Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 23

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 26

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 14, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, July 14, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HRAID 21 67 SERVICES AND BlrtL, jbiall CarL Of JkanL DEATHS SAVERS Passed away in tho cily, on Wednesday, July 12, 1972, following a brief illness, Mr. John Richerd (Jack) Saycrs at the age of 00 years, of 1803 4lh Avenue North, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Sayers. The funeral service will Ire held on Saturday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th Street North, with Rav. David Rogers officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th Slreet North, phone 328-23S1. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C3109 Dorothy Mildred, passed away in the city on Wednesday, July 12th, 1972, at the age of 44 years, beloved wife of Roy Nelson of Wren-tham. She was bom near Taber, Alberta, May 13th, 1928, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Lassiter. Her early years where spent at Chin, going to school there until she was 12 years of age and then she went to the Rcadymade school until going to the Southern Alberta Technical School at Calgary. She was a member of the Lethbridge Sketch Club for a number of years, and was also a helper with tho cubs for some time. She leaves to mourn her passing besides her loving husband and parents, five sons, Daniel of Calgary, Edward, Rodney, William and Gerald of Wrentham; one grandchild; her husband's father and step-mother; six sisters, Mrs. Abe (Pat) Reimer and Airs. Jake (Nina) Reimer of Bassano, Mrs. Karl (Tobi) Hentze, Mrs. Iran (Carol) Beagle and Mrs. Jack (Lynne) Lysbirka all of CaJgary and Mrs. Glenn (Judy) Schelske of Cluny; three brothers, Leonard L. of Prince George, Stanley of Bassano and Byron of Brooks along with numerous aunts and uncles and cousins of Taber, Lethbridge and Calgary. Funeral services will be held in the St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church on Saturday, July 15th at 2 p.m.. with Rev. Keith Churcliill officiating. Interment will follow in the Archmount Memorial Gardens. Friends may pay their respects from B to 9 p.m. Friday evening at the Christensen Chapel. Donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, 409 Canada Trust Building, Lethbridge. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. n. n, jruneralt, 8 0 'Wl ftlemoriaml s CARDS OF THANKS We would like to extend our thanks to all the wonderful people who attended our dance and supper, and to all, who in any other way, added to our happiness on the occasion of our Silver Wedding Anniversary. Lowell and Ada Osing. 5482' 15 PASIAUD We wish to express sincere gratitude to all our relatives and friends for their help and sympathy, for the cards, mass cards and donations made to the Dr. Aiello Memorial Fund, during the recent bereavement of our dear wife and mother, Freda. Our sincere thanks to the Blairmore CWL and all the kind ladies who helped and sent cakes, sandwiches, etc.; lo the Catholic Women's League of Spar-wood, B.C.; to the Father Anthony Council of the Knights of Columbus of Sparwood, B.C.; to Reverend Father J. Hagel, Michael Storey, Deacon, for the beautiful service. Also specia! thanks to all our wonderful friends and neighbors who gave so much of their time anc help during the recent loss ol our loved one. No word can express our appreciation. Albert Pasiaud Bemice Borsato 5433 DRYWALLING, TAPING, SPRAYING ceilings, repair work. Phone 3IB-7363. AND CASEY'S DRYWALL. Phono 317.7049 or llt-lin. 460H7 TILE AND CEW.ENT WORK. Double J. Conslruclion, 32B-3B70 cr 315-46'JO. CHAIN SAWS MOTOR MOWER PARTS AND SERVICE PHONE 327-2649 WELLS DRILLED. CONTACT Allan Bros., 653-3167, Cardston. 70 AND TOP SOIL FOR SALE. PHONE 32B-3207. 3Z7-97SB or 317 ml, FRANK'S ROTQTILUNG PROMPT service. Phone 33B-73BP. WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANGING. PHONE JONES ROOFING, 3JE-57JS. WILL CLEAN BASEMENTS AND yords. Free esllmale. Phono 327-243B. CONCRETE McLEAN'S TREE SURGERY FREE Pruning, trimming and (ell-Ing, Coll 32B-2094. 7030-1 WORKMANSHIP. PHONE 328-7905. BUILDING. CEMENT work and sluccolng. Anderson and Sorenson Constrlicllon, 1020 7th Ave. 5. Pdone 327-6662. YARD WORK WEEDS MOWED, rolotllllng. Phono 345-3417 or evenings. LACOMBE NURSERIES COAL-dole. Phone 345-4633. Closed PAINTING AND DECOR. Bling Wa 1 paper, vinyl and Spray-Ing. Frea estimates, phone 328-21 si. shrubs. All plants guaranteed. Free delivery ID Lelhbrldge. STEINER CEMENT WORK, old basements dug, water proofing, insured, tree Phoni 327-S2i6, ROTOTILL1NG LAWN AND GAR-den rare. Hedge (rimming. Frea estimates. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call Chris anyllmo, 327-6043. REPAIRS, ROOFING, SIDING, garage, kllchens, cablnels, bath, rooms, ceramic Ilia. Town or coun-Iry. Phone 32B-2071. LACOMBE NURSERIES COAL-clale. Phone 3.15-J633. Open Monday and Friday evenings until p.m. Closed Wednesdays end Sundays. Available now Evergreen trees REPAIRS CARPENTRY, root ng specializing In chimneys, brick, cement blocks, cement finishing, delivery to Lelhbridge. RENT ROTOTILLER5, SIDEWALKS, chain saws, hedge trimmers, palnF sprayers, ladders, tenls, etc. al Wards Rentals. 32B-B775. 1712 2nd Ave. S. Open 7 Pm.-7 p.m., except Sundays and holidays. finishing and form work. Free estimates. Guaranteed workmanship. Mo lob too small. Phnne 328-09B7 or 3-193. 1374 AND J EQUIPMENT RENTALS Gravel leveling. Compaction equip, men Concrete equipment. Corral cleaning. Phone 3JB-4'65. KIO 2nd Ave. S. 71 POULTRY AND FRESH FRYERS. PAN READY ON doien lots. 42 cents per lb- Free delivery. Also cuslom killing. H. Dyck, Coaldale. Phone 345-322J. BATHROOMS, KIT-chcns, recreation rooms. INSTALLATION of storm windows, slorm doors, door locks, fibreglas awnings. FREE ESTIMATES ADVANCE LUMBER CO. LTD. Cor. !nd Ave. 13lh 51. S. Lethbridge Phone 32B-3301 72 PETS AND REGISTERED W E 1 M A RA NERS, nine weeks; field stock. Bob Beggs, Calgary. Phone 2BB-6B13. PUREBRED SILVER POODLES, seven weeks old, male. Phone 32B-4M3. caught in crossfire YELLOW KNIFE, N.W.T. CP) Teachers are caught in a crossfire between right-and left-wing elements of society, says the secretary-general of the Canadian Teachers Federation. Norman Goble, speaking at the federation's annual meeting, told 150 delegates that teachers will have to develop a national "professional consensus" to defend their principles of education. Schools are attacked on the grounds they are designed to train children to the needs of a specific economic and social system which is itself under attack, aod from other quarters there are charges schools do not provide such training with sufficient conviction or efficiency. "Reformers wish lo substitute new political orientations, while conservatives seek to eliminate the non training elements and impose a strictier accountability for what is Mr. Goble said. "Teachers, on the other hand, tend to believe that there are educational imperatives related to the human growth process, serving no specific political or economic ends, but aimed at developing the capacity for rational and autonomous decision-making and the will to use that capacity." He also warned teachers that government and administration decisions affecting education were based on short term expediency in public financing and that "these decisions threaten to undo the work of yssrs of painfully slow development." LOVABLE WHITE FEMALE TOY puppy. Phone 32B-29W. THREE BLUE-POINT SIAMESE KIT-lens lor sale. S10 each. Prime BOARDING KENNELS All size dogs and cats. Excellent care G A Addy, phone 223-8363, Taber. NUMBERS 11, 17, IB, 26, 27, 28, 32, 33, 35, 36 37, 66, 76, 91, 117, TWO GERMAN SHEPHiTKD PUPS, six months and Ihree Siamese kittens. Phone 327-9511. six weeks, litter trained. Phone CALL Sealed lenders will be received by the undersigned unlil Wednesday, July 26, 1972, at p.m. for the ccn-strudicn of: ST. MARY'S SCHOOL ADDITION TABER, ALBERTA General Contractors may oblain plans an dspcclf leal Ions from N. REGISTERED COLLIE FEMALE, six years old collie- pup, sue months old Phone 6IA-3H1, C-lenwood SELLING THREE BANDED HOM-Ing pigeons. Phone Mark, 328-657d. 73 BUSINESS Lelhbridge, Alberla. Plans may be obtained upon a deposit of sso.oo This sum will be refunded provided thai all documenls are returned in good condition nol later than twelve days afler closing dale of tender. Sub-contractors may view plans a Ihe Construction Association Olfice In Lethbridge. Mr- Garlh Smith, Secretary-Treasurer, Taber R.C.S S. Dist. No. Si, Taber, Alberta. MOSSEY 9th AVE. HARDWARE BUSl-ness tor sale. Phone m7i4B, aflor 6 p.m. EXPERIENCED AND FULLY qualified couple wish lo MANAGE OR LEASE motsl. Please send number of units to Box 37, Herald. FOR SALE OR RENT Beauty salon in Coulls, equipped for Iwo. Well established clientele. Phone 344-3914, days or 344-3730, after 6 p.m. Y TO TENDER TOWN OF OKOTOKS Sealed Tenders marked "Tenders for Ihe Town o Okoloks, Slreet improve will be received unlll p.m. M.D.S.T., Tuesday, July 25th 1972 al Ihe office of the Secretary Treosurer In Okoloks. The will include Iha follow Ing approximate quantities: Part A lln. ft. of curb and gutter and tin, U- of sidewalks. Par B Bq. ydi. of Hot Mix FOR SALE CONFECTIONERY business, complete wllh all fixlures and equipmenl. Lease cf premises a reasonable renlal. Phona 327-OB44 cr Localed on 13lh Street Norlh In Lethbridge, Alberta- PROFITABLE WESTERN RETAIL business located on Ihe main street In Kamloops for 17 years. Under Owners retiring. Contact E. Richards, 4U Victoria St., Kamloops B.C. property in lown of Claresholm. Nine roams lor your own and Iwo self contained suites lo renl out. This house pay for itself In six years. May The Owner reserves the right to award each part of the Tender sep-aralely. Bona-fide contractors may for Chris Zurschmiede, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Anna Zurschmiede who died In the city Sunday, July 9, 1972, after a long illness at the age of 78 years, was held at 3 p.m. Thursday in Martin Bros. Traditional Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Pallbearers were Kenneth, Oscar, George, Romi, Lloyd and Ray Mueller. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the ment. Phone 235-3468, after 6 the Consulting Engineers, on PRIVATE SALE EXCELLENT REV-enue property In town of Claresholm Nine rooms for your own and two self conlalned sulles to rent out. This house pays (or Itself In six years Way carry a reliable man aPer fair down payment. Phono 235-3448, afler 6 p.m. deposit will be refunded only 11 Ihe plans and s pe ci 11 ca lions are re turned. In good order prior lo Ihe closing of lenders, or If a bona-flde lender Is received. Tenders must be accompanied by a written consenl ot surety and a cer 1 if led cheque or bid bond I n Ihe amount of ten percent of the tender. The Owner Ihc rlotir to wa ve Informalities In, or reject any or all Tenders, or to accept tho Ten der deemed most favorable in Ihe Interest of the Owner. D. G. MATHIEU Consulting Engineering Ltd. 7335 Flint Road, S.E, Calgary, Albcrla Mr- J. S. Vang Secretary-Treasuurer Town of Okotoks Okoloks, Alberla 20% TO 40% RETURN ON INVESTMENT New Opportunity In conslruclion Funeral service for Donald Bernard Samuel Selk, beloved husband of Mrs. Norma Selk of Milk River who died at Raymond Sunday, July 9, 1972, at the age of 56 years, was held st 2 p.m. Wednesday, July 12. 1972, in the Stirling Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints with President George Snow officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Aime Croteau, William Horgus, Eugene Cody, John Reese. Robert Anderson, David Russell, William Erick-son and Howard Chrislenscn. Active pallbearers were Don Ncilson, Ronald McKenzie, Kenneth, David, Timothy and Dnr-rcll Chrislensen. Interment was in Uic Stirling Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Lid., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the statute no shock to councillors BRAMALEA, Ont. (CP) Chinguacousy Township councillors got their first look at their controversial nude statue and no one seemed scandalized. The 10-foot cedar statue of a West Coast Kwnkiull Indian was unwrapped in a barn beside Highway 7 for Ihc councillors to got a peek. "I don't see anylliing indecent in was Councillor George Gardhousc's verdict on the sculpture, which has caused protests from a church in Ihis town just northwest of Toronto. After Uie councillors had their look nt what had been described ns an "heroically proportioned the statue was carefully wrapped up and locked away again. It will remain in Ihe bam across the highway from the headquarters of tho Chinguacousy police, unlil aflcr Ihe council has debated objections lo the statue July 17. It may yet end up on Iho sllc for which it was originally Ihc entrance of QIC township's now municipal headquarters. Lelhbridge area. Successful applicant will shew financial strength In excess ol A unique and patented method of OF ALBtRIA DEPARTMENT lunily lo capitalize on today's burgeoning building Industry. Write Box 28, Herald HIGHWAYS TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will be received by Ihe undersigned up lo 11 o'clocl A M. on Tuesday, July 55. 1972, SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LTD. (Established 1927) PHONE 328-3331 "List wi'li Ihe Leader" KNOWN RFSTAUFMNT, 30 MILES EAST Of LlfTHIlRIDGE. CAN SEBVG 75 PlOPIf. TWO DINING ROOMS HAVE CAPACITY FOR 60 AND 60 PITOP1.I': RESPECTIVELY LIQUOR LICFNSf APPROVED. A .10-UNIT MOTTL WOULD BE AN IDEAL ADDITION. EXCELLENT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. GROSS SALES 'APPROXIMATELY jioo.oon. FOR FURTHER DETAILS CALL HENRY MORGAN AT 35B-03BJ. M.L.S. Highway 30, Jet- Hwy. 51 lo N. o Sylvan Lake Mila 0-00 lo Mile 7.00 and Mile 7.G2 1o Mile 6.02 Asphaltlc Concrete Base-Pavement Highway 2, Curve Improvement, 5. o Red Deer Mile 81.23 to Mile BUS Asphalllc Concreto Pavement Proect P.R. Jet. Hwy. 20 to jarvls Bay Park Mle 0.00 lo Mile 074 anrl InlersecNonnl TrealmenV Jet. Hwy. 2 and P R. 124 Pro CCt Jet. Hwy. 2 to Black fads Mile 0.00 to Mile 0.7. Grading, Asphallic Concrrle Base-Pavement, and Olhcr Work Approximate QuanlilieE: Cubic Yards ol Excavation Tons ot Grnvel Ton Miles Haul Contract and Speclflcallons may be obtained al Ihe office of the Chic Construction Engineer, Mlnhwayi Build Inn, Edmonton, Alto., Iho office of the Dlstrlcl Engineer, 1707 Slxlh Slree N.W., Cnlqnry, Alberta, and Ihc office of Ihn District Engineer, Admlnlslra lion Building, Let h bridge, Albcrla And wilt ho nvn table only to Individual rcnistcred nnd operating In Ihc Prov Inco of Alberla, or to partnerships o corporations registered and opcrntlnf In nnd who have establlsed a flxet place of business In Iho Province o Alberln. A deposit of EXAMPLE SINGAPORE (AP) -An official circular has been issued prohibiting government medical workers from setting n bnd heallh example by smoking in 74 LOANS INVESTMENTS TO Notice Is hereby Riven that the Schwarlz Agencies (1972) Ltd. College Mnll, Phone 33I-33J1 Rrslilcnllnl, commercial propoMlM find rnnchrs. clly or Town LOWCGI Intcresl rnlcs available Firs! and second morlnnocs. Treasurer, will bo required fo cflch copy of Ilie Conlrnct and Speclfl cAllons taken. Each bid must ho ac companlcd by n marked cheque or bond oqunl to 10% of Tender Tenders will be opened In public. Ths lowai or Tenrlrr not necessarily ncccplcd V. E. McCunn, Deputy Minister of Highways find Transport located on of Section 5, Township 11, Rnngo 21, W-IM (Albert J. ONE (1) Whllo wcnncr pig Approximately 35 pounds (Slnnod) R. E. Grant, AsM. Secretary surer Counly of Ulhhrldrja No. U 2U Kith Slrrct Soutli, LoihbrldQc, block Gov't. system stumbling___ to improving lot of the poor 3RONTO (CP) A report lion among many who were in- prove substantially the welfare sensus- on Cai TORONTO (CP) A report prepared for an international meeting on social welfare says Canada's federal government system is a major stumbling block to improving the lot of Ihe country's estimated five million poor. It also says Canadian politi- cians arc so preoccupied with promoting what they call Ihe "average" quality of life, they forget one out of five Canadians lives in poverty. The report was prepared by a 30-member Canadian committee of the International Conference on Social Welfare, a group ep- resented by 55 countries that op- erates as a world forum of health, welfare and education spokesmen, it meets Aug. 13-19 in the Hague, Netherlands. Reubon Baetz of Ottawa, ex- ecutive director of the Canadian Council on Social Development and member of the commit- tee, says the report isn't as much an attack on federalism as it is a "recognition of the extreme limits of the federal system in developing social poli- cies." He said the report reflects "a hopeless feeling by welfare leaders that you can try to fight the problems caused by a fed- eral system but you're not going to get very far." MAKE 5 CONCLUSIONS Major conclusions of the re- port: programs are al- most impossible to co-ordinate in a political structure that not only splits money, authority and responsibility among three lev- els of government, but promotes hostility among local politicians who feel they have no say in federal programs. represent a n upper middle-income bracket with no idea of what it's like o be poor. federal government created high unemployment through restrictive economic policies but left the burden of welfare cosls to provinces who retaliated by imposing get-tough measures on Uie unemployed. social planners react to "casualties" and social problems "after the fact" in- stead of trying to prevent prob- lems. have little sym- pathy for the unemployed on welfare, even when the need for welfare is beyond their control. Mr. Baelz says the Canada Assistance Plan, a federal cost- sharing scheme Introduced in 1966 in which the federal gov> eminent pays 50 per cent of provincial welfare costs, "illus- trates the weakness and the lack of impact of federal legis- lation.' He said the responsibility ot introducing arjh operating pro- grams and half the cost still is left up to the province. "And if the provinces are not prepared to do this, there's not much can be done. Some of the Atlantic provinces haven't done much but for very understanda- ble reasons. They just don't have the money. 'British Columbia, for an af- fluent province, has a real disappointment." The report continues: "There is a growing realiza- Roundivorm kills child OTTAWA (CP) An IB- month old Ottawa child re- cently became the first person in Canada to die from round- worm, says Dr. Harry Row- sell, a veterinary surgeon and pathologist with the Univer- sity of Ottawa. He said the child picked up Ihe infection from playing in a a park where dogs defecate. Ottawa hospital officials have had several cases of roundworm that could be traced back to dogs and ringworm caused by infection from cats, but this was first death recorded in Canada. He explained that puppies which are not "wormed" by a vetainarion carry round- worm in their intestines. When an infected dog defe- cates on the grass it deposits roundworm eggs. "The cliild gets some of the dirt on lu's hands, puts his fin- gers in his mouth and the roundworm eggs enter his body and penetrate his Intes tines. "The eggs liatcli and bur- row through the intestine walls ns larvae into the blood stream, muscles and organs. In (his one terminal case, Iho larvae got into tho child's brain. It was a henvy Infcc- ion, so severe as to bring dcalli." Dr. Rowscll added that he nnd his colleagues believe many cases of "flu" among adulls arc really coses of roundworm Infection. lion among many who were in- volved in designing welfare pol- cy in Canada in Ihc 1960s that he division of powers between the federal and 10 provincial governments constitules in itself a major barrier to co-ordinated public policies designed to im- prove subslanlially the welfare of the poor. "The federal system Is a re- flection of significant regional ethnic and other differences wilhui the country, these differ- ences in turn make exlremely difficull Ihe achievemenl of con- sensus- on Canada-wide social policies, services and "One result is that Ihe gov- ernment sector tends to be dis- credited from the perspective of most of the poor in Canada who publicly voice discontent and propose their own solution." COOKING UP A STORM -Steve (PC-Edmonlon Centre) went through the motions of a hard-working chef at the Con servalive parly annual barbecus in Ottawa-. Wiping his face and quenching a thirst were oil part of Ihe job as Mr. Paproski end other chefs cooked over a 100 sleaks for members and guests. Protectionism hurls trade; nationalism is blamed By KEVIN DOYLE LONDON (CP) The ex- panding power of nationalism in Canada, the United States and Britain has raised a serious threat to the Western world's prosperity, says a report by ex- perts from the three countries. The document, prepared by the British-North American Committee and released today, calls for immediate, decisive action by the governments in- volved to break what it calls a strengthening trend to greater protectionism in trade and other matters. The committee was set up in 1969 and is made up leaders of business, labor, agriculture and the professions in the three countries. It aims at exploring areas cf common concern and recommending possible joint ap- proaches to problems. The greatest obsbcle lo more international co-oporotion, the report says, is the reluctance of the industrialized countries to move away from the use of tar- iffs to prolecl domestic indus- tries from import competition. GREAT DEAL TO BE DONE Some progress has been made within the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) but a great deal remained to be done. At the beginning of 1972, Canada still had an average tar- iff level of 10 to 12 per cent, higher than Japan with 10.9, the United Kingdom, 10.2, the Com- mon Market, 8.4, and the U.S., 8.3. There were Increasing signs of tension between the U.S. and the six countries of the Euro- pean community and it was es- sential that these be quickly dealt with, preferably before the Common Market was enlarged to 10 members with the antici- pated entry of Britain and three other countries next year. The rcpnrt, which was ap- proved by Ihc majority of com- mittee members meeting; at Glcneaglcs, Scotland, in mid- June, calls on Canada, tho U.S. nnd Brilain specifically to inill- nle n new effort nt reducing lar- iff and non-tariff barriers lo trade. Two additional nrcns should Ire dealt with: agricultural poli- cies and controls on cnpilnl movements. Tho report critl- cizes policies of agricultural price support lo maintain farm- ers' incomes. This generally penalized efficient farmers in other countries al the expense of the domestic consumer. Capital movements hould be left as free of government con trol as possible, particularly capital transfers to underdevel- oped countries. NEED TO EASE PRESSURE The report, however, does not deal with the means which gov- ernments might use lo case ra- tionalistic pressures at home in order to allow themselves the political freedom lo carry out these recommendations. Another obstacle to freer trade was the European com- munity's policy of making pref- erential wilh n number of non-members which violated the mosl-favoi-cd-nalion principle on wliich GATT Is bassd. The report says Japan must be fully assimilated in the world trade and monetary system as soon as possible so it can play "a responsible part commensur- ate with its economic import- ance." More frequent, and preferably smaller exchange rate adjust- ments among the major ciuTen- cies also are called for. Over the long term, exchange rates which fluciualc freely, or witliin wklc among an Euro- pean currency, the. U.S. dollar and the Japanese yen would be needed. Special Drawing Rights a form ci ns.LcL should be en- larged lo meet inereasing liq- uicl'ty needs, the report con- Confessional only means of absolution for RCs OTTAWA (CP) Private confession to a priest remains the only ordinary way for Catholics to gain absolution from mortal sin, the Canadian Catholic Conference said today. The conference, association of the bishops and archbish- ops of Canada, the statement in releasing confes- sional norms approved earlier by the Sacred Congregation ol the Doctrine ot the Faith in Rome. The statement of norms in- cludes n the practice of gen- eral or community celebration of penance said to have spning up in recent years. "In said Ihe Canadian Catholic Conference, "individ- ual confession of serious sin lo a priest In order to obtain ab- solution is the only ordinary way lo be reconciled with God and Lhc Church. "It is however common leaching Hint there nvc crises of necessity in which a gen- eral or colcrtive tihsolul'm can bo given lo penitents who do not have the possibility of going to confession. "Besides the imminent dan- ger of death, cucli nccessily can exist nlso when, because of the number of penitents and the lack of sufficient priests the ponucnls would liavc to remain for a long lime wilhont Iho grace of Ihe sacrament or without Holy Communion." Abusive practices on collec- tive absolution have been spreading in "various says Ihe statement. "Collective absolution is nil extraordinary moans of :id- minislcring penance in eases of necessilv." "This is clear from Ihe lad that the faithful ,-ibsohcd from serious sins in Ihis man- ner must confess Ihein in a later individual confession." ll.MKTAS MANILA (AP) .Men in Iho lown of llalaybnlay imiM pay nn annual Ice of renls for the privilege ol wciirini! tlirir hiiir Ihe Philipnlae news- serv- ice reported. ;