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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta BLOCK-BUST THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY Approximate size DOOR BUSTER PRICE CHOCOLATE BUNNY CHOCOLATE NAME EGGS SCOTT1ES FACIAL TOWELS 200-2 ply Tissues DOOR BUSTER PRICE LADY PATRICIA HAIR COLOUR Covers grey WEEKEND FEATURE BRUSH HAIR ROLLERS Reg. 47c. Door Buster Price 3 NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM 6 oz. sizo WEEKEND FEATURE LISTERINE MOUTHWASH 20 oz. sizo WEEKEND FEATURE 20-PIECE DINNERWARE SET Made in England Reg. prfce BUSTER PRICE GLASS PITCHERS PANTY HOSE 2V4 ql. size. 3 colon to choosQ from. DOOR BUSTER PRICE 4 for S 1.99 WINDOW CLEANER 20 oz. spray can DOOR BUSTER PRICE FLORAL HAND TOWELS Approx size WEEKEND SPECIAL BED PILLOWS FOAM FILLED DECORATOR PRINTS DOOR BUSTER PRICE HI-STYLE LEATHER BELTS Reg. WEEKEND FEATURE FISHING LURES Fncludei hooks, flies, sinkers, etc. WEEKEND SPECIAL LADIES' FLARED SLACKS CHILDREN'S T-SHIRTS 100% Polyester double knit. Sizes 10-18. WEEKEND PRICE BAKERY SPECIAL BE SURE TO ENTER OUR BUNNY CONTEST SLEEPING BAGS KITES Ready to fly Reg. Prico DOOR BUSTER PRICE BOYS- FLARED BLUE JEANS MEN'S WESTERN STYLED SPORT SHIRTS Sizes S-M-L-XL. WEEKEND FEATURE USE YOUR WOOLWORTH, WOOLCO OR CHARGEX CARDS -------------Thursday, Marcti 23, 1972 IHE IETHBRIDGE HERA1D 13 eact angrily EDMONTON (CP) Chinese indents University of Iberta reacted with dismay ind anger to Ein administration I'oposai to Jimit the number of tudents from Hong Kong in the ngineoring faculty. At the same titne, Dr. dean of engineering, said faculty's plan, to be dis- ussed at Ihe next meeting of he general faculties council, is imed at solving a complex roblern in "a fair and mean- ngful way." The plan is to limit enrol- ment of studenls on student vis- is to 20 per cent of the faculty's indergnuiuate enrolment, with ie stipulation that only seven cent of this total can coino rom one country. The plan is contained in Dr. "ord's report to the general fa- culties council which recom- mended such a q u q t a to curb an inordinately high" influx f Chinese students from Hong long in his faculty. It had become apparent "the long Kong government was not going to increase its post- secondary education facilities." Dr. Ford mote. "They were going to have the cst of the world underwrite this cost for them by forcing their people to seek education ilsewhere." Michael Lee, past president of lie university's Chinese Student Association and a graduate stu- dent in physiology, said he dis- agrees witli this interpretation. Most Hong Kong students get jobs in Canada, contribute to the economy and in this way return a favor to Canadian tax- payers, he said. PROPOSALS UNTAIU Mr. Lee also said he wonders why the engineering faculty isn't "using its resources to the fullest extent." The faculty could handle students but had only David Fong, 23, a second-year engineering student, said the quota proposals arc adding he was amazed at sug- gestions that Canadian engi- neering firms arc thinking twice about hiring Chinese stu- dents because of possible racial problems. W. S. Tarn, a graduate stu- dent in agriculture, said that Australia makes its restrictions against Chinese clear at a fed- eral level whereas Canada "seems to be tossing the prob- lem at the provinces and the universities." Dr. Ford said the current to- tal of Hong Kong students in his faculty is 133 out of or about 10 per cent. He also said he readily recofi- nizeJ that (lie faculty will be accused of discrimination but nevertheless it is a problem tiiat must be met. Offside oil areas included in ban OTTAWA (CP) An em- iargo on oil search permits for he Yukon and Northwest Terri- ories and the Arctic islands Iso applies to drilling off the jast and West coasts and in Judson Bay, Energy Minister Donald Macdonald told the Commons Wednesday. In a speech to members of the independent Petroleum Associa- ion in Calgary Tuesday, the minister announced the ban but nade no reference to the off- ;hore areas. But he included them Wednes- day in a reply to Commons questions by T. C. Douglas {NDP Nanaimo-Cowichan- Tiie The moratorium on permits is being imposed until new regula- ions can be formulated, Mr. vlacdonald said. He expected .hey would be ready by this lummer. The government's consults- Jons the provinces and h Industry representatives on regulations to govern explo- ration permits had been com- pleted. Until they had been irawn up, it waj decided not to issue any more under the cur- rent regulations. QUESTIONED ON PIPELINE Mr. Douglas asked whether the freeze has been adopted to put pressure on oil companies towards building a pipeline along the Mackenzie Valley to get northern oil to southern markets. There is no connection, Mr. Macdonald replied. In the Calgary speech, he said Canada favors construction of a Canadian overland line. He re- peated in the Commons Wednes- day that the government will not be ready to entertain pro- posals for such a line until late this year. The northern development de- partment has already set condi- tions for building any such line, stipulating (hat there must be adequate protection of the Arc- tic environment and provision for northern residents to benefit from the project. It must also be beneficial to the Canadian economy and he built in such a manner as to stimulate explora- tion and development of Cana- dian oil potential. A study by the U.S. govern ment released in Washington Monday said there would be lit- tle economic difference be- tween an Alaska line or one south through Canada to gel northern Alaska oil to market. OIL SPILL DANGER The all Alaska route woulc mean tanker shipments d o n the West Coast and the conso- Qucrit Hunger Gi uuiuSgiiig ci spills at sea. The U.S. study said the Alaska line would be best for U.S. national security. Mr. Douglas asked for a state- ment soon on conditions the fed eral government will set for construction of a Mackenzie Valley line. He wanted lo know who will set rates, whether line operators will be treated as common carriers and what per- centage of foreign cnvncrship o the line will be acceptable. Mr. Macdonald said the gov ernment is still working on eco n o m i c and environmental studies of the situation. No ap- plications would ba accepUx until these are completed. He assured Mr. Douglas that esults of the studies would be de known before a commit- ment is made to build the line. He also told Gordon Aikcn PC Parry Sound Muskoka) hat research is going on into oil ransport systems t h a t would void ecological damage. IT'S WORSE WHEN IT MELTS-Take a heavy snowfall, odd a sudden thaw and you get puddles. This Toronto cyclist found himself riding in the middle of o big one, just as a car came speeding along. No death duties on Astor estate LONDON (CP) Tire late Baron Astor of Hever, former chief proprietor of The Times and president of the Common- wealth Press Union, left morn than million in Britain on his death last year. But as no planned, none of it Mill be liable for tax. Lord Astor, was 85, moved to France 10 years ago. No death dutlts are levied on the British assets of persons liv- ing abroad. Astor 3eft a flfonet painting entitled The Thames Below Westminster to London's Na- tional Gallery. Apart from gifts to his personal staff, the re- mainder of his British assets go to tlic present Lord and two other sons. 32nd anniversary marked 'mother's ring gift STIRLING (HNS) A "mother's crowned with the birthslones of each of lier Ward appointed to agro post GIRLS MARRY The average marrying age for females in Alberta is 22. EDMONTON ment of David E. Ward of Charlottetown as head of the Alberta agriculture's informa- tion branch was announced to- day. Mr. Ward, with the Prince Edward Island agriculture de- partment for 14 years, suc- ceeds Warren Wismer, who was transferred late last year to be director of information di- vision for Alberta's new de- partment of the environment. children, was given to Mrs. Jim (Eva) Hervey on Uie occa- sion of her 32nd wedding anni- versary. It was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph of Stirling. Guests included then- three married daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Spackman and cliildren; Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Christen- sen and children of Calgary; Mr. and Mrs. Clsrer.ce Douglas and children of Warner: and grandson David Douglas of Raymond. Daughter and son-in-law Mr, and Mrs. Douglas Fletcher cf Edmonton were not able to at- tend. SEA RELATIONS Sow-bugs are more closely re- lated to crayfish than insects. Brewed from the choicest hops and malt and pure Rocky Mountain spring water Welcome to the best in beer Welcome to the quality of Heidelberg. Heidelberg is brewed from only the best ingredients the finest golden barley malt, the choicest high prime Hallertau hops from Bavaria, and pure spring water. Welcome to Ihe taste of Heidelberg. So bright, so lively, so brimful of flavour it brings more enjoyment to your drinking pleasure. Take your thirst to Heidelberg today for a happy welcome that will never wear out because every glass is as crisp and satisfying as your first. Welcome to Heidelberg. When you're looking for the best. Welcome to Heidelberg ;