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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 DAILY fc'lil'C I II U1 They gave Lethbridge 1.00 Anonymous. Lethbridge...... 1.00 Anonymous. Pincher Creek 1.00 Anony.nous. Lethbridge...... 2.00 Mrs Maria Lethbridge 2.00 Milk River....... 2.00 R Lethbridge..... 3.00 Lethbridge...... 3.00 12th Lethbridge Girl Lethbridge 3.83 Lethbridge...... 5.00 Joyce Lethbridge 5.00 In memory of David Martin 5.00 In memory of Jim.......... 5.00 In memory of David and Bernice Jespersen and Lethbridge 5.00 Poytress Children............ 5.00 E C. Raymond 5.00 B. W. Elfnng. Picture Butte 5.00 Anonymous. Lethbridge...... 5 00 Lloyd Vauxhall 5.00 Ruby M. Pincher Creek 5.00 The Bridge Pincher Creek 5 00 L L. Fort Macleod 5.00 Allan Hagen. Lelhbridge..... 10.00 Edith Rutledge. Lethbridge 10.00 For Grandpa-Brent and Brenda 10.00 J. C. Barclay and daughter Lethbridge 10.00 A. C. McLeod Grandchildren- U.S........................ 10.00 Anonymous. Lelhbridge 10.00 A. Fernie. B.C...... 10.00 Coaldale....... 10.00 Coaldale....... 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Chris Granum.................... 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Ed Taber...................... 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. J. Sawatsky. Coaldale 10.00 New Dayton___ 10.00 Lethbridge..... 20.00 Charles Lethbridge 20.00 P. Lethbridge....... 20.00 Anonymous. Taber.......... 20.00 St. Luke's Anglican Church Blairmore 20.00 Pincher Creek 20.00 Anonymous. Lethbridge..... 25.00 Lethbridge...... 25.00 Father Joseph Magrath.................... 25.00 Dr. and Mrs. R. Lethbridge 35.00 House of Lethbridge 35.00 In loving memory of Adolph who passed away Dec. 1972 50.00 Fred Hems and Diamond City........................ 50.00 Business Option Class. Isabelle Sellon Blairmore 96.00 The First Lethbridge Girl Guide Com- Lethbridge........... 270.09 Total 944.92 Total To-Date The bad news A montage of morning newspapers in Great Britain Wednesday re- port a gloomy outlook in their headlines. In addit- ion to oil Brit- ain is being hit by electrical power workers and some railmen who have either banned over- time or are working the The governm- ent has declared the state of emergency will cont- inue. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge...... 27 8 .01 Pincher Creek... 41 11 Medicine Hat 25 3 .03 Edmonton ......10 -8 .10 Grande Prairie 6 1 .05 Banff.........36 9 Calgary.........19 -5 Victoria 48 40 .38 Penticton....... 43 35 .21 Prince George 31 24 Kamloops....... 45 36 .07 Vancouver 49 42 .66 Saskatoon....... -3-17 .02 Regina .........14-17 .09 Winnipeg 4-21 Toronto......... 32 25 Ottawa......... 18 11 Montreal 22 14 St. John's....... 50 41 .02 Halifax......... 41 29 .03 Charlottetown 37 17 .07 Frederic-ton..... 34 11 Chicago 42 33 .88 New York.....40 32 Miami 69 53 Los Angeles..... 63 52 Las Vegas...... 60 39 Phoenix 73 44 Lethbridge Medicine Hat Today and Cloudy with intermittent light snow.' Risk of freezing rain this mor- ning. Winds E15. Highs today 10-15. Lows zero-five below. Highs Friday near five above. Calgary Cloudy with light snow becoming intermittent this afternoon. Winds SE15. Highs 5-10 above. Lows zero-10 below. Cloudy periods of light snow. Highs near zero. Columbia Kootenay Region Snow decreasing to a few flurries of wet snow by noon. Mainly cloudy with a few snowflurries. Highs both days in the mid 30s. Lows tonight 25 to 30. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Colder east and north with occasional snow and northerly winds cloudy with snow showers southwest today and tonight. Partly cloudy Friday with scattered snow northeast and a few snow showers in the mountains. Windy along the cast slopes of the Rockies. Highs today 35 to 45 except 10 to 20 northeast. Lows tonight 15 to 25 except 5 above to 5 below zero northeast. Highs Friday 30 to 40 except 5 to 15 northeast. West of Continental Divide Snow today diminishing to scattered snow showers most- ly mountains later tonight and Friday. Highs today 35 to 45. Lows tonight 15 to 25. Highs Friday 30 to 40. ROCK-0-MATIC The ideal rock picker to pick large and small rocks P.T.O. driven for better performance High lift to unload into trucks on some models. Available now at... General Farm Supplies Highway Box 1202 328-1141 Highway 1 reported bare and dry. Widening of one mile sec- tion of Highway No. 3 east of Fort Macleod is in progress. All remaining highways are in good driving condition. 3ORTS OF ENTRY and Closing Carway 9 i.m. to 6 Chief Mountain Coutts 24 Del tonita 9a.m. Kingsgate 24 Porthill-Rykerts 8 i.m. to Wild Horse8a.m. Rooseville8a.ni. o midnight. Logan Pass closed. Outbreak of rabies in Montana HELENA. Mont. A new outbreak of rabies in skunks has been reported in eastern Montana and state livestock department officials blame Canada and North Dakota for not controlling the problem. State veterinarian Dr. Glenn C. Halver said Wednes- day that of the 36 confirmed cases of rabies in skunks this all but three were within 15 miles of the state's border with either North Dakota or Saskatchewan. The remaining three cases were 35 miles south of the Canadian border. shows an invasion of disease from areas where there are no programs for he said. The comments were made at first meeting of Montana's predator and rodent control advisory council to the livestock department. Fertilizer producers watched CHATHAM. Ont. Federal Agriculture Minister Eugene Whelan said Wednes- day he will recommend government intervention in the fertilizer industry if the country's farmers run short of supplies or are charged undu- ly high prices. He told the chamber of com- merce he also plans to see the sugar beet industry re- established in southern On- tario. Mr. Whelan said the govern- ment is keeping a close eye on what fertilizer producers are doing and made it clear ex- ports would not be permitted if shortages develop in Canada. PM stirs up controversy CANBERRA. Australia Prime Minister Gough Whitlam became the centre of a political controversy Wednesday following his statement that black Africans would be justi- fied in taking up arms against the governments of South Af- rica and Rhodesia. Whitlam said in a recorded BBC interview in London that the rulers of the two countries are as bad as Hitler. He added he hopes problems would be resolved without vio- lence. Liberal Opposition Leader Bill Smedden. dis- sociated his party from Whit- lam'c Native offenders pose problem OTTAWA Solicitor- General Warren Allmand and western ministers expressed concern Wednesday over the number of native people in prison. while national in is most alarming in the Prairie Mr. Allmand said in opening remarks to a three- day federal-provincial conference on corrections which will spend some time on the matter. Attorneys-General Alex Macdonald of British Colum- bia and Howard Paulley of Manitoba. Solicitor-General Heljn Hunley of Alberta and Social Services Minister Alex Taylor of Saskatchewan all mentioned the-matter in their statements. And Justice Minister T. Alex Hickman of New- foundland also touched on it. suggesting that a community corrections centre be es- tablished in Happy Valley in Labrador to serve native peo- ples from northern Quebec and the eastern Northwest Territories. Mr. Allmand said about 25 per cent of the penitentiary population on the Prairies are natives and the percentage in provincial prisons is higher CONTRAST FIGURES These figures were in stark contrast to the fact that natives represent only three to five per cent of the popula- tion of the Prairie provinces. appreciate that the causes are very complex aris- ing from their cultural differences and the un- favorable socio-economic con- ditions of our native he said. He said he hopes there can be a federal-provincial conference of agencies and departments concerned to identify the problem more clearly and suggest appropriate- action. Mr. Paulley. delivering a statement prepared by Social Development Minister Rene Toupin. said there is a necessity of gaining under- standing of the problem. He said the problems confronting natives are complex and numerous and made it difficult for him to function adequately within a the native per- son as an offender against the law has become commonplace and disproportionate in com- parison with the Canadian populace as a Solicitor-General Hunley said Alberta is anxious to share its experience with native court workers with other provinces. SPECIAL CASES Mr. Macdonald said special categories of such as youth and native peoples deserve intense examination so that may produce better solutions than have been found to The native-offender problem was but one that came up in opening statements of western ministers. These Mr. It is lime to question the under which the federal government is responsible for prisoners serving two years and the provinces for those serving less than two years. Provinces should have the right to operate a corrections system independent of federal regulation. At present persons who get probation under federal law must be supervis- ed by provincial probation ser- vices. It also was not right that the provinces should have the re- sponsibility of financing the treatment and custodial care of persons sentenced under federal law. It was only rational authority that provides the law under which people are convicted should also be the authority to- provide the financing for cor- rection of their behavior or their SEEKS ALTERNATIVE Mr. There is need to divert from the criminal justice system per- sons who are .alcoholic and the addict. An alternative for jail must be found for these people. There also is need to study an alternative for persons who must go to prison because they are too poor to pay fines. Solicitor-General There is lack of con- sistency in the granting of parole. There are areas where provincial jurisdiction over parole would result in more humane and effective treat- ment of offenders through greater flexibility of regulations. The Alberta. Manitoba and British Columbia ministers all called for changes in the Can- ada Assistance Plan to provide for more federal financing of training programs for youthful offenders and juvenile delin- quents. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Mccfttftic Capitol Furniture Bldfl. Keep Christ in Christmas Iniirtcd by of CARRIAGE HOUSE OFFERS A WEEKEND NIGHT FOR TWO IN CALGARY 25 .00 Poland signs grain deal OTTAWA Poland formally agreed Wednesday to buy between 27.5 million and 36.7 million bushels of Canadian grain despite gentle jibes that the price wasn't right. not exactly with the greatest of pleasure that we sign this the Pol- ish vice-minister of foreign trade. Woscislav said with a grin as he signed the three-year agreement with Justice Minister Otto Lang. we've convinced our farmers that they have to have the grain irrespective of the very high prices you've been charging Financial arrangements were not but sources said prices for the mixture of bread and durum wheat and feed wheat or barley could bring between million and million at the current going rates for internationally-sold grain. Mr. minister respon- sible for the wheat board which negotiated the sale with the Polish foreign trade agreed prices are but added that buyers always can be assured top quality when they buy Canadian grain. 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