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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 30, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 10-THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD-Saturday, March Abortion mail floods desk of minister WALT FORD FARM AUCTION TUESDAY, April Location from Coutts 6 miles east on Border Road and 1 mile north or 7 miles east on the Aden road and one mile south. Sale Time 11 a.m. Terms Cash Lunch served I have received instructions from Mr. Walt Ford to otter at public auction the tallowing list ol machinery. This list is buyers guide and for more information contact the owner or inspect the machinery at the farm. TRACTORS: 660 diesel, power steering, dual hydraulics, cab, dual high lift front loader, torque amplifier; 650 diesel, gas starting, PTO. cab, hydraulics; WD9 cab belt pully P.T.O. hyd.; Cub tractor P.T.O. cultivator, plow and mower. TRUCKS: Mercury ton, reconditioned motor, Mercury 3 ton, 5 speed trans., 2 speed axle, box and hoist, Chev 1Vz ton steel box and hoist HARVESTING: 92 Massey Harris combine 16 ft. cut good condition; 41 ft. auger, 6" tube; 15 ft. pull type swather; ft. pick- up reel; ft Sund pick-up. SEEDING AND TILLAGE: ft. LZB John Deere hoe drill 7" spacing; ft IHC press drills with hitch; ft Graham Hoeme chisel plow single spring; 1 ft. Noble straight blade; ft. sections of spring tooth harrow; ft IHC Model 370 tandem disc, like new, used two seasons; ft. sections of coil spring harrows, ft. harrow cart, old style, ft. IHC rod weeders, end drive; ft. Noble straight blade: ft. Krouss one way MISCELLANEOUS: trailer; ft. trailer; wooden wheeled wagon; type hay loader; gallon water tank; gallon fuel tank, Deere baler for parts only; Model 127 combine; 4 cylinder motor; tric inch water pump; cylinders, grease guns, nails, nuts and bolts, dehorners, hoof trimers, vet. tools, old milking machine; ft. house trailer, older model; crow foot packers 9 ft.; cultivator, steel wheels; many more items. HOUSEHOLD: by 10 ft. nylon rug, green, good condition, blonde bedroom suite, springs and mattress; occasional chairs; of laundry tubs; of bone china, perfect shape. Owner Walt Ford Phone 344-3996 AUCTIONEER: BOB LAACKMANN Milk River, Phone 647-2141 Lie. No. 010457 JOHN DARRAGH DAVE HARVIE FARM AUCTION Location: from Milk mites East, 3 miles South on Writing-on-Stone park road, or follow signs. WED., APRIL 10th SALE TIME 11 A.M. SHARP. TERMS CASH LUNCH AVAILABLE I have been asked by Mr. Darragh and Mr. Harvie to offer at Public Auction the following list ol machinery. The following list is a guide fr prospective buyers. Please contact the owners tor more information. HARVESTING AND Deere 95 com- bine, 16 ft. header; 1-John Deere 55 combine, 14 ft. header, not used last yr., needs minor repair; 1-Sund pick-up, 10 ft.; 1-Sund pick-up, 8 ft.; 1-Melroe pick-up. 8 ft.; 1-Otawonna S.P. swather, 16 ft., air cooled en- gine; 1-Speed King grain loader, 6" tube, 40 ft.; 1-B.S. 10 h..p. motor, new last fall; 1-Mayrath grain loader, 6" tube. 27 ft., 5 h.p. Kolar motor; 1-I.H.C. baler, Model 45 air cooled motor. Deere 820 Green Dash, cab, fair rubber, dual hyd.; 1-John Deere G front end loader, power take off, 3 pt. hitch. TILLAGE AND ftd. John Deere hoe drills. 10" spacing, fertilizer attachment, rubber pack- ers, hitch, to be sold as a unit; 1-14 ft. Case hoe drill, 8" spacing; 1-14 ft. I.H.C. Model 50 H.D. chisel plow; 1-14 ft. John Deere Centre Drive Rod Weeder; 2-10 ft. John Deere Rod Weeders; 3-Speedy Rod Weeder attachments; 1-12 ft. Noble Blade; 1-16 ft. Chamholm Plow; 1-disc plow 4 bottom; 10 sections Diamond Har- rows; 1 set Cast Packers; 1-32 ft. weed sprayer. Chev. 3 ton truck, box and hoist. 5 speed trans.. 2 speed axle; 1-1942 Ford truck, box needs minor repair. gal. fuel tank. 2 compart- ments; 1-300 gal. fuel tank; 1-2" water pump with 3V4 H.P. B.S. motor; 2-200 gal. galvanized stock tank; 1- Electric Fencer 110 V.; 1-fanning mill; 1-500 gal. water tank; 1-100 gal. pick-up, tank and pump; 1-transmis- sion oil pump; 1-large grease'gun; 1-vise; Seed Grain- Treated: shop tools, nuts and bolts, fence posts, wire, scrap iron, barrels. Bonnet propane range; 1-Tap- pen electric range; 1-electric fridge; 1-ranch style chrome table; number of chairs; 1-bedroom suite: 1 -rocking chair, 1 sofa and chain 1-Spartan T.V.: 1- wardrobe: 1 T.V, antenna with U.F.A. box. drawn mower; 1-hand washing machine, 2-wash boards: 1-hand wringer; 2-coal oil lanterns; 3-Jalt irons: stone crocks: folding cot; iron cnb: gas iron; jars: wagon wheels. For Mere Information Phone M7-3974 Owner SALE CONDUCTED BY Bob Laackmann UC.NO.C1MS7 MILK RIVER, PHONE 647-2141 OTTAWA (CP) Justice Minister Otto Lang, swamped with almost abortion letters in recent months, says his pleas for a tightening of application of present laws have had some effect. He says that as a result of his representations to provincial attorneys-general last year, some hospital abortion committees have started following the spirit of the abortion law. But he still expresses concern that some of these committees are operating in a fashion that virtually is abortion on demand. Meanwhile, his office says he has received letters about abortion since a highly- publicized abortion trial in Montreal last November. Fewer than 100 of these sup- port more liberalized abortion laws, a spokesman for his office said Friday. Letter writers receive a copy of a memorandum that Mr. Lang, father of seven, circulated last year. It says in part. "I have consistently affirmed that in my belief those who talk about easy abortion ignore the rights of the human life and that those persons may soon next be willing to do so in other circumstances and that abortion, except in very limited circumstances, ought to remain a crime. No new abortion law is being considered, he says. Under present law a thera- peutic abortion is legal if a hospital committee finds that continued pregnancy would endanger the life and health of a mother. At a meeting of attorneys- general last May, Mr Lang said some hospital committees were not following the spirit of the law and were granting abortions for social and economic reasons. He has mentioned this many times m subsequent public statements without much reaction, until this week when his reiteration of his beliefs in a Commons committee got front page coverage in Toronto Ontario's health minister and the president-elect of the Canadian Medical Association reacted to that publicity by saying Mr. Lang is passing the buck. Perrin Beatty ington Grey Dufferin Waterloo) mentioned that reaction in the Commons Thursday and asked if new legislation is planned to "clearly specify the terms un- der which abortion can take place Mr. Lang said the present legislation is clear. "It was Parliament's hope in passing that law (in 1969) that only a medical judgment, responsibly made, could intervene to say when an abortion might indeed be legal." he said. "I therefore deny that it is passing the buck." Mr. Lang has told reporters he had not made a new plea to attorneys-general since May. His office said Friday that there is not much more he can do. He said attorneys-general are responsible for the enforcement of Criminal Code provisions. And these ministers knew Mr. Lang's position well. The justice minister is also attorney-general of the two northern territories and he has made sure that social and economic factors are not reasons for hospital committees approving abortions there. Mr Lang's answer to those seeking more liberal abortion laws is firm. "Our government has steadfastly refused to accede to the many representations we receive, both inside the Commons and out. to remove abortion from the criminal law and we have no intention of widening the law to allow abortion except where the continuation of a pregnancy is a real threat to the woman's life or his memo says But Mr. Lang could be forced to bring in mare legislation in the not-distant future This depends on the outcome of appeals in the case of Dr Henry Morgantaler of Montreal. Student job program stepped up OTTAWA (CP) Special student manpower centres and farm labor pools will begin early in April as part of the federal summer job program, manpower officials said Friday.v About half of the 251 planned student manpower centres across the country will begin operations Monday and officials say they hope to have the others open later in April. The manpower officials said they also expect to have 30 farm labor pools in nine prov- inces operating by "the latter part of April." The agricultural assistance program is a new plan inspired by complaints last year that crops were rotting in fields because of labor shortages. When the summer job pro- gram was announced earlier this year, the government in- dicated it would be relying more on the private sector for work for the 1.3 million students who will be searching for employment this year. Last year, 86 per cent of the jobs obtained by students were provided by private industry, with the remainder coming from federal, provincial and municipal governments. Officials now are placing greater reliance on the special student manpower offices. The manpower officials said they have been keeping in close touch with private employers through the Chamber of Commerce and hope to have a general rule of one student hired for every 20 employees. The federal government has also been in touch with provin- cial officials and regional groups on the farm labor pro- gram, they said. Each province except Newfoundland has been allocated at least one labor pool, where farmers can turn if they need workers. The farm pools are being set up in areas of high demand un- der the supervision of federal- provincial agriculture man- power committees. Ontario will get nine, Alberta six, Quebec five, Manitoba three, British Columbia and Saskatchewan two and one each in the three Maritime provinces. The allocations were made on the basis of Statistics Canada figures for the paid agricultural working force, an official said. That does not include family members living and working on farms. Each of the farm labor have yet to be receive an approximate budget of tor staff salaries, administration, travelling expenses and worker training where necessary. Grain delivery rule suspended Superstar cashes in Former Japanese Army Lt. Hiroo Onoda, a Second World War holdout returning after 30 years in the Philippine jungles, waves to crowd at Tokyo airport waiting to meet him. At right is Norio Suzuki, the 24-year-old college dropout and freelance journalist who brought Onoda back to Japan. Suzuki has become something of a superstar in Japan since the return, demanding, and getting, or more for interviews. WINNIPEG (CP) Citing heavy snow conditions, the Canadian wheat board has suspended for the balance of the current crop year the delivery provisions that require Prairie producers to deliver wheat, oats and barley to their primary and alternate elevator points. The temporary suspension, implemented Friday at the request of Otto Lang, minister responsible for the wheat board, enables producers on snow-bound lines to deliver those three grains to any elevator point still receiving railway service. The crop year ends July 31. The suspension follows the decision by the railway companies to discontinue service on branch lines affected by heavy snow conditions. Railway service on those lines, however, will be restored as soon as possible Producers taking advantage of the opportunity to deliver to points on open lines, however, will still be subject to delivery quotas in effect at their primary elevator point. As an example, producers with primary points where the D quota for hard spring wheat now is in effect are entitled to deliver the full quota even at points with lower quota levels. On the other hand, producers with primary points which are still on the C quota for hard spring wheat, are not entitled to take advantage of a higher quota at other points. A total of 52 branch lines, involving 236 delivery points, are affected at present by the decision not to provide rail service in snow bound areas. The 236 points closed at present serve as the primary delivery point for producers. MEALS ON WHEELS AT NOMINAL COST For Further Information Phone 327-7990 MMnbwoi Provincial Social Notice TO persons engaged in the building trades in Alberta. This important message is specifically directed to those persons who are involved in the designing, constructing, renovating, demolishing and leasing of buildings in Alberta. Effective April 1st, 1974 the new Alberta Uniform Building Standards Act and Building Regulations will be in force throughout Alberta. The purpose of this Notice is to ensure that persons engaged in the building trades are aware of the standards and safeguards that they must follow in order to help protect public life and property in the Province. For copies of the New Act and Regulations, contact the Alberta Building Standards Branch in your area or write Alberta Building Standards Branch -99 Avenue Edmonton, Alberta Telephone 4296770 or 429 6885 in Edmonton. MANPOWER AND LABOUR Building Standards Branch ;