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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE UTHBRIDOE HERALD Saturday, November 50, 1971 GAG RULE IMPOSED Dixie Houser, a member of the pep iquad at W. T. White High School In Dallas, had to boost her team Friday without making a peep, Her choir director ordered the taped mouth to save Dixie's voice for better things, like the interscholastic League vocal competition. Maybe Dixie's voice teacher is sorry now, the White footballers were defeated by Carter High in the city championship, 24-14. Strom: Pendulum will swing back' CALGAKY (CP) The Al- berta Social Credit Party must demonstrate that it is alive, healthy and preparinK for the future, leader Harry Strom said Friday night, lie told delegates to the Al- berta Social Credit League's an- nual convention the party has to take a stand at the meeting to restore individual responsi- bility, especially among young "We must unreservedly com- mit ourselves to the Social Credit principles, based on the theoretical and philosophical foundation and firmly founded on Christian ideals. "We must create the climate where the individual has the financial capacity and the legis- lative rights to exercise individ- ual choice as a responsible citi- zen." Mr. Strom, former Alberta premier before the party's de- feat to the Progressive Conser- vatives in the Aug. 30 provin- cial election, was given a stand- ing ovation from the 550 dele- gates during an afternoon speech which opened the two- day convention. At the party's banquet Friday night, he recommended the es- tablishment of "policy review committees" of elected MLAs to study several subjects on which policy decisions are planned. "These committees would en- courage the greatest possible dogreo of public involvement in their review and would re- port back to our caucus and also to a policy convention next spring." Twenty-four of 25 Social Cred- it MLAs approved formation of the committees at a caucus meeting Thursday. Mr. Strom, 58, who became Social Credit leader in Decem- ber, 1968, after Premier E. C. Manning stepped down, said there are three stages In the party's approach to future ac- tion: The policy review com- mittees must get under way at once "to establish our position as distinct and different from any existing party." Secondly, a critical appraisal of the "total leadership" of the >arty has to be made. Thirdly, the party must agree on policy and a program of im- jlementation, and also estab- ish strategy for contesting the next provincial election. He said elections are not won iy the vote of "hardcore" sup- porters, but by the vote of the so-called uncommitted. "These are the people we 'ailed to reach in large enough lumbers to be successful in the >rovincial election." Image-building has become a recent factor in political cam- jaigning, he said, adding there no doubt that it influences the public thinking. But I feel confident that the pendulum will swing back to real values." He said the loss to the Con- servatives could be viewed in a positive way. "The loss should be seen as a stepping stone to new growth and new progress. A loss ex- poses weaknesses and may re- veal lack of will to win." It could also be viewed "as a he said, which may be able to jolt the party into rec- ognizing that it was out of touch with people. The convention swings Into resolutions today with several recommending support for Mr. Strom, at times rumored to have his leadership in jeopardy. CALGARY (CP) Real j "If we listen to reports of So-1 principles of the party following Caouette. national leader of the j cial Credit dissension we'll lose i its stunning defeat by the Pro- Social Credit asked Al-1 our fire, we won't revive our gressive Conservatives in the berta members Fndav to ig- strong movement, our strong Aug. 30 provincial election nore "people who are trying to divide us" or the party won't be revived. The future of Canad The turnout, a pleasant sur- prise to Opposition Leader de- j Ham' Strom and other Alberta pends on Social Credit, he said, j party members, also brought a "But members must not listen i jubilant response from Mr. C'a- i to dishonest reports about the party." The M-yeaf-old Rouyn, Que., ouctte. Mr, Caouette said. The setback left Social Credit jn opposition for the first time in 37 years. Mr. Caouette told delegates there is a trend in Canada for Social Credit because people ''v.-ant a real change." 'For those who have said So-1 "Not the change of govern- cial Credit is dead, they now j ment for the sake of changing leader received a standing ova- j can be told the resurrection is: governments, they want results tion from most of the 550 dele-! taking place." in our country. Social Credit gales attending the Alberta So-1 The two-day convention which alone is the answer to the actual cial Credit League's annual con- j ends today is mainly a meet- problems in Canada." ventJon." i ing to review the policies and Ho criticized Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau "for switching the country towards the Com- munists of the world" instead of trying to unit Canadians in the East and West. The federal government, he said, appoints commissions ani commissions but never comes up with precise answers, "They form another commJs CLC chief denounced By IAN PORTER Canadian Press Labor Writer be The union, then said to j Communist-led, was expelled i from the CLC in the 1950s. B.C. VANCOUVER (CPi The labor representatives supported British Columbia Federation of its effort to return to the fold at Labor ended a highly political: the 1970 CLC convention but the Keek long convention Friday move was soundly defeated, with a reraffirmation of faith in the New Democratic Party and a predictable poke at Canada's top labor leader. None of the 500 delegates, however, was prepared to dis- pute the argument put forward by the federation's secretary- treasurer, Ray Haynes, who said that if labor is sincere in pressing for major social changes, it must seek to elect "a government that believes in the things we believe DENOUNCE MACDONALD Pledging to continue the cam- paign, federation delegates de- nounced Mr. Macdonald for his opposition to t h e fishermen's UNITED MATfOP 21 UN STAMPS The sale of commemorative stamps Is responsible for bringing In substantial financial support to the international organiza- tion, the United Nations. Stamp collectors lined up Friday at one of the selling counters at the (JN to pur- chase commemr-rative stamp issued First day. The stamp is n reproduction of a paint- ing that Pablo Picasso made o! his daughter Maria as a child. cutter' blasted VICTORIA (CP) Indians will never be content until they run their own schools and de- velop their own jobs, the presi- dent of the National Indian Brotherhood said Friday. George Manuel of Ottawa told the closing banquet of the an- nual convention of the Union of British Columbia Indian Chiefs that Indians are living under programs stamped out by a 'cookie cutter" in Ottawa. To deny Indians opportunities to create their own jobs or oper- ate their own schools "is the same kind of paternalism the government has been practising for the last 100 he said. Defence test HONG KONG (Reuter) China Friday confirmed that it conducted a nuclear test the purposes of defence." Swear in governor HONG KONG (AP) Sir Murray MacLehose, former British ambassador to South Vietnam and Denmark, was sworn in as governor of Hong Kong Friday. MaeLehose suc- ceeds Sir David Trench, Who re- tired Oct. 19. Banff-Jasper study iiears completion CALGARY (CP) A study into the cost of autonomy for the towns of Banff and Jasper will be completed by the end of the year, says the assistant deputy minister of municipal affairs. W. D. Isbister said an en- gineer and a geographer are working on physical aspects of Ui study but a review of' ad- ministrative aspects is needed. The towns have autonomous school boards, but other civic administration is controlled by the national parks branch al- though there are citizen advis- ory boards. Residents of the two park-en- closed towns have been seek- ing authoritative town councils for several years and the. pro- vincial study was started in re- sponse to their action. union and the CLC's role in a j bitter inter-vnion fight early this year over the right to represent trawler fishermen in Nova Sco-' tia. I Despite the outspoken com- j ments of numerous delegates. the resolution that was almost unanimously endorsed did not to study the report of the first commission The problem in Canada isn't language, he said, but economic difficulties. When every prov- ince is satisfied, unity will be reached. to reach unity in our country we have to reach unity among ourselves." MICKEY MOUSE Mickey Mouse (in balloon will be in the Macy's Thanks- giving Day parade in York this year, after an absence of more than 30 years. At left, the first Mickey Mouse balloon is towed In 1934 Thanksgiving parade. At right, this year's mouse is flight tested in Goodyear's Rockmart, Ga., facility. The new balloon is more than twice the size of the 1934 model, standing 57 feet tall and needing 36 handlers. 1XO11 JT o U.Ot NDP government." Mr. Hayncs ran into more on-! represent a major break vnth position when he sought to de- i CLC policy. fend Donald Macdonald, presi- The CLC has stipulated that dent of the Canadian Labor Con- gress, during debate on an an- nual resolution urging re-admis- sion to the parent labor body of the United Fish- ermen and Allied Workers Union. MAKS IHf tfat KHJOIM rtffTmaa WARDS. RENTALS the union merge with the U.S.- based Canadian Food and Allied Workers. The federation said ST. LOUIS (API The re-, election cf President Richard' M. Nhon in 1972 has been pre-' dieted by a majority of 1.200 bankers from 19 states. The bankers were asked their that "discussions on amalgama- opinion Thursday at the 25th an- tion with an appropriate" CLC i nual conference of bank corre- affiliate should begin immedi- i spomlcnls. The meetings are ately. sponsored by First National Internal differences over the i Bank of St. Louis for banks j federation's support for the i which have accounts with the NDP were aired less openly. institution. The issue was discussed be-; First National board Chair-1 hind closed doors Thursday with man Edwin S. Jones .said 77.5 both national NDP Leader per cent of the bankers believed David Lewis and provincial! Nixon would win a second time. leader David Barrett taking He said Senator Edmund Mu- it i part. WANTED SCRAP IRON NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Form Industrial Anything of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST IRON Truck Loads Truck Scalei Magnat Crane National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Street North Phono 328-1721 "Scrap U Our Builnon" skio (Dem. Me.) was believed most likely to get the Domo- I cratic nomination as Nixon's 1972 opponent. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Bldg. I PHONE 328-76841 APPEARS Hungary's Cardinal Mindszcnty says Mass in Vienna's Capu- chin Church Friday, in his first public appearance since he came to live in Austria last month. Newsmen said t h n exiled Cardinal look- rd determined, hut appeared fragile and exhausted. He had to rely on the help of assisting priests throughout the ceremony, they snld. Tho Cardinal read a statement for his address, complying the Austrian govern- ment's request that he re- frain from political activity. ECONOMY UPHOtSTERY AND FURNITURE 121A 13th STREET NORTH PHONE 328-6957 OPEN FOR BUSINESS Lowest Prices and Best Buys In Town. TIRMS AVARABlt Soccer results Starnpeders set for Grey Cup fun CALGARY (CP) After making a big splurge last year, the city's contribution to the Grey Cup parade next weekend in Vancouver will be relatively conservative. The BO-m ember Calgary Stampede Band, 20 horsemen including Premier Peter Loug- need, a float, a miniature chuckwagon, fire department clowns and civic represen- tatives wlU form the Calgary oonligent. Last year hi Toronto, the city spent to provide the longest section in the parade. This year's entry cost The 1970 unit consisted of 35 riders, two bands, chuckwag- ons, a float, city representa- tives and Harry Strom. But it was plagued by mech- anical problems, delays in eqmpment, injury to a horse and ended up strung out along the parade route. But if past performance Is any indication, it is the Stam- peder fans, not the official en- try which makes the city's pres- ence felt. The Stampeder allotment of Grey Cups tickets, includ- ing some rounded up from other cities, was snapped up al- most as soon as they became available. The fans have also been mak- ing thrir impression on trans- portation facilities to reach the coast before the start of the Nov. 28 match. Airlines have been putting ex- tra sections on regular flights as far as five days before the game and rail and bus lines re- port increased load. A train has been chartered out of Edmonton, because none were available in Calgary, with fans to start the journey from Calgary by bus two days before the game. The tour costs Including a game ticket or without. No extra trains are planned for Calgary, but additional units will be added as necessary, a spokesman said. A bus company official said "at least a dozen charters" will be leaving the city and regular schedules will have extra units as required. Drug raid nets two city youths Two Lethbridge men, arrest- ed in a drug raid Friday night, were remanded in custody with- out plea until Wednesday when they appeared in magistrate's court this morning. Richard Charles Skakum, 21, and Michael Charles Larter, 19, both of 925 7 St. S. were ar- rested about 10 p.m.' Friday and charged with possession of marijuana following a joint RCMP and city police raid. Police Chief Ralph Michelson would not disclose the quantity of drugs seized but said he was pleased with the results of the raid. "It was a very good seizure for he said. Further remands are expect- ed Wednesday as the police in- vestigation continues. FARM HEARINGS SET LEADER. Sask. (CP) Tim National Farms Union plans to hold hearings aimed at devel- oping a national grains policy that will meet the needs of pro- ducers and be acceptable to governments. Weather find road report SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET Lcllibriutfe..... Medicine Hat Pinchcr Creek Calgary Edmonton Banlt.......... High Level...... Peace River Pcnticton Prince George Vancouver Prince Albert Saskatoon Kirift Current Thompson...... Regina......... Winnipeg....... Thunder Bay Toronto......... Ottawa......... Montreal....... L 1'RE I 48 .14 45 29 28 33 17 31 41 .34 I Quebec I Rome...... Paris...... London Berlin Moscow Stockholm Mexico City Honolulu .46 50 45 43 41 30 S4 25 21 14 75 48 ..82 69 37 37 36 32 13 .70 FOHECASTS Lethbridge-Mcdicine Hat-Cal- gary Mainly sunny today; winds light; highs near 55, c.v .01 cept near 45 in Calgary and Co- 47 .5-1 reunion regions. Cloudy periods 23 Sunday; strong gusty wester- 27 lies; lows 30-35 and liighs 50-55. 33 .16 Kootenay, Columbia 07 .42; Cloudy today with periods of 30 j rain or wet snow in the Colum- 24 .03 I bia district. Overcast on Sunday 2.1 .071 with occasional rain or wet 30 .18 j snow. Continuing mild. Highs 33 .12 j today and Sunday, near 40. 36 .42 I tonight, near 30. ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I Coventry 0 Liverpool 3 Crystal P 2 Chelsea 3 Derby 3 Sheffield U 0 Everton 8 Southampton 0 Ipswich 1 Hucldersfield 0 Leeds 1 Stoke 0 Man United 3 Leicester 2 Newcastle 2 Notts F 1 Tottenham 3 West Brom J West Ham 0 Man City 2 Wolverhampton 5 Arsenal 1 Division II Blackpool 0 Luton 1 Cardiff 1 S'underland 2 Fuiham 1 Charlton 0 Middlesbrough 1 Orient 0 Millwall 3 Birmingham 0 Portsmouth 2 Oxford 0 Queen's PR 2 Hull 1 Sheffield W 1 Norwich 1 Swindon 1 Preston I Watford 2 Burnley 1 ENGLISH FA CUP First Round Barrow 0 Darlington 2 Basingstoko 1 Northampton 5 Blackburn 1 Port Vale 1 Bolton 3 Bangor 0 Bournemouth 11 Margate 0 Bridgwater 0 Reading 3 Brighton 7 Hillingdon 1 Bristol R 3 Telford 0 Cambridge 2 WeymouUi 1 Chester 1 Mansfield 1 Chesterfield 3 Oldham (I Colchester 1 Shrewsbury Crawley 0 Exeter 0 Crewe 0 BIylh Spartans 1 Dnncastcr 1 Stocknort 2 F.llesmerc 0 Boston 3 Knficld 2 Maidenhead 0 Fricklcy 2 Rotherham 2 Gillingham 3 Plymouth 2 Ruldford 0 Dover (I Hartlepools 6 Scarborough 1 Kettering 2 Barnct 4 Kings Lynn 0 Hereford 0 Lincoln 1 Bury 2 Nolls C 6 Newport 0 Reddilch 1 Peterborough 1 Rochdale 1 Bamsloy .'I Skelmcrsdalo o South Shields 3 Scunthorpe 3 Southend 1 Aston Villa 0 Southport 1 Workington 3 Swansea 1 Brentford 1 Torquay 1 Nuncaton 0 Walsall 4 Dagenham 1 Wigan 2 Halifax 1 Wiley 0 Romford S Wrexham 5 Bradford C 1 York 4 Grimsby 2 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division I Celtic 2 Falkirk 0 Dundee 0 Clyde 0 East Fife 0 Dundee U 1 Hearts 1 Ayr 0 Kilmarnock 5 Airdrieonians 2 Morton 1 Rangers 2 Moihcrwoll 0 Aberdeen 4 St. Johnstone 0 Dunfermline 0 Partick vs. Hibernian ppd. ground unfil Division II Albion 4 Montrosc 1 Brcchin 0 Raith 4 Clydebank 7 Hamilton 1 Cowdenbcath 4 Queen's Pk 1 Queen of S 2 Dumbarton 4 St. Mirrcn 2 Berwick 0 Stenhousemuir 1 E Stirling 1 Stirling 1 Forfar 1, ppd. after minutes, ground unfit Arbroath vs. AUoa ppd., ground unfit HUSH LEAGUE Bangor 4 Distillery 2 Cliflonvillc 0 Arils 2. aban- doned after 80 minutes, rain Glentoran 1 Coleraine 2, aban- doned after 45 minutes, rain l.infield 2 Glcnavon 1 Poiiadown I Crusaders 1, abandoned after 45 minutes, rain Dcrry vs. Ballymena ppd., ground unfit CAI.I.S FOR PRODK SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) Citing "n terrific drug prob- Spokane County prose- cuting attorney Donald Brock- et t has called for full investiga- tion of Washington's penal in- stitutions. Behlen Farm and Ranch Elevator 'the hub of successful feeding' A completa factory engineered grain handling centre for cattle, hog, and poultry feeders. k about our "Trade-Grain" or "j-ycar" Finaneo Plan' GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES I I J I COUnS HIGHWAY UTHBRIDGE, Alberta OFFICIAL A3 AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AM A All highways In the bridge district are bare and in good winter driving condition. Highway 1, Calgary to Banff, bare and in good condition. Banff to Golden receive 1 2 indies of new snow, plowed and sanded. Golden to Revelslokc received 4 incites of new snow, slippery sections, poor visibili- j ly. Banff Radium highway is generally bare with 1 inch of plowed and sanded, li.inlf Jasper highway receiv- ed 4 inches of snow, bus some drifting snow and slippery sec- tions. Know tires or chains are required while travelling over the Rogers Pass, IJanff Jasper hifhway r.nd on all lianff Na- tional Park ski access roads. POUTS OF KNTRY (Opening anil Closing Coults 21 hours; C'anvny 6 a.m. to 11 p.m. JUST; Del Honitn 0 a.m. lo 6 p.m.; liooscville, 11.C. 8 a.m. lo 5 p.m.; Kingsgalc, B.C., 24 hours; PorthUl Rykcrls 8 a.m. lo midnight. Chief Mountain closed, 8 a.m. to B o.m. LOKOD Pass cloecd. ;