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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, February 5, 1972 THE IfTHBRIDGt HERAID 27 A Jjirtks, aUeaths, Jkctnbs, way February 6, 1856. remembered by Steve, Linda and family. G548 HANDEREK Treasured memories of a deal- mother and grandma, Balbina. who left us on February 6, 1950. Quietly remembered every day, Sadly missed along life's way, remembered by Anne, Elmer and family. 6546 PETnONECH John. In memory of a deai- son and brother who left us February 1971. The stars shine on a lonely grave Not very far from here. Where lies a loved one, part of us As it dawns the first year; Jord and Leslie. G545 .TURGENS In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father, grandfather, Harry N. Jurgens, who passed away February 6, 1969. It's a lonely life without you And sad has been the way, For life at home is not the same. Since you've been called away. remembered by his wife Frances, Henry, Doreen, Joyce, Herman, Virginia, Wayne, Robert, and grandchildren. 6528 Gas pipeline bid Northwest's plan OTTAWA (CP) The North- dlioe Bay to Edmonton via the west Project Study Group, made up of three major oil and three pipeline companies companies, will be ready early loving mem- ory of my dear husband An- drew, who passed away Febru- ary 5.1967, and my dear daugh- ter Sussan, who passed away February 2nd, 1964. Like falling leaves the years pass by But love and memories never die Precious forever are mem- ories of you, Today, tomorrow and all life through. remembered by wife Susan and all the family. 6347 years ago. The negotiators were reported to have been "hard at work" and numerous working sessions were held by experts in special fields. Nothing was learned about the topics covered in these meet- ings, however. The U.S. delegation was headed by the director of the U.S. Arms Controls and Dis- armament Agency, Gerard C. Smith, while Deputy Foreign Minister Vladimir S. Scmcnov headed the Soviet delegation. Deaths Yesterday THE CANADIAN PRESS Miller, 73, former vice-president of Searlc Grain Co. Ltd., and chairman of the Winnipeg Grain Exchange, while vacationing in Hawaii. C o w n n, 74, a character actor in more than 100 movies, including Mira- cle on Thirty-Fourth Street and Shall Wfl Dance. McNEELV In loving mem- ory of a dear mother, Amanda, who passed away February 5, 1971. One sad lonely year bas passed. Since our great sorrow fell. The shock that we received that day, No one can ever tell. In tears, we saw you sinking, We watched you fade away, Our hearts were almost bro- ken. You tried so hard to slay. So many times we think of you. So many times we've cried. If love could have saved you. You never would have died. It broke our hearts lo lose you, But you did not go alone, The day God called you home. remembered, sad 1 y missed by Martha, Anne, Cecil and families next year to apply to the Na- tional Energy' Board to build a gas pipeline in the Mackenzie River valley. L. G. Hurd. project manager, told delegates at the Canadian Northern Pipeline Research conference here that his group's research into environmental problems will be completed by then. The Gas Arctic group, the only other serious contender to build the S3.5 billion pipe to carry Alaska and Canadian gas to market, said it would file an application when it had con- tracts from the gas owners. Gordon Walker, speaking for Gas Arctic, conceded that the first application might be defi- cient in some research areas but that the answers to any de- ficiencies in its submission would be before the board dur- ing the hearing. The government has said it is ready now to receive applica- tions for a gas line but has added that it won't be able to start dealing with them until the end of this year. Only one gas line is to be built in the Mackenzie. Among the guidelines laid down by the gov- ernment is that the pipeline must be a commin carrier, that it have a certain amount of Ca- nadian financing and that native northerners be employed in its construction and hold some of the permanent jobs it will cre- ate. The research conference has attracted about 600 delegates from the oil, gas and pipeline industries along with high gov- ernment officials to talk about the difficulties facing construc- tion of the line. MUST HIRE LOCALLY Board president Robert How- Innd outlined some of the re- q u i r e m e n t s the board will make. "Tlie objective is not to leave the North unchanged because that will mean leaving the North he said. "However there is equally valid public interest in being as- sured not only that the ecology of the North is preserved but that its peoples benefit from such development." Sir. Howland said members of his board were impressed with the research being conducted inki a northern pipeline. He said also "there is little doubt that pipelines can Iw built in the North "and that they could be rendered safe lo the environ- ment and compatible with major sociolo g i c a 1 objectives and programs." There was a danger thE-t pipe- lines could he "priced out of the market if industry is com- pelled to meet standards which enlail unrcalistically high cost components." IT'S A UK! .101! William (iant. president of II. C. Price of Canada Ltd., said the practical problems of con- strut ting an Arctic pip.-line "represent by far Iho greatest challenge ever faced by the pipeline construction industry." Assuming the project was buildinc a 48-inch line from Pru- Mackenzie River valley, it would require some miles of pipe, units of equip- ment, men and 59 million gallons of fuel. If 50 per cent of today's pipe- line workers were engaged in other projects, there would be a manpower shortage of icn. The job would require 490 su- pervisors and administrators, equipment operators, common laborers and workers in other categories. Unless workers were to be brought in from other countries, adequate training programs were required to meet the prob- lem. Some 18 work camps would be required and each must have water supplies, sewage treat- ment, heating, fuel storage, kitchen facilities, barber shops and other accommodations. "Tlie erection, supply and maintenance of such a camp in remote and harsh-weather wilderness even before cin- struction begins is indeed a said Mr. Gant brary possesses one of the now- rare copies and it shows that Karl, his son, Fritz, and their researchers didn't miss much. To wit: hotels are apt to be crowded during the parliamen- tary session, usually February- May, and it is then advisable to order rooms in nished apartments from per week are numerous." French-Canadian MPs are far superior to their Eng- lish-speaking confreres in accu- racy' of expression and grace of style. Even when they speak in English these qualities are no- ticeable." presence of the gover- nor-general makes Ottawa dur- ing the sitting of Parliament, a natural focus of cultivated and fashionable society." room at the Russell House, the leading hostelry of the day, cost to a day. Infant killed in collision PONOKA (CP) Debbie Marie Oldstad, five weeks old, has been identified as the person killed in a three-car col- lision on Highway 33 nine miles west of this community 60 miles south of Edmonton. Police said Mrs. Oldstad and Olga Christenson and her son Neil, BotJi of Bluffton are in hospital in satisfactory condi- tion. Harold Fleming of Edson was treated and released from hospital. Ottawa's restaurants were "un- pretending." one-horse cab carrying Between one and four persons cost 75 cents an hour. r a m w y s, cars lighted, heated and propelled by elec- tricity generated by the Chau- diere Falls, uniform rate five cents." Houses of Parliament and all government offices were located in only four buildings; Centre, East, West and Lan- gevin Blocks. Tlie first three were built in 1859-65 for a total of million. of the speeches deliv- ered in the House of Commons can be called inspiring. In fact. when not personal, they are prosaic. This can hardly be helped, for a Canadian Parlia- ment, like Congress in the United States, deals, as a rule, with matters from which only genius could draw inspiration." building, at the corner of Queen and O'Connor streets, was occupied, "in somewhat cu- rious by the na- tional art gallery and the fish- eries exhibit. When Ottawa was chosen the capital in 1853 by Queen Victo- ria it was generally known as "Westminster in the wilder- ness." Baedeker was kinder to Ot- tawa than essayist Goldwin Smith, who described it as "a sub-arctic lumber village con- verted by royal mandate into a political cockpit." Ottawa is an Indian word which means buying and sell- ing. One of the capital's early and discarded names was "Bellow'j Landing." SHIP BLAZE Work mo n attempts lo pke a hole in llie side of Hie bulk carrier, Wheat King, during o blaze at Port Weller dry docks. Sparks from a welding torch ore believed to have touched off the fire, which was confined to the vessel's bil- ges. Yard officials wcro unable to give an estimate on damage. ;