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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, September 24, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Decoy Bud Burger, co-owner of an Edina, Minn., sport- ing goods store demon- strates a huge, 50-pound Magnum Field Blind. The Canada goose decoy stands four feet high and sells for forgive Communists TORONTO (CP) Joseph Cardinal Mindszenty said Fri- day that warmer Western relations with Communist countries have not changed Presents The SUNRISE TUESDAY SUNSET H Lethbridge...... 66 Pincher Creek 62 Medicine Hat 65 Edmonton 52 Grande Prairie 50 Banff........... 55 Calgary......... 64 Victoria 66 Penticton....... 61 Prince George 56 Kamloops....... 65 Vancouver...... 64 Saskatoon....... 58 Regina 55 Winnipeg 59 Ottawa......... 60 Montreal 53 St. John's....... 49 Halifax......... 59 Charlottetown 53 Fredericton..... 52 Chicago 60 New York 84 Miami.......... 83 Los Angeles 75 Phoenix 94 Rome 81 59 London......... 61 Berlin..... Amsterdam Moscow 61 59 41 Stockholm 45 Tokvo 81 L Pre 48 45 43 42 42 41 44 51 45 33 47 53 45 43 47 43 42 35 41 33 37 57 60 70 1.38 59 63 63 48 52 46 45 30 43 68 .07 .11 .05 .01 .13 .01 .12 .03 .36 .54 FORECAST: Lethbridge, Medicine Hat regions Today: Mainly cloudy this morning becoming sunny with occasional cloudy periods. Isolated showers. Winds westerly 25 and gusty near the mountains. Highs near 60. Tuesday: Sunny. Lows tonight 40 to 45; highs on Tuesday near 60. Calgary regions Today: Cloudy becoming sunny with cloudy periods. Isolated showers. Winds northwesterly 15. Highs 55 to 60. Mainly sunny. Lows tonight 35 to 40; highs on Tuesday 55 to 60. Columbia, Kootenay region Today: Mostly cloudy. A few showers. Highs near 60. Tonight: Clearing. Low 35 to 40. Tuesday: Mostly sunny. Highs in the 60s. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Partly cloudy and cool to- day and Tuesday. Slight chance of afternoon showers. Highs both days 55 to 65. Lows tonight 35 to 45. West of Continental Divide Occasional showers and cool today. Partly cloudy Tuesday. Highs both days 50s. Lows tonight 30s. his opposition to the Hungarian regime. Cardinal Mindszenty. who spent 23 years under con- finement because of his refusal to compromise with what he calls the enemies of the church and freedom, said he cannot forgive the Com- munist system. "Each of the individuals in- volved should be forgiven, but not the the 82-year- old primate said at a -news conference. "There is an im- portant difference." Although some have predicted his memoirs, due to be published late this year or early next, will provoke the Communist- regime in Hungary. Cardinal Mindszen- ty said: "I'm not a politician. I am fighting in my memoirs for basic human of defending that is a political act then that is simp- ly their opinion." Electric heated waterers for cattle, hogs and sheep. Many sizes available at Genera! Farm Supplies Coutts Highway-Box 1202-Pisone 328-1141 Highway 1 reported bare and dry. Widening of one mile sec- tion of Highway No. 3 east of Macleod is in progress. All remaining highways are in good driving condition. OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Aden 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Carway 6 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Coutts 24 hours; Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgate 24 hours; Porthill Rykorts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horse 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Logan Pass 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Open June 1. Rooseville 8 a.m. to midnight. with gasoline purchase o! 5 gajlons or more (Exterior wash with gasoline purchase o' iess than 5 gallons) Complete interior and exterior wash cjalk S? with 5-10 i purchnso SUPERSONIC CAR WASH 1819 3 Ave. S. We honor all credit cards approved by dealer before purchase including CHARGEX. Aliens are unaware MONTANA RELAXES of illegal status EDMONTON (CP) -Many aliens in Canada may not know they are here illegally, a spokesman for the depart- ment of manpower and im- migration says. W. It. Clark, officer in charge of the program at the Edmonton office of the federal department urged residents who doubt their position to investigate the possibility they may not have legal status. "Some people may be suspicious of the program, thinking it is an attempt by the government to deport said Mr. Clark, describing a federal program designed to grant legal status, to those in the country il- legally. The federal government recently adjusted a status program, offering persons the opportunity to establish legal residence if they were in Canada on or before Nov. 30 1972. "It is a legitimate program and we want to do the best we can." said Mr. Clark. Any non-immigrant who stays in Canada more than three months is required by law to be documented. Non- immigrants here less than three months must be documented if they plan to seek employment. NO PENALTY Under the new plan, no applicant will be penalized for having entered or for remain- ing in the country illegally. The plan does not apply to persons who have committed crimes against other persons or to those for whom deporta- tion orders are under review. Mr. Clark said many Canadians have married aliens and neglected to register their mates. In other cases, landed im- migrants have returned to their homeland to have a child and not registered the child upon return. More than non- immigrants and other persons- in the country illegally have sought landed immigrant status in Alberta since the relaxed program was in- troduced earlier this year, said Mr. Clark. He warned, however, that if illegal residents do not register for legal status by the Oct. 15 closing date of the progra'm. they may be deported without appeal if detected later. REFINERY STANDARD HELENA. Mont. The Montana board of health has relaxed sulphur emission standards for a refinery in a remote area of north-central Montana. The board also allowed a Great Falls refinery one year's grace before it must comply with oil-storage standards. The Big West Oil Co. of Kevin was allowed to exceed the stan- dards for releasing sulphur oxides into the atmosphere. Com- pany officials said standards would be only slightly eclipsed and. as a result of the relaxation, the firm could offer millions more gallons of gasoline and fuel oil for sale. Phillips Petroleum Co. of Great Falls was granted exclusion from the standards that require a type of construction of storage tanks to prevent loss of fuel from evaporation. Montana health department officials have estimated that fuel losses from the Great Falls refinery are about 140.000 gallons a year, enough to heat an average home for 98 years. The board of health told Phillips Petroleum to have plans ready for improving the refinery before asking for further ex- emptions. ANDY'S ELECTRIC LTD. Ex-Chrysler supervisor files M, claim DETROIT (AP.) A Chrysler Corp. supervisor who was fired on the demand of two dissident workers at Chrysler's assembly plant has filed a million suit against the auto company. Thomas Woolsey charges Chrysler has disgraced him by deliberately and intentionally" injuring him through his dismissal July 24. ouster was the chief demand of Larry Carter. 23, and Isaac Shorter. 26, who claimed Woolsey harrassed them. Carter and Shorter led a 13- hour occupation of the plant. forcing a shutdown of produc- tion until Chrysler met their demands, including amnesty for them. However. Shorter was fired earlier this month when he al- legedly tried to arrange another demonstration. FRAME STYLES From AROUND-THE- WORLD OPTICAl PRf SCRIPTION CO. is pleased to announce that Mr. Ben Hendriks BEN HENDRIKS is General Manager and partner of Andy's Electric Ltd. We would appreciate our customers and friends to call and meet Ben at his new premises. We hope to give the same efficient service. 259 -12th St. North Phone 328-5438 Nigh! Calls 328-6960 The only 2 solutions we know to winter driving in Before you spend money on a new car, think about where you end your new cor will spend live months ol each year In the snow In the slush In salt In ice In short, in the winter. Long, cold Canadian winter There's no get- ting around it And for a lot ol Canadian new car owners, there II be no getting around in it Pictured above however, are two solutions to winter driving in this country. Although in a way, they're both snowmobiles, you probably know the one on the lell by a more A solid sheet of steel seals the Beetle's bottom. closed in a watertight steel compartment I To rrcke sure you stay nice end snug, the Beetie has a large capacity heater win thoughtfully placed warm air outlets The rear window has an electric defogger end And because we Volkswagens to mah is longer than anybody else's except Rolls 124 miles I last but least, the snow-mobile on the left The Beetle's engine is in the back. It pushes you.You don't push it. most 5. dc.ndor blocks in the back c' tiie-n above !ho drive wheels, we put OUT eiip'iie in the back Above the drive wheels I hat way the wheels can do what they're supposed to Drive II the i-x-i.tlv Iv-p.'iiring K, look a little more does soniiMrMva else that is absolutely remarkable After getting you through the worst ol a Canadian winter it'll then get you through the ol a spring, summer and fall The Beetle's motor is air cooled. Air doesn't freeze. Water does. Winter potholes are tough. But the Beetle is tougher. The Beetie fights salt with 4 coats of paint. beautiiul, reav.uMxi to kr.Ow that beauty is It'.-> coals of pnint deep. Over 12 pounds worth. Underneath, a sheet of steel protect? the VW's vital parts against snow, ice and. salt Nothing's ox- posed 11 he rods