Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Winnipeg Free Press Newspaper Archive: March 15, 1975 - Page 2

Share Page

Publication: Winnipeg Free Press

Location: Winnipeg, Manitoba

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Winnipeg Free Press (Newspaper) - March 15, 1975, Winnipeg, Manitoba                               WINNIPEG FREE PRESS, SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1975 Soviet Train Travellers Evolve Own Life Style By PETER OSNOS NOVOSIBIRSK (Special TPNS) By official estimate, Soviet trams carry about three billion passengers a year, a figure nearly as large as the population of the whole world. Private autos are rare here and those there are do not get used much for long distance travel because of the uncer- tainties of road conditions, the weather and service. There is an extensive network of airline routes, but Russians seem to regard flying with trepidation and, given the choice, they ride the rails in great numbers. With so many, people on the trains, it is only natural that a certain style of life for such trips has evolved a favored wardrobe, eating habits and other pastimes. And there is n o better chance to observe From Medallion Ud. 1O i Medallion O Par- Qt- Brand V 7 THE SKIMMED MILK POWDER THE FRESH MILK TASTE Medallion Brand is FQR A SAMPLE MAILED TO YOUR HOME, Krom Hish gmlily Milk PHONE 233-7220_________ KARDOMAH RESTAURANT 1041 MARION ST. (NE.AR LAGIMODJERE BLVD.) 23 CHICKEN TAKE 2 pees. Chicken .............51-39 8 pees. Chicken............ 3 pees. Chicken ._..........S1.M 14 pees. Chicken........... IFF and dinner-rolls included i 20 pees. Chicken........... 233-0329 CARTON OF COKES .WITH EVERY BUCKET divine licjRt mission welcomes you to an INTRODUCTION to MEDITATION Every SUNDAY Evening p.m. Rm. 807 Royal Tower Bldg. 504 Main St. at William. Ph. 942-2945 DID YOU KNOW? WE CAN SELL YOU A 4'x8' BRUNSWICK American Boston Slate Pool Table For only 000 3 pee, matched, registered doweled slate carrying a lifetime guarantee! ONLY 2 IN STOCK Several other models to choose from Brunswick Combo table Reg. 495. Brunswick Shuffleboard Now 395 Only 289 Bobwood Shuffleboards 11 ft MSLP 359.95 AVO Price Above include playing equipment 299 .99 THE FAMOUS BRUNSWICK GOLD CROWN ONLY AVO Homt Recreation 5' x 10' ALL THIS 619 Ferry Rd. near Ellice 775-5197 CUE IN on a good deal Courtesy discount of e4O OFF on balls, cues, cue racks score boards. Good till Mar. 22 ONLY WITH RECEIPT OF THIS COUPON BRUNSWICK h e s e than on the 'Trans- Siberian Railroad which spans tie country from Moscow to he Pacific. Novosibirsk is less than half- vay across, but it is still a onsiderable journey of some i.OOO miles. The trip takes 49 lours and covers four time ones. There is ample opportu- nity to get a flavor of the royage, the bonhomie of pas- enger and staff and to sample he facilities aboard the :ompartments, the lavatories :iid dining car. In winter, the train consists f about 15 cars, including the i n e r One, and perhaps wo, are what the Russians all "soft-class." These are wo-berth sleepers the ones n the Trans-Siberian were made in East Germany and epresent relative luxury for he army officers, bureaucrats, actory managers and tourists ivho pay the extra rubles to ide them. (A "soft" ticket to Novosi- lirsk costs 45 rubles, or about i64 at the official exchange rate. Plane fare is four rubles more.) Each compartment is com- ortable enough, with wood- ype panelling, a mock-oriental rug on the floor and a clean ta- MAIL SAVE [odueolor film Develops tilk CORDON FILM SERVICE P.O. IOX 57t WINNIPEG FOR RENT COMMERCIAL FREEZER STORAGE FREEZER LOCKERS SMOKEHOUSE PH. 339-7905 CICARITTES By Carton TO NO LIMIT ON ,f T PURCHASE Dominion News 263 Portage Ave. This la it? 389 Portage Ave. Gentleman's Choice 379 Vi Portage Ave. Moray Village There's Slill Room For You! Green, Open Country Look In Sunny St. James I 2 Bedroom plans and draperies every suite available court, swimming pool pool, playground -Ir.div. electric heal conditioning Shopping Mall NESS MORAY VIEWING HOURS: Weekdays I 6 p.m. Weekends 12-6 p.m. Ph. 889-8888 jl Another Living Community By LAKEVIEW nore utilitarian, our berths and a lecloth on a small table that uts out beneath the window. A ay of wrapped cookies is pro- ided. In summer, some dez- urnayas the "women who reside over the wagons and ispense tea from wood-burn- ng samovars even leave a ttle plant or vase of flowers. Second class is somewhat There are tore table, ea is served, but you have to upply your own flowers, and i a n y Russians do. Some rains have a third category, aard class" which is, itt ef- ect, a dormitory. There are two lavatories in very car. Water taps are marked cold and hot. There is arely any of 'the latter. As the train rumbles along, hanging and unpacking get ndenvay. Most men put on a lue tracksuit, ideal for all ac- vities, including sleeping and le jogging that many do at tops. Women slip into house- oats. Informality is inevitable hen strangers live together or in tiny rooms. Something about travelling pparently whets the appetite, ausages, herrings, breads, h e e s e s compotes, pickles ud other yogurt and kaffir, a NEW CANDID WEDDING ALB VMS i For Spring, Summer Fall Weddings y featuring our New ROMANTIC COLOUR j LOOK AT THESE SAVINGS: j 24-5x7 60-5x7 14-8x10 20-8x10 J139.W In album m S1N.M in IZ42.W In album 79.95 J 199.95 125.00 179.951? Brides Two Portnli Album Attendant! 24-8x10 12-4x5 12-5x7 f JL COLOUR 10 X AV PORTRAIT PriM S65.Q0 Free with coverage over Liberty Studios 330 SELKIRK AVE. 582-8988 HON.-WID. M P.M .THUM.-FRI. t-t P.M. ermented mare's rought out. Among the men, milk, are spirits are Iso popular and as time wears n, not all the staggering in corridors can be blamed on ic movement of the train. The dining car on the Trans- Siberian, as on all Russian trains, is basic, what is known here as a "stolovaya" or workers' cafe. Its principle at- tributes are hot soup and a li- quor license. Fruit is sold at exorbitant prices and at sta- tions along the way, local resi- dents cluster at the entry way to buy a kind of well-liked Moscow sausage, apparently in short supply in the coun- tryside. It is easy to make friends on a train. A man in his 30s we will call Boris was returning to Novosibirsk from Moscow, where he had been on a busi- ness trip. In the course of a long conversation, he attribut- ed the popularity of railroads to the relative leisure they offer. "For two days I can do any- thing I he said. "Idon't have to answer to my boss or my wife. It's a little vacation." In a stop at Omsk, he even had a short visit with his of the vast snow-covered west- ern Siberian Plain is awesome. For long stretches, it seems, in its way, a desert, barren to the horizon and passable only by train. For centuries, Siberia defied all but the hardiest settlers, tribesmen and exiles. The enormous wealth of natural re- sources hidden beneath that plain and in the great forests to the north and east were well beyond man's ability to exploit them. It was the train, eventually spanning nearly miles, that changed all that. brother. The chief conductor of the train is an amiable former soccer player who spends his free.time aboard fussing over an elaborate coin collection. In three years of. working the rails, he has become so fond of trains that he is planning on spending half an upcoming va- cation taking a trip to central Asia. From the frost-tanged win- dow of a rajlroad car, the view Short- Term Oil Rationing Ruled Out By JEFF CARRUTHERS OTTAWA If oil and oil Toduct rationing is ever re- uired in Canada in the event of serious oil shortage, the ra- ioning would be in effect for at iast six months, according to the chairman of the Energy upplies Allocations Board. Neil J. Stewart explained that he. dislocations to the conomy caused by oil. ration- ing at the retail level is expect- d to be so severe that to "in- roduce a rationing program for ess than 6 months would be al- most more tragic'- than the oil hortage it would be designed o counteract.. In an interview, Mr. Stewart loted that rationing wouldn't be nvoked until an oil1 allocations irogram at the wholesale level ad been in effect for at least ix months, for two reasons: to the allocations program ime to have enough effect to 'erhaps eliminate the :need for he more drastic step towards and to provide gov- irnment and industry sufficient ime to gear up. for rationing. He also revealed that before rationing. of oil products such as ;asoline, heating oil and fuel ills would be invoked, the fed- eral Energy Supplies Allocation Board (ESAB) has the power to mpose allocations on natural gas and even coal supplies on a egional or national basis. The allocations of these fuels vould be 'designed to encourage or even force certain customers o switch to more available al ernated fuels that are not in short supply, thereby taking some of 'the pressure off the al ocated fuels. As a last resort, the ESAB also has the power to consult ivith the provinces on fuel- switching in the generation of electricity and on steps to be aken by provincial power utili- ies to encourage the reduction n electricity consumption as another way of conserving fuels :hat are in short supply. If all of these measures fail to control the oil shortage, then rationing would have to be im- posed. The ESAB has just completed a draft allocations program for oil products that is being circu- ated among the provinces for comment. A crude oil allocations pro- gram is now in the works. The Board has almost com- pleted as much as it plans to do in preparing for any rationing. It has designed a timetable for phasing into rationing, once al- locations come into effect. And it has even narrowed down the designs of rationing cards to a few, as well as gen- erally how the rationing would be handled nationally. But not much more effort will be devoted to rationing plan- ning until the real need for such allow use of coal in steel-mak- ing would be available in the time of an oil shortage. Also, would the increased amounts of alternate fuels such as domestic coal be available in the short time periods involved in an energy shortage? End gmg: a drastic step is obvious, Mr. Stewart said. Mr. Stewart said that the Ca- nadian industrial capability to switch to alternate fuels during an emergency is more apparent than real. "No one wants to put in fuel interchangeability equipment if it doesn't promise a return on investment, though this ar- gument may disappear if and when companies start suffering for lack of fuel interchan- Mr. Stewart said. But even where 'companies arc willing to pay for the flexi- bility of fuel-switching capabili- ties, there will still be other limitations such as the need for new loading and unloading ter- minals for coal, as an example, along transportation routes. And in the case of steel com- panies which now use natural gas and could switch to coal, Mr. Stewart wonders whether {'.ie extra chemicals needed to .OTTAWA (CP) tf sing the retentionist argument that the cabinet is flouting the .law by commuting death sentences abolitionist Robert Stanbury Thursday night pressed Solici- tor-General Warren Allmand for an end to capital punish- ment. One capital case is before the cabinet and five more are expected this year as a result of murders of police and prison guards, the only capital crimes in Canada. The death penalty hasn't been carried out. since December, 1962. Mr. Stanbury, a former cabi- net minister, said he is con cerned that the abolitionisl cabinet will flout the law and "routinely commute" capital cases. He was concerned that the law would be brought into dis- repute as it appeared the gov- ernment was "flouting the will of Parliament." Under the law the cabinet had to consider each capital case on its merits not allowing sentiment to over- ride facts. He asked Mr. All- mand for assurances this i: being done. Speaking icily, Mr. Stanbury suggested that the government abolish the death penalty al- together rather than evade its responsibility by "phoney abo- lition." The current extension of a trial limitation on capital pun ishment expires December 31 1977. Mr. Stanbury said the majority government should in troduce an abolition bill before then and not fall back again on a free vote. He said the present law may force the cabinet, if it acts upon the law, to "take- a step backwards." He could under stand the reluctance of cabine members to do this. But they must either respect the presen law or pass a new one abolish ing the death penally al together. Mr. Allmand replied that th law isn't being flouted. He added that he saw the curren situation coming and had triet to avoid it in 1973 with a amendment that would have ended the death penalty. The minister, an abolitionist said MPs will have to decid before 1977 what to do and th in th government will either troduce a bill changing current law or a resolution ex tending it. Mr. Allmand told Robert Me Cleave Halifax-Eas Hants) the public is alarme by the rising murder rate. Hi .department was seeking a bei ter system to protect the pub lie and deal with murderers. Marcel Prud'homme Montreal St. Denis) proposec total abolition with a minimum 25 years in jail for those wh kidnap, rape or hijack an then kill, as well as for "firs degree murder." PHOTO FINISHING AT ITS BEST Expertly done at sensible pri- ces. Fast 2 day in plant service Kodacolor film developed. Bor- derless silk. Birch Photo Ltd. 224 Notre Dame Ave. Pb. 942-6647 INTERESTED IN HISTORYORMODELLING MIUTAIY MINIATURES HARGAMIS SCALI MOMLS REFERENCE BOOKS Keystone Book i Hobbies RIVER otOSBORHE Passport Photos COLOR or B ft W MINUTE SERVICE Sooter Studios llShtrtmkSt. 7754111 1SIO Rigid! Avi. 222-ltU 2520 rorlqi An. MM11S 6 HOUR SERVICE on Black White Film Developing In at 10 a.m., out 4 p.m. Bonus dim with films devel- oped. Black and and color. 8 prints or more out oi 12 or 14 out of 20 gives you bonus film. No coupons required. Just pay for .what you gat. 35 nro fans: Your "OUR BUSINESS IS DEVELOPING NICELY" GOODALL PHOTO LTD. 321 Carlton St. (Opp. Free Press) FREE Parking at Rear Now Entertaining Irish SALE HOBBY-CRAFT SALE 10% Off Decoupage Supplies 10% Off Croft Kits Paint by Numbers 10% Plastic Models Special on Model R.R. rolling stock locos 25% W on Flex Truck AD VANCED HOBBIES 581 Portage Ph. 786-2028 Krs. 10-6 Hon.-Sat., to 9 Fri. IIAUI.I-X EXTREMELY URGENT AUCTION OF VALUABLE CARGO AFTER FREIGHTING OUT OF AIR FREIGHT TERMINAL REMOVAL FROM WINNIPEG AIRPORT To be auctioned to avoid further IMMEDIATE PUBLIC AUCTION FINEST RARE VALUABLE PERSIAN AND ORIENTAL RUGS from: Kerman (deep pile) Luxory Rumanian, Silk Quoom, Superfine Pakistan Bokharas, Tabris, Kurdistan etc. In room sizes and all Superior Qualities including HIGH INVESTMENT Every Item guaranteed genuine and handmade AUCTION PIECE BY PIECE At the Security Warehouse: HILL SECURITY LTD. 725 Portage Avenue WINNIPEG, MANITOBA On Friday, March 21st, 1975 at p.m. sharp Released for inspection from a.m. to p.m. on sales premises. Auction supervised and arrangsd under auspices of: GRAY'S AUCTION MART John Lawes, Auctioneer 91 Albert St., Winnipeg, Man. Contents are available. Phone 942-2371 Rent an Apartment Downtown in Luxurious c; One Evemreen Tlace, One Bedroom Suite An excellent functional design which makes possible the inclusion of such features as ah extra powder room for guests, a four-piece ensuite bathroom off the bedroom and a large walk-in storage area. Note the full width, full. depth glass area leading to that wide balcony. This unique adult community has a year-round glass-enclosed swimming pool, sauna baths and exercise room for added enjoyment and comfort. The apartments themselves however, are the main attraction. Number One Evergreen Place, south over the Osborne bridge, west on Roslyn. You can't miss it! Viewing Hours Won. Thurs., p.m. Fri., p.m. Weekends p.m. Rental Office 453-4948 Baxter Group Office 453-5617 POSSESSION 465 Hamilton Redfern Apartmeat DISPLAY SUITES OPfN: sa, 1 2 B.R. Stes. All electric heat. Shag Carpeting Air Conditioned Ample Parking Close to Schools. Bus, Rec- realion Unicity Mall Extra large colored appliances In-suile storage Fully draped Cablevlslon Security System 465 HAMILTON REDFERN park ledty lid 943-6681 or contact Superintendent Ph. 889-7559 I   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication