Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 19, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, December 19, 1970 PLAN TO DISPOSE OF GERMS Col. E. C. Raleigh, information officer for the U.S. Army's material command, left, briefs California State officials in Sacramenfo today on the army's plans to dispose of a germ warfare stock- pile stored at Beale Air Force Base near Marysville, north of Sacramento. State officials shown are Charles Fuller- ton, chief of operations, department of fish and game, centre, and Karry Mulligan, chairman of the water re- sources control board. Coal haul hearing: nation will lose warns Milk fund grows Anonymous Anonymous Mrs. Dorothy M. Johnson, Clareshoim........... Anonymous, Lelhbrldge A. Johnson, CouHs....... Piggy Mr. and Mrs. John Nelson, Blalrmore..... LCI Key Club, Lcthbridge Collegiate Institute..... Bob and Eva Tagg, Cards ton Gy T. Dow, Champion, H, G. Ridley, Box 117, Taber Xi XI Chapter Beta Sigma Phi, Box 591, Tflber Anonymous, Lethbridge Anonymous, Uthbrldge Carl WHIberg Family, PIncher Creek Anonymous, Picture Butte, Evenson, Golden Acres Lethbridge.............. Frank Otrhalek, Coaldsle Pierre Sadowskl, Lethbrldgs Anonymous, Lethbridge The 45's Orchestra, Anonymous, Lethbridge Peter Gross, PIncher Creek Mrs. Gladys Taylor, Pincher Creek Charles Watterberg, Vauxhall.............. Anonymous, Lethbridge Lethbridge iorge's Service and Sales, Main Street, Pincher Creek "From One Who Magrath United Church Sunday School................ Prosperity Hill Ladles Club, Pincher Creek Lethbridge Miners' Library, Lelhbridgo............ Cardslon Municipal Hospital Staff................... Anonymous, Lethbridge Anonymous, Lethbridge Total 5.00 5-00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.M 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 J.OO 6.00 10. DO 10.00 30.00 50.00 360.BO TOTAL TO DATE Banff rental appeals uncover rebate problem BANFF (CP) A three-man review board is still seeking solutions to at least two prob- lems after hearings into land- rental appeals ended tiiis week in tlie national park commu- nity. C, C. McLaurin, former Al- berta Supreme Court chief justice, and Calgary appraisers Jack Leslie and Louis Howard faced two of the most conten- tious issues during the hearings which began Oct. 6. Established prices paid to the federal government for land purchase and assessments based on maximum permitted land use created the contro- versy. The prices are establish- ed figures set by the govern- ment for the purchase of land in the community. Despite Northern Affairs Minister Chretien's word to re- bato established prices, the hearing was told 365 lessees who paid them have no indica- tion a rebate is coming. They have been assessed in the same way as every other lessee in Banff, according to maximum permitted land use. This means that a motel like Roy Tough trapped in wreck as cars passed on nearby road NANOOSE BAY, B.C Roy Tough lay trapped in his wrecked car for nearly 48 hours, listening vainly to cars passing on Ihe highway 50 feet away, before he was found Fri- day. Tough, a 48 year old bach- elor from Parksville, was driv- ing to work at a Nanaimo lumber company about 6 a.m. Wednesday when his car plung- ed off tlie highway and down a 20 foot embankment. "I think I must have gone to OTTAWA (CP) Canada stands to lose some million in labor income and million in tax revenues if the Kootenay and Elk Railway Co. is allowed to haul southeastern British Col- umbia coal through the United States, the research manager of CP Rail said today. H. M. Romoff told the Cana- dian transport commission that coal shipped from the Kootenay mining area to the Roberts Bank Pacific port by CP Rail would generate some ?324.5 mil- HALE OPTICAL E73 COMPANY LTD SS ff Gary Mortin Dispensing Optician 307 6th St. S. 327-7152 lion In labor income during a 15-year-period. It would also produce about million for Canadian tax coffers. But he said if Kootenay and Elk Is allowed to build a rail- way from the coal mining area to the B.C.-Montana border to ship coal through the northwest- ern U.S. en route to Roberts Bank, only S54.2 million in Ca- nadian labor income and million in Canadian tax revenue would result. The economic loss to Canada would be some million in lost labor income and SI 67.1 million in lost tax revenue dur- ing the 15-year period. Mr. Romoif, the last CP Rail witness to ttstify against the Kootenay and Elk application, discussed the economic impact of two railway companies shar- ing the coal hauling duties for' the area. At present, CP Rail is the sole transporter of Kootenay Valley coal. He testified that if CP Rail allowed Kootenay and Ellc the right to use CPR tracks to haul coal to the U.S. for transfer to the Burlington Northern railway Canada would lose some million in labor income and million in tax revenues. Tha loss would be greater be- cause there would be less cash input into the Canadian econ- omy. Mr. Romoff said he based his statistics on Dominion Bureau of Statistics economic input- output tables. He estimated there would be some to fewer Canadian jobs" if Kootenay and Elk is granted a share in the coal transportation. Kootenay and Elk have argued that a second railway route to Vancouver is necessary to cope with increasing volumes cf coal required by the Japa- nese steel industries. The company would also de- velop the thermal coal potential of tlie area because of the "sub- stantial market" for this type of coal in the northwestern United States. As well, a second railway in the area would force CP Rail to charge more competitive freight rates. Under cross-examination by G. R. Alley, counsel for Koot- enay and Elk, Mr. Romoff agreed there would be a consid- erable loss to Canada if the coal mining area was not developed. Mr. Alley estimated the loss to be some million during a 15-year period if no coal was transported. If the area was not developed, Canada would stand to lose even greater amounts in labor income and taxes. Mr. Romoff agreed there would be a loss. Soccer results ROTHMANS CALENDAR OF COMING EVENTS Planning a tnmmsnlty Then Special Caravan now. Tlis Caravan, with its public iddress system and modern stage facilities is available frti if cliaiis by wiling to: Promotion Department, Rothmsns of Pall Mall Canada Limited, 3403 8th'Street South East, Calgary 24, Alberts, SATURDAY, DEC. 19 The Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will dance at in Southminster Hall. Box lunch. The Lethbridge Old Time Dance Club will hold a dance and Christmas Party at As- sumption School at p.m. pjveryone wel- come. "The of Alberta Native Women1' are sponsoring a dance and social evening at 9 p.m. in the Lethbridge Friendship Centre featuring Native drummers and dancers. Public is invited to come and take part. Minus One Club will hold Polish Hall at 9 p.m. dunce in (lie The Rothman's Weekly Calendar of Events is a service that is provided free of charge to all non-profit oganizations in the area. In order that your organization's events are listed an the Calendar, scud the necessary inform- ation by mail please to MRS. The Lethbridge Herald. SUNDAY, DEC. 20 Tiie Iron Springs Christian Reformed Church choir will present a Christmas Cantata in the picture Butte public library at p.m. with guests soloist, Miss Lily Larter. The Southminster Senior Choir will again present Handel's Messiah (Christmas part) at 3 p.m. in the Sanctuary, with guest singers from McKillop United Church and First Baptist Church. MONDAY, DEC. 21 Southminster Square Dance Learner's Group will meet at 8 p.m. Box lunch. A Turkey Bingo and Bake sale will be held at 8 p.m. in St. Patrick's Church Hall. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 23 Tlie Inter School Christian Fellowship group from Kate Andrews High School will be carolling at with a coffee house to be held in the school at 9 p.m. DECEMBER 26, 28 and 29 The Allied ArLs Council are presenting a pantomime "Babes in the Wood" in the Yates Centre at and on Dec. 26 and Doc. 28; only on Dec. 29. INCOME TAX BY CORRESPONDENCE You can Earn Extra Income by Learning to Prepare Tax Returns for Full Details, Contact CANADIAN SCHOOL OF TAX ACCOUNTING 6 Adelaide St. E., Dopt. IS Toronto 1, Ontario ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I Burnley 0 Man City 4 Chelsea 2 West Ham Everton 0 Leeds 1 Huddersficld 0 Liverpool 0 Man United 1 Arsenal 3 Newcastle 2 Crystal P 0 Notts F 0 Ipswich 1 Southampton 3 Coventry 0 Stoke 1 Derby 0 Tottenham 0 Wolverhampton 0 West Brom 1 Blackpool 1 Division II Birmingham 1 Carlisle 0 Bolton 1 Portsmouth I Bristol C 2 Charlton 2 Leicester 0 Queen's PR 0 Middlesbrough 1 Hull 0 Milhvall 2 Cardiff 1 Norwich 1 Luton 1 Orient 1 Blackburn 1 Sheffield W 1 Oxford 1 Swindon S Sheffield U 0 Watford 1 Sunderland 1 Division III Barnsley 2 Bradford C 0 Brighton 2 Mansfield 0 Government whip OTTAWA Fran- cis, Liberal MP for Ottawa West, has been appointed chief government whip, Prime Minis- .er Trudeau announced here. Mr. Francis, formerly the dep- i uty whip, replaces Bernard Pilon who died last month. Prosper Boulanger (L Mon- treal Mercier) was appointed deputy whip. Chesterfield 2 Tranmere 0 Doncaster 0 Rotherham 2 Gillingham 1 Bury 2 Plymouth 1 Aston Villa t Preston 2 Torquay 2 Rochdale 0 Port Vale 3 Swansea 4 Fulham 1 Walsall 1 Reading 2 Wrexham 2 Halifax 2 Division IV Aldershot 2 Peterborough 2 Barrow 1 Notts C 2 Brentford 2 Lincoln 1 Cambridge 0 Northampton 2 Exeter 0 Oldham 2 Grimsby 1 Bournemouth 0 Newport 2 Southport 2 Workulgton 0 Hartlepool 1 York 1 Crave 0 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division I Aberdeen 1 Falkirk 0 Ayr U 1 Celtic 2 Clyde 0 Hibernian 0 Dundee U 2 St. Mirren 1 DunfermliTie 4 Airdrieonians 1 Hearts 1 Cowdenbeath 0 Morton 3 St. Jolmstor.e 1 Motherwell 1 Dundee 1 Rangers 4 Kilmarnock 2 Division II Albion 1 Alloa 0 E Stirling 1 Queen of S 2 SCOTTISH CUP Second Round Brechin 4 Glasgow Transport 1 Clachnacuddin 2 Glasgow U 1 ilydebank 2 Hamilton 0 Elgin City 2 Berwick 1 Forfar 1 Gala 0 Ross County 1 East Fife 4 Jueen's Pk 2 Montrose 1 Stranraer 3 Dumbarton 2 IRISH LEAGUE Ards 2 Glentoran 2 3allvmeiia 4 Bangor 0 Cliftonvil'e 3 Linfield 4 Glenavon 2 Distillery 2 Deny City I Porladown 1 Crusaders 1 said was sleep or he Friday. "One minute I driving and the next thing 1 remember is hitting a tree." His cold, hungry predica- ment ended when a searcher's hunch paid off. Slim Pritchard, a civil defence co ordinator double checked a spot on the highway where a car had left the road in a previous acci- dent. He found the tracks of Mr. Tough's ear. "I kept hearing cars, but they couldn't see Tough said later as he recuperated in hospital at Nanaimo from leg cuts. "I began to think I would never be found." the Banffshire Inn wlu'ch paid to tlie government to ob- tain a lease is being assessed the same way as someone who obtained his lease free. Mr. Howard said the board has no solution to the problems but considered the possibility of land rentals being calculated on a percentage of the gross in- come of a business. Mr. Leslie said the review board is faced with a few weeks of paper work before their job is finished. He gave no indica- tion when residents would hear a decision from tlie federal government and speculate it could be delayed until all na- tional parks hearings are com- pleted. Although no date has been announced, the next hearings will be held in Jasper. Preliminary hearing set PORT ALBERNI, B.C. (CP) -Dr. Glen G. Stewart, 43, has been ordered held in custody for preliminary hearing Feb. 1 on a non capital murder charge in the Oct. 31 death o( Gordon Adrien Kralt, 23. Kralt was slain in i lodge at a Bible camp at Pachena Bay, 60 miles southwest of here, where he was caretaker. Weather and road report ABOVE 'ZERO AT Interest on Savings Accounts Interest on Fres Chequing Accounts FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST 309 7th St. S. Phone 328-5548 Calgary, Edmonton, urande Prairie, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Red Deer, Vancouver, Montreal, Nassau. MEMBER CANADA DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Architecture, urban study head uauied CALGARY (CP) William Taylor Perks, 35, of Montreal has been appointed dean of the faculty o f environmental de- sign at the University of Cal- gary, effective .Ian. 1. Mr. Perks is currently direc- tor of the long range planning division cf the national capital commission in Ottawa and lec- tures at Carleton University. He will be responsible for the 'acuity which will offer De- grees in environmental design with specialization in urban studies and architecture. The best tobacco Because of the Many Special Requests the Souffiminster united Church Senior Choir Will Once Again Present, The Christmas Part of Handel9s "Messiah" Sunday, Dec. 20th-3.00 p.m. In the Church Sanctuary SILVER COUECTION 'NOON SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET Lethbridge Medicine Hat Pincher Creek Edmonton...... rasper lanff.......... High Level..... ocky Mtn. House rince Goerge Kamloops 'ancouver "enticton....... 'rince Albert Saskatoon...... Thompson...... legina Vinnipeg....... liunder Bay "oronto......... 35 Ottawa 26 lontreal........26 Quebec......... 28 St. John........ 38 02 -12 -1 -13 -10 -13 -21 -18 -4 -2 -21 09 -26 26 08 37 33 34 23 -3 -10 -5 -10 -18 -24 01 -22 0 -14 33 02 .07 32 1.23 30 40 1.41 70 27 38 53 .83 44 14 35 .14 Halifax......... 43 23 .17 Charlottetown .40 24 .03 Fredericton..... 34 15 .06 Chicago........ SO 40 New York.......40 Los Angeles......56 Miami..........74 Boston......... 35 Washington 51 San Diego.......53 San Francisco 50 Denver......... 35 Las Vegas.......49 FORECASTS Lcthliriflge-Mediclno Hat Today: light snow, clearing this morning. Sunday: Main- ly clear and cold. Lows to- night 20-25 below. Highs Sun- clay near 10 below. Kootenay, Columbia Today will be cloudy with a few snow- flurries. Sunny periods in the Columbia District. Sumy Sun- day. Mainly cloudy v. h snow beginning in the nortr, in the afternoon. Not quite so cold to- night. Highs today, 10 to 20; lows tonight near five above. Highs Sunday near 20. BEHLEN TOWN and COUNTRY low-cost all-steel building for all-around uses WINTER TIME IS PLANNING TIME See Us Today For Your Free Estimate GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 2, Carway to 10 miles to Fort Maeleod most- ly bare, 10 miles south of Fort Maeleod to 8 miles north has a thin layer of packed snow, moderately slippery. 8 miles north of Fort Maeleod to Nan- ton travel lanes are bare with some snow on the shoul- ders and centre line. Highway 3 east Leth- Guest singers from McKillop United I Church and First Baptist Church Soloists: Ann Mary Thorn son Contralto; Walter Goflnen Tenor; Arthur Hunt Bass; James Cousini Bass Oraanist and Choir Director VYItFRED WOOtHOUUSE j bridge to Grassy Lake travel ft I lanes are bare. si Highway .1 west, Lcth- jj! bridge to Fort Maeleod, some short sections of packed snow, travel lanes mostly bare. Fort Maeleod to 7 miles west of Fort Maeleod thin layer of pack- ed snow, moderately slippery, wheel paths beginning to show through. Remainder to Cole: man travel lan.cs are mostly hare. Highway 4 and 5, travel lanes are mostly bare. Highway 6 bare. Highway 23 travel lanes are mostly bare. Highway 36 some snow on shoulders and along centre line, travel lanes mostly bare. Highway 61 and 62 wheel paths are bare. Highway 1 Trans Canada Highway Calgary to Revel- stoke received some new snow generally in good winter condition, few slippery sec- tions. Banff-Radium highway good winter driving condi- tion, occasional. slippery sec- tions. Banff-Jasper highway re- ceived 1 incii of new snow, lew slippery sections. Molorists arc icqu'rcd to u-o snow tires or cirins when li.iv- clling through any mountain areas. PORTS OP ENTRY (Opening and flosln? Coulls 24 hours: Carway 9 a.m. to 6-p.m. JUST, Del llonita 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Rooseviile, B.C. 9 n.m'. to 6 p.m.; Kingsgalc, 24 hours; J'orthill-Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain ctosetL Wildhorse, 0 n.m, to 5 p.m.