Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 TH( IETHBRIDOE HERAID y, MorcS in Sex books TORONTO (CP) Two The second of the two written by former has sold more than Xaviera Hollander have copies in the metropoli- ordered off the shelves of area. ropolitan Toronto hook have labelled the books by under the Criminal 'Metro Toronio News definition of "undue ex- which ciislributes the of sex." books in the city, was given Ramm, Miss Hollander's ders Tuesday to cease called Ihe ban silly. eries of the books books have sold more The tvvo books, 17 million copies inter- Hooker and its sequal since the introduction navo sold well in the the first one 14 months ago. Coivurd burial KINGSTON, Jamaica the funeral has not. been de- ter) Playwright, author "To have been buried in composer Sir Ncel Coward is would have te buried ip Jamaica where Sir Noel best, Mrs. died said. Joan Hirst, his personal had been speculation resentative in Britain, said the body would be flown to London that a da'.e and for burial. Search called NEW YORK (AP) The j Tuesday because of the Unitcd States Coast Guard coverage given the area called of! its week-old finding other survi- for survivors of the sunken wegian freighter Norse only known survivor of and for a second ship that Norse Variant is Stein Ga- have gone down in the 23, an engineman. He area., A coast guard spokesman said early today that the flown to Oslo, Norway, Tuesday night for a reunion was cancelled as of lis family. Nuclear sub ban Bargaining right of PSAC may be broadened Says Brando tuon't accept Oscar A girl dressed in Indian garb who identified herself "Ihe treatment of the American Indian in motion pictures ai Sashim Littlefeather tells the audience al the Academy and on television and because of the recent happenings at Awards lhat Marlon Brando would nol accept his Oscar Wounded Knee." as best actor for his role in "The Godfather" because of CALGARY (CP) Some straight-from-lhe shoulder ad- vice from a labor law expert and haggling over union de- mocracy were highlights Tues- day of the Public Service Al- liance of Canada (PSAC) con- vention. Delegates from the member union, which repre- sents federal public servants, dealt primarily with con- stitutional amendments in their second full day of business. The union is Canada's third largest. Jacob Finkelman, chairman of the federal public service staff relations board, told the convention that the provision of more collective bargajninj rights by the government wouli not necessarily mean that nego- tiations would be easier in the future. The staff relations board deals with disputes between the government and its employees. The PSAC has been calling upon the government for more bargaining right on such items as job security and pensions. ACTION PROMISED The government has prom ised, but has not yet inlroducec legislation that might expant the collective bargaining righk of the public service. Mr. Finkelman said he ex peeled a broadening cf thi cope of bargaining rigbts when amendments are forthcoming. "However I do not want you o be under any illusion that by ncreasing the scope o[ bargain- ng, the bargaining process is going to be made ajiy easier." The union democracy debats arose over a proposed amend- ment to the PSAC constitution hat would have permitted, dis- satisfied members to leava their component union. Two PSAC vice-presidential candidates were among thosa who supported the motion that would have allowed referenda jy union members. Much has been said about de- mocracy at the convention, said Ailecn Manion, one of Ihe candi- dates, but members seemed to back off when they had a chance to extend true demo- cratic rights. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) China demanded Tues- day that nuclear submarines be barred from international wa- ters. Cliincse delegate Sha Pu placed the demand, directed mainly at the United States and Soviet Union, before a com- mittee drawing up principles to Army deserters sougJit define international waters and to regulate mining of natural resources on the ocean floor. To ensure that international seas are used for peaceful pur- poses, he said, "the first step should to prohibit the activi- ties of all nuclear submarines and thi emplacement of nuchar and all other weapons in the area." HERLESHAUSEN, West Ger- many (Reuter) West German border officials said Tuesday them by travellers crossing the frontier, an East German mili- tary policeman had also prob- night an intensive hunt is in ably been killed. progress in East Germany for 1 A spokesman at this Hesse three Soviet soldiers appar- ently Red Army ported to have killed two Soviet military policemen. According to accounts given state border crossing said the three Soviet soldiers were ap- parently from a Soviet military training camp at Ohrdnif, near Erfurt. Surprise amendment forces more debate Old age pension bill passage stalled Date extended for car plaJtes EDMONTON (CP) The deadline for Alberta motorists to obtain new license plates for their vehicles will be ex- tended to the end of April from the current final date of March 31, Highways Minister Clarence Copithorne said Tuesday. OTTAWA (CP) Com- mons went into overtime Tues- day night determined to pass a bill to increase old age pensions but gave up at p.m., frus- trated by the surprise proposal of an amendment by Roch La- Salle The House usually rises at 10 p.m., but all parties had agreed to extend the time. The bill would increase old age pensions to a month from ?82.BB. The debate re- sumes today with presentation RC heads told to prepare Retirement announced EDMONTON (CP) Walter Nobbs said Tuesday he will re- tire as chairman cf Alberta's Public Utilities Board June 20. The 64-year-old. Mr. Nobte lias been chairman of the body, which sets rates for utilities in the province, since 19G7 when he succeeded former chairman R. D. Henderson. Messmer gov't resigns PARIS (Reulcr) The gov- ernment of Premier Pierre Messmer resigned today in a traditional post-election move allowing for wide-ranging cabi- net changes. The resignation followed gen- eral elections earlier this month in which the governing Gaullisls and their allies dropped 100 seats in the National Assembly and saw their over-all majority cut to about CO seats. Informed sources said Mes- siticr, who became premier last July, will be reappointed to the premiership probably ncxl Monday. Fulbright ivants explanation WASHINGTON (AP) Now that United States troops are only two days away from leav- ing South Vietnam, Senator J. W. Fulbiight wants to know how the Nixon administration justifies continued U.S. bombing missions in Cambodia. Fulbright, chairman of the Senate foreign relations com- mittee, asked the adminis- tration to explain its Cambodian policy, or "I sec no course other than a full public hearing with the secretary of state to explore this subject in depth." Diary cf Lieut. Col. G. A. French, Officer Commanding N.W.M. Police 1874. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19th: Marched about 9 a.m. to a 2 miles northwest cf cur old camp, termed a depot there leaving Constable Sutherland and 7 men, some of whom were sick, also a half-breed. Also left 28 sick and weak horses and a dozen wagons. Marched 12 miles more in the afternoon and camped on creek. Wo invite people who may know anecdotes or have known some of the original N.W.M.P. to stnrl this information so that it might be incorporated into our biographies. Your interest is appreciated. Ih We offer our CONGRATULATIONS To the Sludenls of Hamilton Junior High retracing of this Irek of Ihe N.W.M.P. SASKATOON (CP) The adership of the Roman Cath- ie Church should irnmediale- start to prepare the whole hurch to accept a married argy, Rev. R. P. McBrien of oston said Wednesday. Father McBrien, theology rofessor at Boston College, old the western conference of riests that the "obligation of lerical celibacy" is based, on a aw of the church, not on a law God. HGHT AFFIRMED He said the Second Vatican Council affirmed the right to narry is "universal and inviol- .ble" end, consequently, sac- ed orders BO longer should be cgarded as an impediment that nullifies a marriage. "The right to marry must always remain in the diposition if the person and since this change will eventually come ibout, the leadership should be- >in now to prepare (hs general membership of the whole church so that they will easily, and for the right reason, accept married clergy." Father McBrien said Roman latholic clergy are showing wide-spread dissatisfaction with church authority and with the rigid enforcement of traditional life-styles. This is supported by the res- KnaJon c( thousands of priests during Ihe test lev; yesrs. "Tne sharp decline in candj dales for the ministry and the clergy's indifference lo voca- tional recruitment are ever more ominous indications oi what is he said. Accordingly, the church mus recognize the need for a variety f ministerial life-styles and or drawing these priests more into the decision-making rocess. Unilateral decisions eman- tiug from a monarchiai under- tabling of the church must ield to truly consultative and ven deliberate decision-mak- ig." Father McBrien said consul- ation is derived from the na- ure of the church and from he "conviction lhat tha gifts f the spirit are available to 11." He added it was essential that jriesls and others in the dioc- ese have some "meaningful Canada Trust 3rd Ave. and 7lh Si. S. "People Helping People" FOR SALE BY TENDER TYRONE FEED LOT Recently built. 1500 head capacity feed lot. Exceptional water supply, fn full opera- tion. Convenienlly locaied 14 milei cost of lloydminsler, Saslc. Hfghcsi or any lenrfer not ncceisarily accepted. Tor furlhsr details conJoet: GEORGE McTONE Box 213 Laihfcum, SasV, Phone 306-265-3621 or JOHN KER Box 151 Luthburn, SasU. Phone 306-285-3664 role" in the selection of church leadership. Referring to pastoral minis- trios, Father McBrien said Bishops are clearly given the pawer to innovate, without re- striction, for the good of souls. "This would include the es- tablishment of team ministries, floating parishes, student com munilies, professional or occu- pational lie said. "The only necessary elemenls for a parish are an identifiable community and a stable loral office; determined huild. ings or defined territory are ol secondary importance." Crown prosecutor's study on Davy lead to inquiry EDMONTON (CP) Ben a crown prosecutor with the Alberta attorney-gen- eral's department, told a judi- cial inquiry Tuesday he con- ducted a study of the back- ground of F. J. E. Davy and started the procedure which !ed to Mr. Davy's seizure. The inquiry, which enters the seventh day is to deter- mine whether there was any improper conduct on the part of government officials or offi- cials of the Workmen's Com- pensation Board in the deten- tion of Mr. for 35 days at a mental hospital. Mr. Casson said several pos- sibilities were considered to have Mr. Davy examined by a doctor, but did not think the 35-year-old surveyor would vol- untarily permit a doctor's psy- chiatric examination. He elect- ed to proceed under a section of the Mental Health Act that could al'ow one doctor to sign a certificate requiring further examination at the Alberta lies- pit al. Mr. Casspn is expected to comolete his testimony today. Mr. Davy claimed lie was de- tained without reason at the Al berta Hospital because he com- plained ot receiving unfair treatment at the hands of the WCR, .0 the list to be exterminatei and' heading the list should b (labor minister) Dr. Bert Ho hoi.1 Mrs. Lorieau testified lha Mr. Davy used the word "ex terminated" and not "kill1' an earlier witness had testifiet She said she had no know edge of whether exterminatio meant death or political exter mination as in an election de feat. Roy lion department, l.aad with thei WCB, had told the inquiry Won- j day he was told Mr. Davy was! going to kill Dr. Hohol and Mr. I Packer, Mrs. Lorieau repeated that; the precise term used was "ex-! terminated." Mr. Davy, conducting f Mr. LaSalle's amendment. The Commons did manage to iass one piece of legislation on o the Senate during the day. The bill increases maximum war veterans allowances to a month for married and for single from and espcclively. Most of the day's debate was on Social Credit amendments to he old age pension bill. Their five amendments would lave increased the minimum monthly pension to S200, low- ered the age of eligibility to 60 "roni 65 and given an automatic pension to the spouse of a per- son meeting the age require- cnt. The amendments also would have lowered the age of for handicapped per- sons to 50. ARGUE PROCEDURE Long procedural arguments by members of all four Com- mons parting ended in a lengthy decision by Deputy Speaker Gerald Laniel Salaherry) to reject the amend- ments. He argued that they would increase the expenditures proposed by the government, which contravened the rules ol parliamentary procedure. An opposition party could propose amendments to cut governmenl expenditures but could not pro- pose amendments to increase them. Tile persistence of Soda' Credit in press nu their amendments caught Ncv, Democrats on the horns of a pe culiar dilemma. While in favor of hastening passage of the bill, the NDP could not disagree with propos als aimed at increasing its ben- efits, something they also havi proposed. Weather and road report SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET H L Pre I.ellibriilge..... Pincher Creek Medicine Hat 5rande Prairie Janff......... Calgary....... ricloria....... 'enticton...... 'rince George "amloops 'ancouver Saskatoon...... Icgina Viunipeg 'oronto....... Ottawa....... Montreal St. John's...... JharloHetown 'redericton Chicago....... v York..... Sfiami........ ,0s Angeles .as Vegas Phoenix No progress tn ill, own cross-examination, asked if he could have meant to de- stroy the individual politically. "If that was your intention to say lhat, then I wish that's what yoii would have Mrs. Lorieau replied. Mr. Justice J, V. H. Milvain ruled Mr. Davy was giving evi- dence and not cross-examining when he said the word exter- minated could have been mis- nuns dispute VICTORIA (CP) A dispute between factions of a smal Roman Catholic order of nun moved into its 13th day tod a with no sign of an end to a si i in by three dissident members Itemi De Rao, Bisfop of Vic loria, has offered to mcdiot the complicated, decade o! dispute but ho was out of towi Tuesday and no date had bee set for a meeting with the 39 35 37 37 40 38 35 62 53 39 53 50 SO 32 43 -ondon 54 3erlLn 59 Amsterdam 43 Moscow 57 Stockholm 46 Tokyo .03 39 22 39 40 31 38 56 57 83 60 5S 66 59 14 1.25 .03 Paris........... 59 48 72 39 I.elhbridfic, Medicine Hat, Calgary Sunny today and Thursday. Highs' today 40-15. Lows 20-30. Highs Thursday near 50. Columbia. Koolenay To- day: Cloudy becoming sunny by noon. Thursday: Sunny with cloudy periods. Highs both days around 50. Lows tonight 25 to 30. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Scattered snows south central and southeast with widely scat- tered snow showers elsewhera today. Partly cloudy toniglit and Thursday with few snow showers extreme south. Highs both days mostly 40s. Lows to- night 15 to 25. of Continental Divide Partly cloudy few showers mounlains today and Thursday. Highs bolh clays 40s. Lows to- "night 20s. An invitation to visit 'Ths Boys' ot 7 And See The Display Of Irrigation Equipment (Wheel Mowers and Pump Units) 9 Knight Aoggie Wagons Crown Rock Pickers Geh! Mixer Mills O Edwards Rod and Chisel Plows GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AM A AH highways in the Lcth- bridge district are bare and dry and in good winter driving condition. Highway 1, Trans Canada anne Lorieau that Mr. Davy told her in a telephone con- versation John Packer's name should be added to the list of those who should be "extermin- ated." Mr. Davy worked briefly on Mr. Packer's federal campaign for the New Democratic Party in 1972, but was asked to leave, said Mrs. Loreau, on NDP j campaign worker. After being nsked to Icnve, she said Mr. Davy lold her, sliotild be adder! construed. groups. Attorney general Mcrv! 0" March 22, three of 11 under questioning from j nuns, members of the Society of the Love ot Jesus, delicti an order from the prioress, Sister Leonette Hoesing, and chose to The inuuiry was told by Di-1 crown attorney William Me- Gillivray, said he asked his de- partment to conduct an inves- tigation into Mr. Davy's con- duct after Dr. Robert Woolstcn- crolt, registrar with the College of Physicians aud Surgeons ex- pressed concern that Mr. Davy might be dangerous. Mr. Leitch said he had noth- ing to do with Mr. Davy's sei- zure and added he did not put any government pressure on doctors at the Alberta Hospital remain in St. Mary's priory at suburban Colwood. The central issue in the dis- pute is the c'eetion of Sis'.er Leonelle in Mother thrca Superior dissident nuns appea'ed her ebefion in British Columbia Supreme Court but it was dismissed last April. At stake is control of more to keep Mr. Davy under cxam-jliian million in property and assets. Highway, Calgary to Banff is also bpre find dry and in good condition. Banff to nevelsloke if in good winter driving condi- tion but motorists are advised to watch for fallen rock. Banff Radium and Banff- Jasper highways are in good winter driving condition with occasional s'ippery sections. Motorists are reminded that snow tirrs or properly fifing chains are required when tra- velling in any national park or ski access road. A 75 per cent loading restric- tion has been placed on High- way 61 from the east junction r.f Highway 36 to Foremost and from 1 mile south of Foremost to Manyberries. There is also a 7o per cent loading restriction on Highway 873 from 3 miles north of Foremost to the end of Ihe pavement. A 75 per cent loading restric- tion hcs also been placed on Highway 3 from Bow Island to Medicine Hat and on Highway 62 from Ulagrtth to south of tho U.S. border. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening ana Closing Couttj W hours; Carway o a.m. to 6 p.m.; Del Bonita 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.; liooscville, B.C. 9 a.m. lo 6 p.m.; Kingsgatc, BC.; 24 hours; Porlhill Rykerts 8 8.m lo midnight; Chief .Mountain closed; Wildhorsc, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.