Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, November 33, 1771 News in brief Heath shaken by immigration plan defeat .may sink mystery snl> OSLO (AP) Norwegian The Norwegian frigate Troncl- nax-y vessels, planes ;ind heli- copters searched today for what a defence department spokes- man said could be a foreign submarine trapped in tlio Sogne Fjord in western Norway. There was no contact. heun fired an anti-submarine missile Wednesday after sonar devices plotted what was be- lieved to be a moving merged object. Nothing pened. Shot while walking his dog BELFAST (AP) A 38-year- old Roman Catholic man was shot to death while walking his dog late Wednesday night. He was (he third victim nf assas- sination squads in 24 hours and the 73th since July Police theorized ne was kill- ed in retaliation for the mur- der earlier Wednesday of Protestant member of the Ul- ster Defence Regiment. 13.C. iiame change soiiglil (CP) B.C. How docs Canadian Columbia strike yon as the name of Can- ada's westernmost province? The Esquimau New Demo- cratic Parly Association wants the name of the province chang- ed from British Columbia to Canadian Columbia because "there is now an increasing awareness of a Canadian ident- Language legislation debated QUEBEC (CP) Second- reading debate on a bill to re- quire all but established Eng- lish-speaking youngsters to go to French-language schools be- gan in the Quebec national as- sembly Wednesday afternoon. The bill would require all Quebec school children to be educated in French except those already enrolled in Eng- lish schools and those whose mother tongue is English. FORMER MINISTER? Prime Minisler Trudeou greets Jean-Luc Pepin at a reception for China's Shenyang acrobalic troupe at the National Arts Centre in Ottawa after the group's North American debut. Earlier in the evening, the prime minisler introduced Mr. Pepin as, "the former trade indicating that Mr. Pepin, who lost his seat of Drummond, Que. in the Oct. 30 federal election will not remain in the cabinet. Abort ion controls lifted SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The state Supreme Court has re- moved almost all restrictions concerning abortions in Calif- ornia, leaving the matter strict- ly lietwccn a woman and her doctor. The court, in a 4-to-3 decision Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS Baxter, 76, noted oldtime composer whose songs were introduced by such band- leaders as Guy Lombardo and veterans won't be penalized OTTAWA (CP) Two amendments to war pensions refutations announcer! today eliminate pension cuts lo per- sons owning or selling their homes. The amendments apply Lo the War Veterans and Civilian War j Pensions and Allowances Regu- Phil Harris, alter a long illness. b D I 1-flnvic- Eutte, Mont.-Robert Flet- cher, 87, a western poet and yesterday wiped out provisions of the state's 19G7 Therapeutic Abortion Act which allowed ab- ortions only when the mother's mental or physical health is "gravely impaired" by contin- ued pregnancy or when the pregnancy resulted from rape or incest. writer, perhaps best known for the song Don't Fence Me In. STOCK COWS and BRED HEIFER SALE Tuesday, Nov. 28th -12 Noon KILLAM AUCTION MARKET CROSSROADS OF HI-WAYS 13 AND 36 340 HEAD OF RANCH RAISED BRED HEIFERS from JOHN A. STEWART, VERMILION 30 RED BROCKEl FACE AND BLACK WHITE FACE HEIFERS Bred lo Half Blood Maine Anjou bulls 30 CHAROLAIS.CROSS HEIFERS-Bred lo Block Anflu. bull! 20 ROAN HEIFERS-Bred lo Black Anguj bull. 30 BLACK WHITE FACE HEIFERS-Brcd to Black Angus bulls 230 RED WHITE FACE HEIFERS-Brcd to Black Angus bulls IBR VACCINATED CRASS FED EXCELLENT SIZE AND QUALITY This lei of heifers would up-arade any commercial herd for the Future. DON'T MISS THIS DAY! ISO HEAD OF BRED HEIFERS AND COWS From Mr. p-Try Slevens, Meeting Creek 130 Mostly Red White Face Heifers 20 Red While Face Cows All bred to Red Angus bulls and Hereford bullj 550 HEAD OF BRED HEIFERS-From Dent Lok. Ranching Co., Coronation 75 HEAD OF RED WHITE FACE COWS-Bred to H.reford bulls from Don Anderson, Prince Albert, Sask. APPROX. 200 CHAHOUIS-CROSS HEIFERS will also b, an offer. TO HEAD EXPECTED IF you want lo increase your commercial nerd be at Kilhm November 23 and the Killam Auclion will have the callle for you os well 03 the service lo gel them lo your location in good condition. ALL PREGNANCY TESTED -AUCTIONEERS- OTTO STREBERG DENNIS STREBERG licence OIC098 Licence 010097 tions. Pensioners no longer will suf- fer a penalty in their cheques for owning homes valued in ex- cess of And, if Uiey sell their homes, they no longer will forfeit pen- sion income as long as they use tlic proceeds lo buy another house within a year. Keith Iluck- valo, 63, provincial auditor for the Alberta government since 1943, will retire at Ihe end of this year, Premier Pc- Icr Loiighcccl announced in the legislature Wednesday. SOUTHERN ALBERTA CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "THE REVENGERS" In color. Starring William Holdcn. Ernest Borgnine and Woody Strode. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, November 23, 24 and 25. Thursday show at p.m. ADULT. FORT MACLEOD Empress Thealre "THE color. Starring William Holden, Ernest Borgnine, Woody Strode and Susan Hayward. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, November 24 and 25. Thursday show at p.m. ADULT. PSNCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "THE WAR BETWEEN MEN AND WOMEN" In Tech- nicolor. Starring Jack Lemmon, Barbara Harris and Jason Robards. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Novem- ber 23, 24 and 25. Thursday show at p.m. FAMILY. TABER Tower Theatre "HOT ROCK" In color. Starring Robert Rcdford and George Segal. Thursday. Friday and Saturday, November 23. M and 25. Thursday sliows at and p.m. ADULT. Trustee berths filled BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Lorraine Aiello of Coleman was the single one of three trustee incumbents to be return- ed to office in the elections held in the Crowsnest Pass School Division No. 63 yesterday. Defeated incumbents were John Lloyd of Blairmore and Joe Krvwolt of Frank. Results were: Subdivision I for two trustees: Lorraine Aiel- lo, 212, Robert Stretch, 191, Kay Jamicson, 110, and Robert Kry- stoff. 104. Subdivision 2 for one trustee: Mrs. Betty Slopak, 172; John Lloyd, 160. Subdivision 3 for one trustee: William Kovach, 258; Joe Kry- wolt, 43; and Keith Lewis, 41. Trustees Aiello, Slopak and Kovach will serve for two-year terms and Robert Stretch will serve for one year. Subdivision one is Coleman; two is Blairmore; and three comprises Frank, flillcrest and Betlevue. (CP) The gov- ernment suffered a resounding parliamentary defeat over its controversial immigration pol- icy Wednesday night and prom- ised to amend it probably lie- fore Christmas. Since no motion of confidence was involved, Prime Minister Edward Heath's Conservatives remain in power. By a vote of 275 to 240, the House of Commons approved a Labor-sponsored motion ex- pressing disapproval of regu- lations proposed by the govern- ment to implement a ]D71 act designed to tighten immigration laws. The defeat by a margin of 35 votes was the worst for the gov- ernment since it came to power in the June, 1970, general elec- tion. The Tories normally have a majority of 27. The pro-gov- ernment Daily Telegraph de- scribed the defeat as "shatter- ing" and the margin of the loss "astounding." It was made possible by Tory b.rjck-benchers who revolted and either voted against the govern- ment or abstained. Their objec- tion to the regulations con- trolling entry and settlement of immigrants was that they were being imposed without resard for the close links with Com- monwealth countries such as Canada, Australia and New Zealand. Prime Minister Heath, viously shaken by the defeat, said new regulations will be brought before Parliament "in due period esti- mated within 40 days. But the Conservative adminis- tration is not resigning, desm'te the Opposition roars of "Out! which followed the vole. Opposition Leader Harold Wil- son said: "I now ask the prime minister since this is a matter of major constitutional Impor- tance, a ma.jor defeat of the he is not going to tender his resignation. Will he now inform the House what he Intends to But Heath said that although the Commons had rejected the regulations, the government would still present alternative orders to replace them. The new regulations come into force on Jan. 1, when Brit- ain enters the European Com- mon Market. From that date Britain must offer unimpeded access to na- tionals from Common Market states as part of Its obligations under Market legislation. This has led to widespread criticism that many Corn- Aclress dies HOLLYWOOD (AP) Ac- tress Marie Wilson, the blonde comedienne who played Irma, the beautiful but dumb secre- tary on the My Friend Irma ra- dio and television shows, died Thursday at the age of 56. Buck Rogers transit, plan places 'people over cars' TORONTO fCP) Premier William Davis committed1 On- tario Wednesday lo a policy that rejects subways and cars as the answer to public transit in favor of monorail or air-cush- ion trains Mr. Davis said the province is prepared to spend billion in subsidies in the next 10 years to encourage towns and cities to establish commuter systems thst place "people over cars." It was a re-emphasis of Mr. Davis's decision of June, 1971, when he cancelled Toronto's Spadina Expressway. His new Buck Rogers-style concept for commuter traffic was unveiled before a seleet group of provincial and munici- pal officials in the futuristic set- ting of. the Ontario Science Centre. Mr. Davis said the province will promote the use of mono- rail-or air-cushion trains in large urban centres, starting wilh Toronto, Hamilton and Ot- tawa. These syslems would handle to passen- gers an hour, costing an aver- age 513.4 million a mile to build. Subways have doubled the capacity, but cost 540 mil- lion a mile. "Our technical people tell us (hat subway construction costs have reached such a liigh level thai few municipalities can continue their Mr. Davis said. Join the world and see the Club. Canadian Club. monwealth citizens will he less privileged because they will need work pcrmils, instead of employment vouchers as be- fore. The permits will confer no right of permanent residence and apply initially for a max- imum of 12 months for a spe- cific job in a particular area. But Commonwealth citizens with a British-born mother or father will be freely able to en- ter and work in Britain, and visitors like holidaymakers and students will be unaffected by the regulations. All immigrants to Canada, whether or not they come from Britain or other Commonwealth countries, are treated as aliens, the Canadian immigration de- partment says. Each applicant must qualify under a nine-factor immigration evaluation which Includes edu- cation, training, personal quali- fications, occupation demand and skills, age, arranged em- ploymenl, language skills and relatives in Canada. Applicants must score at least 50 of a possible 100 points on the lest. More coal sales if costs cut EDMONTON (CP) Addi- tional sales of Alberta COB! to eastern Canadian markets is 'easible if transportation costs can be reduced, Bill Dickie, minister of mines and minerals, told the legislature Wednesday. "The minister of industry and commerce (Fred Peacock) is ooking at what we can do to make it he re- jlied to a question from Charles Drain (SC Pincher Creek-Crowsnest) whose soulh- veslem riding includes the mining town of Coleman. Police stay in Magrath Herald Legislative Unreal! EDMONTON -R C M P of- lices at Magralh nnd Bassano will remain open, Attorney- General Merv Leitch told the legislature Wednesday. The attorney-general said he met in recent months with citi- zens from both towns concern- ed that the police offices not be closed. The ROMP proposed closing the two offices in favor of po- licing MagraUi from Leth- bridge and policing Bassano from the Brooks detachment. Mr. Leitch said while he agreed with the RCMP that it would be more efficient to po- lice small centres from nearby larger communities, he added: "However, the matter realy doesn't end there because the people in these smaller centres were concerned and felt more comfortable with the detach- ments living there and it was the feeling of this government that we ought to respond to the concerns of those people in the smaller centres." He said "at least for the time being the detachments in Bas- sano and Magrath will stay there." Egg agency welcomed EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta government said today it welcomes the move toward es- tablishment of a national egg marketing agency. G. R. Purnell, deputy agricul- ture minister, said the plaii will encourage free movement of ag- ricultural products in Canada. Weather and road report SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET Lrlhliriilge 49 Medicine Hat.....52 incher Creek Calgary......... 54 Edmonton.......35 taspsr...........39 Sanff........ 23 Vancouver.......40 Victoria 47 'enticton ........42 'rince Albert ?2 Moose Jaw .......43 Vinnipeg........ 30 "bunder Bay .....25 "oronto ..........25 Ottawa 22 Montreal........ 24 Halifax ..........30 Mew York fiami ,os Angeles......71 tan Francisco I, Pre 33 .12 42 21 32 .as Vegas Rome Moscow "okyo 32 21 67 54 53 62 50 56 43 64 54 M 34 57 43 .03 FORECASTS' Calgary Lethbridgc-Medi- cinc Hal Frequently cloudy periods with one or two show- ers this morning otherwise sunny. Strong west winds along the mountains. Highs near SO. Lows 30-35. Friday: A few cloudy periods and gusty west winds the mountains. Highs 45-50. Columbia intermittent wet snow end- ing this evening. Winds rising at times to fresh southerly. Friday sunny with cloudy periods. Highs today in the mid thirties. Lows tonight near 30. Highs Friday around 40. Montana Mostly fair today and tonight. Increasing cloudi- ness Friday with few showers west. Windy along east slopes today and tonight and most sections Friday. Little Changs in temperatures. Highs today and Friday 45 to 55. Lows to- night 15 to 25 except 30s along east slopes. BALE CHOPPER Your Chop-King is a beller buy tlian ever wilh Gehl'i all- new bale chopper. Compliments field to fcedlot mechanjia- lion wilh opera I or 50 rely, production line ipeed, long-life dependability, convenience of portability, more bales per hour efficiency. FAMOUS GEHL QUALITY; heavy-duly sleel construction, mini- mum parts, shielded action, quick-switch versatility. Chops and mixes different grades of roughage, different sizes of bales For more milk, faster and more economical feeder, cattle GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES courrs HIGHWAY PHONE 328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OF A.1M TODAY COURTESY OF AMA BOTTLED IN BOND L.. The iincst o( fine Canadian whiskies is "The Best In The House" in 87 lands: Afghanistan, Algeria, Antarctica, AnliRiia, Argentina, Aruba, Australia, Austria, Ijniliados, Belgium, Bermuda, Brazil, Canada, Canary Islands, Ccylnn, Chile, Christmas Island, Costa Rica, Curatao, Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Ethiopia, Fiji, Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Greenland, Grenada, Guadeloupe, haili, Hong Konj, Iceland, India, Indonesia, Iran, Iran, Ireland, Israel, ll.ily, Jamaica, Japan, Jordan, Kenya, Korea, Lebanon, Libya, Malta, Mexico, Morocco, Nepal, Netherlands, New Guinea, flew Zealand, Nigeria, Norway, Pakistan. Panama, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Political, Puoilo Rico, Sierra Lconc, Solomon Islands. Soiilh Aliicj, Spain, Sudan, Sweden, Swilmland. Taluli, Thailand, Trinidad, Tunisia, Turkey, Kingdom, United Ships, tJrup.iny, Vnionirla, Viip.m hlands, Yiifinslavn, aiul Canadian Club ii distilled and bottlid In Walkorvllle by Hiram Walkir A Soni Limited All highways In Ihc Ltth- bridge arcn ;ire (lenerully in i good driving condition. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, Calgary to Unntf, hare and in good condition. Banff lo Golden, good winter tor fallen rock. Ciiildcn lo llevclsloke, good wiiiler condition wilh condition wilh some slippery sections. Highway 2, Calgary lo Kcl- monton, hare and in good con- dition. Adequate snow tires or prop- erly fitted chains nrc manda- tory in Koolcnay, Gla- cier nnd Mount Hevclstoke Na- tional Parks, Hie Banff Jasper highway nnd ski access roods in Hanff and in Jasper Nation- al Parks. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening nnd Closing Contls 21 Carway II a.m. lo p.m.; Del Honitn 9 n.m. lo G p.m.; Hoosevillc, B.C. !1 a.m. lo G p.m.; D.C.; 21 hours; iPortliill liykrrls n .mi in mklnjghl; Cliirf Mountain dosed; I Wildlifirsr, 0 n.m. to 5 p.m.