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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta _ THE LETH3RIDGE HERALD Tutldoy, 17, Mackenzie Valley line not certain-Chretien I But IVe telegram sent last 1 dicalinn of his desire io Ciller week adds fcdp-al iiolitics. He was re- "corns lilUc doubt! sending to an earlier sugges- tion by Prime Minister Trudcau that 'there is some sort of Stanfictd-Davis deal. He said recent Gallup poll re- sults indicating a rise in NDP support to 21 per cent from 15 i pev cent shows "a very realis- Mr. Lewis has said the pine-1 possibilitv" (hat Ihe NDP line plan should be suspended mny [orm the official Opposi- (hat a pipeline will at some time be constructed in view 01 the indications of a successful exploration in the re- gion of the Mackenzie SHOULD STO Bv TIM' PKKSS K.lcction statements continued1 to flow Monday from the Mack- enzie Valley pipeline proposal ns two cabinet ministers denied there is a firm decision to po ahead with the Si-billion proj- ect. Northern Development Minis- ter Jean Chretien said at an Arctic research seminar in Mont Gabriel, Quc., that it was premature for New Democratic Leader David Lewis to ok'.im ______ the government is committed to StaiitieW said in Chicoutimi, construction of the pipeline. Que., that Canadian equity con- Mr. Lewis said Sunday the trol should be the aim of the government plans to go ahead j government pipeline proposal. with the project despite warn- ings that it could bankrupt the Canadian economy. He was re- ferring to study papers pre- pared for the Mont Gabriel seminnr which suggest the pipeline cost may be too much the economy to bear. Ottawa, Energy Minister until there is enough Canadian money to complete it. Con'servative Leader "Robert And he added that there should be guarantees rf envi- ronmental protection before ac- gets under The Conservative leader's campaign was relatively quiet tual construction way. tion. 'ALTERNATIVE TO MANY "There are many people who do not sec the Conservatives as the alternative, hut see us as the he said. Mr. Lewis (lire today to Tliundcr Bay and Saskatoon. Social Credit Leader Caouette, in Paspebiac, laughed at the Liberal paign slogan "Together.'' "Thai's a good one, that Let's be unemployed Real Que., cam- In Monday but today he is to ap- j he said. "L pear in Chicoutimi with his together, let's go on welfare to- Donald Macdonalrt released a! Quebec campaign leader "ether, let's go togethov to Par- telegram to the Committee for i Claude Wagner. all the Libeiai an independent Canada saying The Conservative premier of j noodles, there is no commitment at this stage to tile pipeline, proposed as a means of exploiting Arctic gas reserves. Ontario. William Davis, said in He presented liis party as an DowmanviUe, Ont., that his i alternative to all others: "Try participation'in the campaign is us for four years. It you don't neither unusual nor an in- i like us, you can put us out Korvalcl coalition succeeds Loretta Lynn Clean air costs more CREW ABANDONS SHIP sint OSLO (AP) Norway's three-week old government' crisis was resolved Monday. Premier-Designate Lars Kor- vald announced he has suc- ceeded in forming a three-party centrist minority cabinet. Korvald, 56, chairman of the Christian Peoples party, went to the royal palace and pre- sented to King Olave the names of the cabinet members who will replace Labor Premier Trygve Bratlalis's caretaker government later this week. The Korvald cabinet is made up by representatives of his own parly, the anti-Common Market faction of the split Lib- eral party and (he anti-Com- mon market Centre party which released both its chair- man Jon Austrheim, 50, and deputy chairman Dagfinh Vaar- vik. 48, for cabinet posts. The Liberal party got five ministries and the Centre party six. Korvald's party settled for three leser ministries in addi- tion to the premiership. As expected, prominent anti- Common Market members took over the important ministries of foreign affairs, trade, fish- eries and Industry. Brattelis's government re- signed after the people in the referendum Sept. 25 voted against joining the enlarged Common Market with Britain, Denmark and Ireland next Jan. I. NASHVILLE, Tenn. CAP) Loretta Lynn, a coal miners daughter who sang her way lo stardom, was named country music's entertainer of the year Monday night. It was the first time a female had won the Country Music As- sociation's top accolade. Miss Lynn, 36, also received the CMA's top female vocalist award which she last won five years ago. Canadian killed in blast Charlie Pride. 3i, a former professional baseball player and one of the first blacks to jain national recognition as a country music artist, was named top male vocalist. The association's awards were presented during a one-1 hour telecast show from Nash- ville's Grand Ole Opry House. Award for single of the ear went to Donna Fargo, a ormer Grade 9 teacher in Los for Happiest Girl in he" Whole U.S.A. IAGGARD A WINNER eluding officers, were evacuated from Brilish ship Maih today under threat of a bombing. Extortionists were de manding million and threatened to blow up two ships. The ship contains 500 tons cf phosphate and was en route lo Holland from Port Tampo. (AP Wirepnolo) Feet switched by Peking MDs CALGAHY (CP) U more costly lo both indus- ry and the environment it leg- ation govern ing emissions om sulphur extraction gas ants was made tougher, Ihcvta's environment conser- ation aulhorlly was told Mon- ay. In a submission lo. .the au- thority's hearing into tlw en- ironmental effects of the gas lanls the Canadian Petroleum Association said declining prices nd market demand already ace the sulphur industry. The added expense of equip- ment to improve "already sat- sfacfory" plant emissions vould depress the industry- Tlic CPA submission by Ted Baugh, vice-president of explo- ration and production for Pe- :rofina Canada Ltd., further staled that present emissions are not only unharmful to hu- mans and animals, but also as- sist the growth of farm crops. Presenting 1971 figures of million and million for industry revenues and expendi- tures respectively, the CPA said any attempt to improve ex traction efficiency even by a few per cent would cost the In rjjslry about million. The CPA also suggested that concern about emissions might be misdirected; only about one quarter of sulphur emissions came from gas plants. U was pointed out that many crops including wheat, rye would standards should be monllorcd and enforced by the provinces resources conservation Sex wles soar energy hoard. Another recommendation wa llrat measured ground level con- centrations of sulphur com povmc'fi should be the sole con sirleration in limiting emission. ot waste gases and (hat star dards be maintained throng air monitoring and not throup restrictions on sulphur dioxic concentration in a plant's stac or through (he specification o sulphur recovery efficiencies. Both the CPA submission an recommendations were suppor ed by a submission from tl Town of Okotoks, where there a plant on the town boundar and also by Dr. W. W. Cha mers. who represented Pctr is Processing Ltd. The environment conscn, tion authority, under the cba mansbip of Dr. Waller Tro began hearings in Pinch Creek at the beginning of month and have held sessions Red Deer and Whitecourt. Tl were to continue in Calgary day and move to Edmon Thursday. LONDON (AP) A bank note from Seychelles Islands s money with a mesage: Sex. The word is clearly spelled out in the waving fronds of cluster of palm trees depleted on the note alongside a por- trait of the Queen. It Is evi- dent when the note is turned on its side. Authorities on the British crown colony in the Indian Ocean seem so embarrassed by the discovery they are try- ing to stop the notes from leaving (he islands' shores. But some are being smug- gled out. Their scarcity value in London is such that the notes are fetching three times their face value of about among collectors. A woman who brought one back said: 'We could take out notes of all other values easily enough but we were 'relieved1 of the 50-rupee. ones. It seems they want to keep sex to themselves." Queen visits Yugoslavia From AP-Reulcr BELGRADE (CP) The BUENOS AIRES (CP-REU TER) A vacationing Cana dian airlines worker was killed and her optometrist husband in jured Monday night when a ter rorist bomb exploded ou the __..! floor of a luxury Ameri can-owned hotel 48 hours befor ilanned demonstrations in sup- port of former Argentine presi dent Juan Peron. Mrs. Crozicr was born am educated in Calgary; had poll and spent part of her youth i an iron lung: condition improv ed and in 1836 began work fo CFAC Calgary radio ft at ion, as j Twitty and Miss Lynn. JSixoti visits families of PoWs HONG KONG (Renter) Peking surgeons, in a suc- cessful 10-hour operation, transplanted the right foot to the left leg of a woman criti- cally injured in a train acci- dent early this year, says a Chinese news repo.1. Merle Haggard, who was the entertainer of the year in UiiclllUcl CMA entertainer of the year in 970, captured best album of he year award for Let Me Tell You About A Song. Nominees for entertainer of the year were Miss Lynn, Hag- gard, Jerry Heed, Freddie Hart and Pride. Other winners were: Song of the year: Freddie Hart for Easy LoVin'. Instrumentalist of the year: Charlie McCoy for his harmon- ica artistry. Instrumental group: Danny Davis and the Nashville Brass for the fourth consecutive year. Duo of (he year: Conway threatens more bans a telephone receptionist. Married in 1980; in 19S4 and 1965 she was named Miss Tel- ephone Personality of Calgary, a competition run by COFC. They moved to Vancouver in 19E8 where she became senior Vocal group o! the year: The Statler Brothers. Former Louisiana Gov. Jim- mie Davis, who gained fame as a country music singer with the son? Hed River Valley, was in- reservations" agent for "PWA ducted into the Country Music with responsibility for interns- Hall of Fame during the tional reservations. awards ceremony. WASHINGTON (AP) Pres- ident Nixon made an unex- pected appearance Monday be- fore a gathering of wives and families of U.S. prisoners of war and those missing in ac- tion. He promised 'hero he, "will j never let you in efforts to obtain release of the men 1 and said draft dodgers and deserters "will pay a price" for their actions. "It would be the most un- moral thing I could think of to give amnesty to draft dodgers and those who Nixon told his audience. He made an unannounced visit to the meeting of the fami- lies as about delegates jammed a hotel ballroom. Nixon said he could not com- ment about the "very intensive negotiations" that had been un- derway in an effort to find peace In South Vietnam. Farm workers paid seven cenls above minimum wage says SC OTTAWA (CP) The aver- age hourly wage of fsrm work- ers this year has been St.82 an hour, seven cents above the federal minimum wage, Ralis- With board, the average wage that experienced farm workers received at Aug. 15 KAMPALA, Uganda pulsion. Amin signed a new decree I day under which expelled As'ians who fail to register their businesses with the ministry of commerce and industry before leaving Uganda will not only lose them but face Imprison- ment and a heavy fine. The decree legalizes the gov- ernment's requirement that all Asians expelled must sell their business through the ministry, and that there shall be no pri- vate transfers of Asian prop- erty. The same penalties apply to anyone who purchases an A si an-owned business other The Chinese-language Ta lung Pao, carrying a New; China agency story, said Tsui a 29-year-old member of a commune in suburban Peking, was inpcked down by a train Jan. 10. Her left foot was smashed below the ankle while her right foot was severed from the right leg, which was smashed below the thigh, the agency said. Surgeons decided to discard the conventional treatment- amputation of both and transplant the healthy right foot to her left leg. The operation was so suc- cessful that the transplanted foot is sensitive lo heat and cold, the agency said. An artificial leg was later fitted to Miss Tsui's right Hugh and she can walk with- out crutches, the report said. and alfalfa consume up lo 10 jounds of sulphur an acre, lapeseed and cabbage con- sume as much as 20 pounds on ere. The CPA said currenl emis- Queen arrived today f'" a five- fay stale visit to Yugoslavia, he first stale visit of a British sovereign to a -Communist country. President Tito, his wife and a big group of top Yugoslav lead. ers welcomed Prince Philip, the and Queen, Princess Anne at the flag-bedecked air- port. Flowers were presented and a military hand played an- thems of the two countries. A guard of honor was lined up along a red velvet carpet and guns fired a salute under grey skies. Yugoslav newspapers stressed thai the visit marked a climax of good relations be- tween Britain and Yugoslavia, allies in the two world wars. sions of tons a year in Alberta, evenly distributed would provide about three pounds of sulphur an acre hi the province and therefore would bo more of an asset than a liability. The CPA, citing a workman1 compensation board ruling a1 lowing men lo work where su phur dioxide could be five parts in a million, said pro- posed regulations ask for emis- sions to be controlled to .3 parts in a million and that "serious" emissions rarely exceed 1.5 parts per million. In a separate submission, the CPA said there is often a ten- r'ency lo avoid or even deny the validity of cost considerations when considering environmen- tal conservation. It further suggested that Weather find road report Archie Bunker's bigotry causes some problems this year was an hour, up 16 cents Irom last year. With- lics Canada reported" Monday. I out board, farm workers re-1 than through tho ministry. T'hc minimum wage, set July ceived SI.69 an hour in 1571 1. 1971, is SI.70 an hour, bul compared with the 51.82 at Aug. will he increased to hour at Nov. this year. Where the leaders 15 this year. The Maritime provinces paid the lowest wages 51-48 an Apartheid protest Scientists should talk with natives MONT GABRIEL, Que. (CP Scientists doing research in TORONTO (CP) Archie I Korln should communicat Bunko''s bigotry Is causing problems for the Anti-Defama- iion League of B'nai B'rith. Ben Epstein of New York, the league's nalional director, said Monday that Bunker, the cen- tral character in the television show All in the Family, "has become a national folk hero." epitomizes something called the loveable Mr. Epstein said in an interview, "it has caused problems for us.1' popularity had made racial slurs acceptable, espe- cially to children. "1 deplore the use of these damned racial slurs. They get more with the native pcopl Bill Mussell, executive directo of the Union of Brilish Colum bia Chiefs, said Monday. The 100 scientists in Ihe dience at a federal govcrnmen .vorkshon on science activily in the North agreed. During a later discussion pe- riod, several of the audienc ?aid scientists having pro 1 f m s among wilh Ilio. general public members of special northern groups. Mr. Mussell. a former Indian chief from Chilliwack. B.C.. said the conference illustrated communicating themselves, let SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET edicine Hat Idmonton..... asper oronation .rant1'? Prairie 'eace River 'enticton..... George Camloops 'ancouver 'rince Albert Saskatoon Swift Current Yorklon Thompson Regina Winnipeg..... Toronto Ottawa...... Montreal..... Quebec...... St. John's Halifax Charlottetown Fredericton Chicago Minneapolis Los Angeles Rome...... Paris....... London Berlin...... Amsterdam II KS 55 56 -13 60 42 51) -12 55 52 53 37 37 41 40 In 37 4 3 56 ES 51 47 52 50 67 56 71 70 57 57 50 1, Prc 21 23 24 20 27 23 24 20 32 19 2S 35 6 Ifi 20 7 11 17 U 32 33 33 32 40 41 35 25 61 43 41 54 36 46 Brussels Moscow FORECASTS Sunny, turning cloudy by early after- noon. Highs near 50 except near 60 in the mountains. Wednesday: Becoming main- ly sunny. Lows near 25. Ilighj 45 to 50. Medicine Main- ly cloudy. Clearing overnight. Highs near 45. Wednesday: Mainly sunny. Lows near 5. Highs near 45. Columbia anc! Wednesday, mostly sunny with a few morning tog patch- es. Highs both days in the 50s. Lows tonight 25 to 30. MONTANA East of Continental Divide j Partly cloudy west, cloudy with .2.1 widely scattered snowshowers .00 east today and tonight. Partly .17 cloudy Wednesday with a few snowshowers southeast, Cool- .21 ing Irend. Highs today and .03 Wednesday 45 lo 55 west, 35 lo .24 -15 cast. Lows tonight, mostly 20s west, 15 to 25 cast. West of Continental Fair today through Wednesday except for extensive areas of fog continuing. A little cooler. Highs today and Wednesday, and 50s. Lows tonight -25 to 35. eve atone are this last T r i nt r Minister Toronto. Conservative Leader Que. New Democrat Leader -Thunder Bay, Sas- katoon. Social Credit J.cadcr Que. SI.38 an hour in British Columbia pay the highest S2.0! compared with S2 j year. Even v.ith board, B.C. em- ployers paid farm workers Sl.75 an hour this year and in 1971. The three Maritime prov- inces paid only S1.27 an hour for farm worker? hired and given board compared with SI.20 an hour last year. away with it by the cleverness I the apparent low opinion the or- 1971 and! I) cai'C I -111 of the show." 1 ganizcrs had of native people. continued lo Mr. Epstein was here for a He was the only reprcscnta- VICTORIA (CP1 Premier j league conference and banquet live of the native ponulaiion m- Davc Earretl said Monday honored his 25 years as vitctl lo the four-day confer- fully r'.ipporls Vancouver-Centre. national director. Democratic Party MLA 1 'cnce. UNLIMITED! MORTGAGE MONEY LARGE CMHC PROJECTS amounts available to in excess of for Home Owner approved loans up to Other loans from for new or existing residences apartments hotels motels commercial and industrial acreages Second Mortgages from 3500.00 FARMERS MERC HANTS TRUST 7th Street South LETHBRIDGE Phone 328-5548 Emery Barnes' refusal to appear at the opening cf the Tiothmans International Tennis Tournament Sunday. "You bel your said Mr. Tiarrctt Monday when nskerj if he supports Mr. Barnes' action. The former British Columbia Lions football player, who was born in the United States, said he wouldn't open the tour- nament on behalf of Premier' [iarrett because two players came from South Africa. He Vaicl he look his action as an individual and no' as a repre- sentative