said. "We have an arrangement whereby some of the cat tie that die out in the country are processed for fertilizer. "It has been too cold the last little while to put them through the process because they have been frozen and it is not possible to remove the hide. "In warm weather, they would be handled immediately." Aid. Kushner said he felt the city health department "has been negligent." "I don't give a damn if they are frozen," he said. "I don't know what they died of but that snow around them is going to melt and drain off into our water supply. "Besides, there shouldn't be dead bodies around food processing." He said there had been numerous complaints about the "nauseating smell from the rendering plant." Quebec's future faces unprecedented threats QUEBEC (CP)-Former Pre-m i e r Jean-Jacques Bertrand told a Union Nationale meeting over the weekend that Quebec's future is faced with "unprecedented threats" and said the province is "ripe for a solid constitutional blow" under a new type of Fulton-Favreau formula. He was referring to the federal-provincial constitutional conference to be held in Ottawa Feb. 9. The search for a sue-JEAN BERTRAND cessful formula to amend the . . . ripe for constitutional blow constitution is expected to be Protestant rioters continue violence cooks in seven minutes (TeameTtes ^MACARONI BELFAST (AP) - Police and British troops drove Protestant rioters off the streets of Belfast early today after a second straight night of violence. Security forces threw up roadblocks to prevent reinforcements from joining more than 300 rioters in the Protestant Shankill Road district. Troops fired rubber bullets to hold back the crowd. The rioters attacked the security forces, stoned a police station, buses and cars, and smashed shop windows. But police said the violence was less than on Saturday night when eight policemen and 11 soldiers were wounded in street battles. It was the first Protestant rioting in Belfast in five months. It began when police prevented Protestant soccer fans returning from a game from marching on a Roman Catholic neighborhood. Police and army squads made about 20 arrests in the latest skirmishing. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dtntal Mechanic Metropolitan Blag. 328-4095 Roman Catholics have been rioting in Belfast for the last two weeks, stirred up by agitators from the outlawed Irish Republican Army trying to drive British troops out of Northern Ireland as the first step toward uniting the six northern counties with the Irish Republic to the south. A bomb early today blew in the front of the government social security office in Enniskil-len. No one was injured. Scott retains senate post WASHINGTON (AP) - Sena tor Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania retained the Senate Republican leadership today, defeating 24 to 30 a move to unseat him by Senator Howard H. Baker of Tennessee. Scott's margin over Baker, 45-year-old son-in-law of the late Senator Everett M. Dirksen (Rep. Ill), was almost identical to the 24-to-19 victory the 70-year-old Pennsylvania senator scored over the Tennessee senator in first winning the leader ship in 1969. high on the agenda at the conference. Mr. Bertrand made the remarks in an opening address to closed-door sessions of the party's national council. Notes were delivered to reporters after the meeting. The meeting was called to consider the date of a leadership convention, set for sometime in June. Recalling that Daniel Johnson's Union Nationale Opposition had thwarted an attempt by the 1965 Liberal government to sign an amendment formula with the federal government, Mr. Bertrand cautioned party members to remain on the alert. The amendment formula to which he referred was drafted between 1960-64 by Davie Ful ton, former Conservative justice minister, and one of his Liberal successors, Guy Favreau. It provided that key sections of the constitution could be amended only with the approval of Parliament and all 10 provinces. Other sections could be changed with the approval of provinces containing a majority of the Canadian population. In addition, the federal and provin cial governments could delegate fields of jurisdiction to each other by agreement. Mr. Bertrand suggested there was a link between federal and provincial Liberals-a claim denied by both Liberal parties and said these links had been obvious last fall. Referring to the kidnap crisis in October, he said Quebec was staggered to its foundations. PARTY SOUGHT REFUGE "We saw a Liberal team, short of political know-how, so pitifully prostrated in the first days of the crisis that it had to seek refuge behind the federal government," the UN leader said. "At the time, it was the opposition's duty to back up what was left of the state's authority, but in the long run it is evident that the problems uncovered by the crisis are far from being solved." Referring to the Parti Quebe-cois, Mr. Bertrand said: "We are not going to place our collective future in the hands of inexperienced persons as radical as they are, who don't know what they want." Mr. Bertrand announced he would step down from the party leadership shortly after his party suffered a devastating defeat at the hands of the Liberals in last April's provincial general election. The leadership convention in June will be attended by some 1,300 voting delegates. Mr. Bertrand, 54, was chosen leader following the Sept., 1968, death of then-premier Daniel Johnson and was premier until last April's defeat. Four die in snow How To Become A Better Reader In Only 8 Weeks 16 Reasons For Taking The Reading Dynamics Course WHO TAKES THE EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS COURSE? -50 of Preiident Nixon'* personal oldi recently completed our course In the White House. -Members of our Alberta Legislature. -Professional people - business people - students - housewives - all realize that to keep up and get ahead they must modernize their reading techniques. Man's knowledge doubles every 10 years - yet most people read today as they did 100 years ago! WHAT DOES THE COURSE INVOLVE? 1. Reading Dynamics guarantees to refund your entire tuition fee if you do not at least triple your effective reading speed by the end of our 8-week programme. 2. Your lessons are held once a week for 8 weeks, each lesson lasts approximately 7\'i hours. 3. Alternative classes are available should you be unable to attend your regular class. 4. Practice drill sessions enable you to hone these revolutionary new techniques to a satisfying personal skill. 5. Personal counselling is ov. ailable should you or your Instructor request it. 6. Lifetime privileges enable you to retake any or all of the course as many times as y o u wish at no extra charqe. The reading Dynamics Course is constantly refined and Improved in the light of the latest research in the reading field. Attend a free presentation Tuesday, Jan. 26th Wednesday Jan. 27th at 8:00 p.m. in the PARK PLAZA MOTOR HOTEL 7. We have over 150 Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics institutes throughout the world - and all privileges apply internationally. 8. There are no extra charges -your original fee Is all you ever pay. STUDENTS AND TEACHERS RECEIVE A DISCOUNT. WHAT DO OTHERS SAY ABOUT THE EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS COURSE? "Congratulations on a job well donel Your course has enabled me to clean up a terrific backlog of business reading, keep up with current reading requirements - and even manage to sandwich in some pleasure reading." "I've not only rediscovered the enjoyment of pleasure reading - I can now, at long last, keep up with all the technical material that comes across my desk. Your course has Increased my reading rato more than tenfold!" N.B. Name and address supplied upon request. WHAT DOES THE COURSE COVER? 9. You will learn how to road at speeds several times your present reading spted-with equal or better comprehension. ("National average 4.7 increase in effective reading speed.) 10. You will remember more of what you read using the retention, recall and review techniques taught In the Evelyn Wood course. 11. Studying will be easier once you've learned how to study efficiently. 12. The effective listening techniques you acquire will enable you to gain more from lectures, meetings, seminars, etc. HOW WILL THE READING DYNAMICS COURSE HELP ME? 13. Fast reading eliminates boredom and distractions. Concentration and comprehension are improved. 14. You will enjoy your reading more when reading itself Is made easier, 15. Gain precious time - If you now read one hour per day you will be able to cover the same amount of material In only 20 minutes or less. 16. With the time saved you will be able to read more widely in areas for which you now do not have the time - great literature - supplementary material ta courses - interest areas - or simply spend more time on the golf course or ski slope. 'Correlation of reading speed and comprehension. ("Some of our best friends were slow readers.") f iKOwiiDoi imousH mum) Division of Personal Development Dynamics limited 2nd Floor, 708 . 8th Ave. S.W., CALGARY Phone 265-3800 avalanche WENATCBEE, Wash. (AP) -Four persons died and six were injured when an avalanche crushed one ski cabin and hit another on Stevens Pass atop the Cascade Range in western Washington. All but one of the victims were in a cabin that was flattened by the slide Sunday, au-thorities said. The other, Peggy Dean, 12, Seattle, died in another cabin when snow filled her bedroom. Four of the injured, all in one family, were trapped together. They were Mr. and Mrs. Billy G. Lewis, Lynnwood, and their children, Richard, 6, and Mark, 8. Their third child, Kenny, 9, was among the four killed. The other two dead, in the same smashed structure, were Mr. and Mrs. Barton Edgers of Seattle. HITCHHIKING AT 80 - Walking doesn't bother Mrs. Beatrice Brooke much but trying to make it through snow and slush without the help of a bus, is another matter. Determined to get to the Bau-Xi Art Gallery, she thumb* it along with hundreds of other Vancouverites who have been without bus transportation since 1,800 workers of British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority walked off the job Jan. 4, in Vancouver and Victoria. "It's a bit of an Inconvenience, but it's worth it if the bus drivers win something. Tory job policy legislation okayed CALGARY (CP) - The Progressive Conservative opposition will introduce legislation requiring companies to give employees "reasonable notice of any close-down or job elimination program," Party Leader Peter Lougheed said Sunday. Mr. Lougheed said that in a computerized survey of 400 of the 1,764 delegates attending the party's annual convention, 89.94 per cent voted in favor of the policy. This vote "pleasantly surprised" him. He said the Conservatives, who hold 10 of the 65 seats in the legislature, will bring in legislation similar to that in Ontario. It requires firms to give employees and the government specific notice of impending layoffs. COMPUTERIZED BALLOT There were other questions on the computerized ballot card distributed at the convention that ended Saturday. Mr. Lougheed said he found the results of 10 questions sig- Bourassa decided on WMA use MONTREAL (CP) - Quebec Premier Robert Bourassa says it was his decision, not Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau's, to use the army and the War Measures Act in last fall's terrorist crisis. "I could not take risks with the security of the population," he said in a televised interview on the CTV network's W5, broadcast Sunday. Mr. Bourassa said negotia< tlons had been under way for three days when he asked Prime Minister Trudeau to make available the special as sistance in case it was needed. "I was afraid there could be a deterioration of the situation." Mr. Bourassa said he did not take seriously "those parallel governments that we heard about," a reference to reports that a number of Quebecers were discusing a provisional government. nificant although he doubted whether the opposition would attempt to get legislation passed on them at the next session which starts Feb. 11. The punch card had spaces for no opinion, agree strongly, agree, disagree strongly and disagree. On most questions, about 10 per cent of those who voted had no opinion. Results mentioned by Mr. Lougheed were: -Provincial parks - 74.17 per cent found the present system inadequate, 15.26 per cent think them adequate. -Employees nave a right to reasonable notice of loss of employment - 89.94 per cent in favor, 8.99 per cent against -Urban growth should be limited - 60.33 per cent in favor, 30.44 per cent against; -Alberta should establish its own police force in place of the RCMP - 18.05 per cent in favor, 74.56 per cent against. -Tenants should have the right to vote on money by laws - 55.56 per cent in favor, 40 per cent against. -A provincial day care sys tern - 57.76 per cent in favor, 30.47 per cent against. -School should begin at age five - 55.1 per cent in favor, 39.89 per cent against; -Export of Canadian water -20.88 per cent in favor, 71.98 per cent against; -Establishment of large foreign - owned farms should be discouraged - 77.74 per cent in favor, 14,05 per cent against; -Profit - making commercial enterprises should not operate welfare institutions 62.78 per cent in favor, 27.22 against. Mr. Lougheed said more tha- 60 per cent of those voting - whom he said were chosen "about equally" from urban and rural constituencies- wanted the word "Progressive" emphasized more by the party. Transplant corneas BANGKOK (AP) - The cor. neas of an executed convict have been successfully trans planted to two patients, one a soldier who was blinded by bomb fragments in Vietnam.! doctors (reported here. The convict was shot by a firing squad last Thursday for murder and robbery. He willed his eyes to the Thai Red Cross society's eye bank. O/: ABOVE 19.AO ZERO AT A^,VWNOON SUNRISE TUESDAY 8:12 SUNSET 5:16 Order incpiest into death of CP Rail carman CRANBROOK (SpecUUCP Rail carman Edward Chan-ski, 39, of 323 Kootenay St, died Saturday night two hours after being crushed between a rail payloader and an isolated flatcar at Fassifeme, three miles west of Cranbrook. With Gary Lacey and E Coschizza of Nelson, he was rearranging beams on the car when injured. He is survived by his wife Evelyn and three children. Coroner Dr. H. L. Wylie has called' an inquest. GENE R AL p FARM SUPPLIES!! PR.ESl.NT-. Tur I Weather and road report H L Pre Lethbridge ... . . 14 3 .26 Pincher Creek .. . . 18 3 .51 Waterton ...... . 28 -1 , , Medicine Hat ... . 13 3 .45 Grande Prairie . . -8 -26 .08 Edmonton..... . 0 -25 6 .12 Calgary....... . 9 1 .13 28 .03 Penticton...... . 42 29 Prince George . . . 25 -2 Cranbrook ... . . . 25 11 Kamloops...... . 30 18 .01 Vancouver ... . . . 44 35 .06 Saskatoon..... . . -14 -32 Regina....... . . -5 8 Winnipeg...... . -8 -23 22 14 Montreal...... . . 29 18 St. John's..... . 25 18 .03 Halifax....... .. 31 14 Charlottetown .. . . 25 6 Fredericton ... . 32 0 New York..... . . 38 32 .27 Miami.......... 74 69 .. Los Angeles..... 55 51 .. Las Vegas....... 59 33 .. Rome.......... 37 42 .. Paris........... 45 50 .. London......... 46 52 .. Berlin.......... 33 44 .. Amsterdam ...... 41 46 .. Madrid.......... 39 54 .. Tokyo.......... 36 52 FORECAST | Lethbridge-Today: Intermittent snow this afternoon. Tuesday: Variable chinook cloudiness. Winds W25 and gusty. Lows 5-10 above. Highs 35-10 above. Medicine Hat, Calgary - i Today: Light snow. Tuesday: Variable cloudiness. Winds W20 and gusty. Lows near five above. Highs 30-35 above. Columbia - Kootenay - Today: Cloudy with a few showers. Tuesday: Cloudy with occasional snow. Winds S20 at times. Highs today and Tuesday 30-25 above. Lows tonight 15-25 above. We will accept Barley at $1.00 per buthtl en present stocks enlyl TIUdwvA LIFT-HARROWS FOR PLOWS, DISKS and FIELD CULTIVATORS Sm how you can practice minimum tillage and prepare the |very best seedbeds with new Midwest Lift-Harrows for /our plows, disks and field cultivators. Stop in today! GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT 9:00 A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All main highways in (he Lethbridge district are plowed and plowing is in progress on the shoulders. The wheel tracks in most areas are starting to bare. Highway 3 - west - has been plowed but is completely snow covered. Highway 1 - Trans Canada Highway - Calgary to Banff is In good winter driving condition. Banff-Golden is plowed and sanded, few slippery sec- tions. Golden to RevelstokQ had 10 inches of new snow, plowed and sanded. The BanffiRadium and Banff-Jasper highways had some new snow overnight, several slippery sections. Creston-Salmo highway had 12 inches of new snow, plowed and sanded. Motorists are remined that good snow tires or chains are required when travelling in any mountain area. Tills includes ski-resort access roads. PORTS OV ENTRY (Opening and Closing Times): Coutts 24 hours: Carway 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. MST. Del Bonita 9 a.m. to 0 p.m.; Rooseville, B.C. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Kingsgatc, B,"., 21 hours; Porthill-Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain ciosed. WUdhorse, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. . 63 ;