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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THS UlilBRIDGt HEBAID Solurdny, May 11, 1773 TEA TIME Mrs. Pat Ninon takes an afternoon tea break after louring the Mtncow VVafch Factory with Mrs, Leonid Brezhnev, wife of the Soviet Communist Party lender. (AP Wirephoto) WINNIPEG (CP) Govern- ments should put. more empha- sis on contraception and less on abortion, two doctors told the filial sessions nf the Canadian Hospital Association annual meeting Friday. '-Canada now ranks among the most backward nations in f.imiK- planning and u'il have rinr nf Hip hinht'si ii rnlcF." said Dr. C C. Merry, pathologist al tho Winnipeg Hospital. "The grasp which those re- sponsible have of Ihe prohlem is Fuch that Ihe federal depart- ment of and welfare Inade a grant of a whole S550.000 for family planning in the last fiscal year when abor- tions cost us over 520 million." Dr. Walter Hannah, fin obste- trician at the Women's College Hospital. Toronto, also said that responsible family planning pro- grams are the "only realistic answer'1 to the social problems illustrated by demands for abor- tions on demand. Thr-ir comments added force to by John Connors, president of the Catholic Hospi- tal Association of Canada, who said Roman Catholic hospitals in Ciuiada would "close their doors and go up for sale" if governments pass legislation forcing them to perform abor- tions. Mr. Connors, administrator of Winnipeg's Misericordia Hospi- tal, said in an Interview Friday his association has not changed its position on abortion and is unlikely to do so. The stand against abortions was supported earlier this week at the Catholic Hospital Association's meeting. Dr. Merry, an outspoken critic of abortions, told dele- Here's How You Can Win! THE PRIZE finl card with oil (blackoull "'ill roceivo tho grand prize of In Ihe cf more than one black out Ihe winner! may "ploy- off" or sr.M the prize. THE BONUS PRIZE 9 S50 for Iho first "I" Down Ihs "B" row ond ocron bottom S50 for Ihe first "X" From corner lo corner through tho cenlm 550 for Ihe firit "H" Down the "B" row, down the "O" row and across Ihe centre for the flril "Squnm" nil numhon Cill-t) down "B" rew, dawn Ihn "O" row. acroji lha top row, ocrem Ihe bottom row Inft bonui prizes bo awarded to the Ijrst correct rords according to the rotation of numbers called in the case of lies, prires will be split. Bonus prijfi win- ners will have their cards refunded lo Ihem lo conlinus claying For Ihe blackout binqo. CARDS ONLY EACH Gel youri now and win or more prizei Hero are the number! to clutc: 8-4, 1-18, 1-25, N-38, O-66, N-43 G-58 G-56 M-41, 0-72, N-32, B-l, B-S, O-71, G-55, 0-64, 1-17, G-60, N-34, 1-2-1, O-74, B-7, N-40, G-54, G-57, O-6B, N-44, 1-26, B-8. THIS WEEK'S NUMBERS: 1-27, N-35, 0-61, B-6, G-46, N-31, B-13, G-48. Arfrlilionol numliors, pluj nil numbnri nlroatly tnllntf 'ill ho rjubllllir-.d every Soturtlciy in tho telhhridgo WHEN you HAVE A WINNING CARD Phono 327-8670 immodinluly TOWARDS UONS CENTPMNIAI PARK, AMD OTHER COMMUNITY PROJttr.l "Our pilots are reporting mire fires o.very time Ihcy cnme in. I don't know how many Ihere are altogether, but J think it's more than 29." "We've got more than 300 men fighting them, but we can't get working on all of them be- cause most of them can only be reached by air." Late Friday, in tires in On- were not yel under control and 17 were barely being held. Six fires burning tlu-ough worth- less snub timber wore being walclied hill. IJie overtaxed fire- fighters did not attempt to tac- kle (hem. Tlie largest fire In Ihe prov- ince i.s in Doon Township, about 35 miles southwest of Kirkland Lake. Jlannmg oi Losses out the idndow gates that pictures ho had Intended to show "had been censored." Association ofTici? s hac decided not lo allow him to use slides lo illustrate liis address io the Onl. fCP) -Armand Figueiredo, a service station operator whose four-year-old daughter threw out of the of their car, said Friday he hag "I can well understand S438 ol the loss. those in the audience who said several customers, been in part responsible of the incident. 30.000 abortions (performed payment on their Canadn during 1971 do not wis and either gave him to be confronted with ones or paid him In cash. he Figueiredo, proprietor "Neither do they wish a gasoline station in this those who are not entirely 20 miles north o[ miliar with what they have was taking the day's should be informed of to a bank Wednesday Dr. Meny said the liis daughter, Yrance, would have shown abortion the money out. the destruclion of human life said men in a car He dismissed arguments scooped up some of the favor of abortion as and drove away, leav- and only of the total. Abortions are a. form of ized he said. who carry them out tend to (CP) Linda come blase and Gardipple and Linda Yel- Abortions are attempts Fly, both of Calgary, were solve our social and for trial Friday on problems by killing." he said. joint charge of non capital it is possible to kill an in connection with the human, ivhy is it not of Genevieve Gardippic. to kill other unwanted ol Calgary whose body was such as the incurably ill or in a southeast Calgary senile elderly, he last March. 133 forest fires through northern BT THE CANADIAN earlier from Quebec, With at least 133 fires more than men bat- through the tinder-dry forests a new wave of blazes set Northern Ontario, the by lightning. Friday borrowed water-bombing aircraft from Manitoba the legislature. Natural Resources Minister Leo Bernicr British the situation "very seri- The aircraft ui'll join more than 30 aircraft, including ar.d said if It gels any worse Ontario will need more ib of from other provinces. The weather offered the firefighters little hope of a respite. >wn forecast for the already sun-baked province calls for two to three days of hot dry with some shower activity in the northwest. PLAY AT activity did (he damage in the Geraldton which had about 30 fires. IT had an awful lightning storm Thursday and now we're the said John RIZES environmental pro-tcdion supervisor lor the Ger- district. FIRES REPORTED Travel firm sale okayed LONDON (CP) John Pey- ton, minister (or transport in- dustries, said today lie has con- senled to Ihe sale of the stale- owned travel firm of Thomas Cook and Son Ltd. lo a private consortium. The purchasing group, which is paying million million! for the widely-known travel organization, is composed of the Midland Dank Ltd., Trust Houses Forio Ltd. and the Auto- mobile Association Lid. Trust Houses Forte is a res- t a u r a n t and hotel empire headed by Sir Charles Forte. The Automobile Association is a private group which gives representation to millions oi British car owners. The sale represents part ol the Conservative government's policy o( placing greater faith in private enterprise than in public ownership in fields ivliere it con- siders stale control unneces- sary. Thomas Cook, founder o! the company, began his travel en- terprise more than 100 years ago with domestic railways tours. The tours lie organized were extended to the European Conti- nent and later to attractions on other continents. Some 35 years after Cook's death, the company was sold to a Belgian interest. Later, the firm was passed over by gov- ernment action to the railways or Britain and it first became state-owned when the railways were nationalized by the then- Labor administration in the MOs. Outflow of capital Ut by NDP EDMONTON (CP) Grant Motley, leader of Alberta's New Democratic Party, said Friday that evidence produced during a three day hearing into oil taxes gives the government ample justification to raise substantially more than the S50 million to 590 million proposed In a plan to tax crude oil res- serves in the province. In a prepared statement. Mr. N'otley said industry spokesmen failed to prove a contention that additional tax revenue will injure the industry. He said the outflow ol capit- al, "which oilmen themselves estimate will reach million in 1972, roust be arrested." Baseball on agenda Sunday COLEMAN (CNF Bureau) The Coleman Athletic Associa- lion will hold a public meeting in tlie Miners Hall at p.m. Sunday. Attempts will be made to organize baseball. Coaches and interested persons are urged to ;um out. Tlie financial statement and report of activities of the past season will be presented. An election of officers will be held. Fireworks ban studied EDMONTON (CP) Possi- ble provincial controls on the sale and use nf fireworks in Al- tenn are bring studied follow- ing the deatli of two St. Albert berla art; being studied follow- ing tlic de.ilh of hvo St. Albert youngslers during the Victoria Day weekend. Tlie two youngsters died and three nl.hers upre severely burned when older children threw firecrackers on a tent. Lr.bor minister Bert Hohol loli] Bill Purdy (PC Stony Plflin) Ihiil Ilicre provincial law to 'Inefficiency, sloth, wastefulness'' Govt. spending theme of debate (CD liberals traded jabs ivilh opposition MPs Friday about what Conserva- tives say is Die declining control of Parliament, over government spending. M c G ra t h John's East) said in Commons riebalc that House rule changes, introduced by ihn Liberals In Iflfifl, hare made exam'uialiim ol government spending ineffective and at best a frus- Bating exercise." Norman Cafik defending government spending, said tlinl the cabinet cp.nnoL bo blamed for "Hie Flupidily of people in this House who now complain tliat we arc doing what they authorized us lo do." They wore debating a Con- scn'alivc ON THE WAY OUT Vietnamese youngster with right knee bandaged wails in area of Quang Tri for evacuation lo a safer area. (AP Wirephoto) Rotherman spurs vocational school sale of fireworks. now is control By NANCY MILES Special Correspondent CHANBROOK AJI East Kootenay Vocational School, :hough quietly tabled for more jian a year, is still a live is- le. Hon. Donald Brothers, minis- ter of education, reports a new jrovmcial consultative commit- tee on vocalional. technical and :areer education and initial as- signment will be an East Koo- tenay feasibility study. Sol Rolherman of Trail, for- merly of Kimberley, is provin- cial committee chairman. As lominco Kimberley superinten- dent and active in East Koo- tenay industrial affairs he is conversant with area vocation employment requirements and existing training facilities. Early in 1971 suitability of .he vacant St. Eugene Mission residential school, federally- owned, was base for formation of ,1 C r B n brook Kimberley committee toward its approval as 3 site. Requirements are ]o- :al provision of an expandable file, in addition In 3 minimum potential enrolment for voca- tions and trades for employ- ment in the area. Parochial rivalry between (he two centres, and competilivo real estate interests caused the whole plan to be temporarily shelved. The Mission site has now been checked off the potential location list but three potential sites, accessible to both centres but outside both municipalities, remain. Solid agreement and support by both centres on the location must preceed further practical consideration and feasibility study. AL present the Kootenay Vo- cational School at Nelson and apprcnficesliips are the main post-secondary education facil- ity for East Kootenay students aiming at skilled and semi- skilled jobs in their own area. Cranbrook and District Hos- pital houses the East Kootenay section of the Kootenay Voca- tional School practical nursing course. Forestry Is East Koolenay's largest resource employer, which has led to Cranbrook school board decision to field a forestry course in 1972-73 Grade 10 school year as an op Won lo French. The industry it- self will aid in this course. Mining, h.irdrock al. KJniber- ley and coal in Crowsnesl Pass, arc next largest employ- ers with the latter strongly pealing for trained workers across the continent. Third largest employers are in ser- vice industries, especially tour- ism. liamentary control over federal spending and affirmed (lie prin- ciple that Parliament should control expenditures of public funds. It was 9 routine opposition- day motion which, under House rules, did not come to a vote. Treasury Board President C. M. Drury reiterated that the govwjjjueiit is prepared lo do all it can to ensure that the auditor-general can properly carry out his functions as watchdog on federal spending. Mr. McGrath said that rules changes were supposed to give Commons committees added in- fluence in discussing govern- ment spending estimates. But these rules required the estimate to be reported back to the House by May 31 in the fiscal year. This, in effect, meant that they were passed by May 31 no mottrr hnw much effort went Into examining the cslimnles, be said. Mr. McGrafh also said the rules allow Liberal whips to 'move in roving squads to bol- ster llieir majority on commit- tees as the case may be." Mr. Drury said the govern- ment is looking forward to legis- lation, now being prepared by the Commons public accounts committee, which would permit the auditor-general to carry out his functions. Robert Coales laiid-L'olrhpslcr North) flailed tin1 government for spending million on Ihn Bras d'Or liy- ilrofoil project and Ihen scrap- ping the program. He said tha defence department should examined lor "gross incompet- ence." Trade Minister .lean-Luc Pcpin said the flurJilor-gciierarj report made some spending ap- pear crooked In some cases items which had been cleared up uere retained in later re- ports. Barry Mather White Rock) was critical of tha "inefficiency, sloth and waste- fulness present in some govern- ment departments." Michael Forreslall mouth-Halifax East) said tha government pays little attention lo reporis Body recovered CALGARY (CP) Tlie body ol Jan Krejci, 29. was pulled Friday from a reservoir in southwest Calgary. Mr. Krejci was reported missing April 17. Police believe he drowned, accidentally. o( Ihe auditor-gen- Youth drowns BONNYV1LLE, Alia. (CD- Leonard A. Laylon, 17, of Ard- more, drowned early Friday af- ternoon when his canoe over- turned in Moose Lake, about 135 miles northeast of Edmonton. Term papers sale hit by university EDMONTON (CP) The University of Alberta lias ask- ed the provincial govern- ment to examine the possibili- ty of banning the sale of term papers to students, university president Dr. Max Wyman said tYiday. The request was contained In a letter sent by Dr. Wyman to Attorney-General Merv Leitch about a month ago. No reply has been received yet. Termpapers lln I i mltcd, i Vancouver company w h 1 ch sells the papers said several months ago thai It had receiv- ed a "substantial" number of inquiries from students in Al- berta universities and colleges. Educationists have attacked the practice saying It under- mines legitimate scholarship and defeats the purposed o( post secondary education. Weather and road report SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET I.ethbriilgc....... 59 Uledicine Hal..... 60 Pincher Creek 56 Calgary.......... 62 II L Prp Edmonton Jasper Banff......... Peace River Penticton..... Prince George Vancouver Prince Albert Saskatoon..... Swift Current Moose Jaw Ilegina Winnipeg..... Toronto Otlsiva Montreal...... Quebec...... Chicago n 1.01 .79 49 .90 58 .07 41 52 TiO 46 59 48 Miami...........M 68 .65 CG 71 ...62 71 74 74 70 64 59 53 58 62 81 71 75 73 ...74 ...70 .62 Washington 67 Los Angeles 72 58 San Francisco 55 w Denver......... 76 M Las Vegas ........93 G3 FORECASTS Lethbridge, Calgary, Med- icine Hat Sunny today and Sunday, lows In 40s, highs 70- 75. Columbia. Kootenay To- day and Sunday, sunny warm. Highs both days. 80 to 85. Lows tonight In the 40s. MONTANA East of Continental Divide- Partly cloudy west, with a few showers in the southwest pe- riods of rain in the east today with gusty winds. Warmer in Ihe west today. Sunday, fair west, partly cloudy east, with a few showers. Warmer al) sec- tions. Highs today 55 to 65 cast, 65 lo 75 west. Lows tonight 30 lo 45. Highs Sunday, 65 to 75. IVrst of Continental Sunny and warmer today and Sunday. Highs (oday mostly 70s. Lows tonight 35 to 45. Highs Sunday 75 to 85. Premier makes il, plain oilmen not running show By fiRKG Ifcralil Staff Writer Irrigation I iidniinisLralion picked its words S i I Willful Friday ill nil Oppo.siiion ran inln a stone wall aK.iin Friday in their cniilinuniff efforts lo get. infor- million on federal provincial nrKnlialion.5 over plans lo up- L-rado Alberta's irrigntlon Irm, Bill Yurko, minister of Iho environment, said "we have bran nofjolial.inn very actively, we stiff nrc ncgotfiUliig very iictivi'ly and we IUv JUT nn nwful final .solution ero n month UlUfl Mow i risked uhrn mcctinp wilh federal minister of re.ginnnl economic expan- sion. Joan Marrhand, will be. tin- oil indusln not con- sulted nuoul. a proposed lux on next I Inifore the plan was nnnoimced1 in legi- slature. Tlir caution may hnvn been Don minister of feder- al mil intergovernmental ivmtld repfy only "n are, poinp nf- The cose to upgrade Irriga- tion projects in this province has been estimated nt mil- in n result of accusations made during the provincial cirri ion In.sL year thnt the Hon- Fcrvalives received hacking from some oil companies. Premier Peter Longheed nnd linn. I'Vderal Agriculture Minister Hud Olson lias mil luv-n taken up by the province on his offrr hiich to pny 4boiil million of (.Ms. 1 pnh Clark iSC Oldn Mines and Minerals Minister Hill 1 tickle were careful Friday (InrliiL1, Ihe period in Ihe legislulure lo dispel! any bury1) risked whether the Cana- dian Pelrnleiim Association or tho Independent Petroleum As- sociation of Canada had fteen consulled betore Ihe proposing the new tax house. Premier 1. misdeed "definilelv not." Mr. DicJiie added that In dis- cussions with industry officials GEHL FORAGE HARVESTER And DALMAN STACKMQVER DEMONSTRATION MONDAY, MAY P.M. Across from Boulton Dairy on Joil Farm Property By Ken Dickson of General Farm Supplies and Factory Personnel GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Court! Highway Phone 328-1141 prior to !.bi> posiliujj jvipcr bo- inp; announced, he had been very lo ,'ivoifl nioulimi of the prnposi'd On his iuitinlivc, tho premier rose a [cw minutes Inter lo cfohnrnlr, saying Hint oil company officials, along others, now he con- OI'TJCI.H, AS OF .A.M. TOD IV OF A.M'A All highways In Hip l.rlh- I'OIITS OF IvNTHV (Opcninc .plied i'''''dec di.srlki cWiw Comis Jl Tlifihwav 1, Trans Canada' 7 a m' lo lf> Highway, bare and dry. Hcl lionila 9 a.m. (o (i 75 per cent loading rc.stnc- j p.m.; Rooscville, B.C. R a.m. Itfd before Ilir povcrnnicnl I nnnniiniT.s of its Dtn> i In July. lion now on Highway (il, from in 12 miles of Hie junction ol Highway lo Foremosl. Also on Highway 61 from 1 inilo south o[ Foremost to Many, berries. p.m.; Kincsgalo, B.C., 24 IKIIII.S. rcjrlliill IJvkorl.s f{ a.m. lo midnight. Chief Mounlnin n a.m. In G p.m.; VVildhorse, 8 [o 9 p.m. POUTS OF (Opening nnd rinsing Tlmcsl: Coulis 51 hours; 7 a.m. In ill p.m.: Ivl Koniin i) a.m. In (t p.m.; HooM'villc. D.C. 8 .1.111. lo 5 Kingsgalo. M hours; rovthill llvkr.rlR 8 n.m. In midnight. Thirl Mountain clowvl, WiWborjr, a.m. In S p.m, ;