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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 14, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, ftbruny 14, 1975 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 UNITED MOTORS Suspect testifies 'murder was no bad dream9 CO. LTD. Weather Pncipitiilon High Prmgri Priuuri Cold Front Wirm Fronl LITTLE PRECIPITATION EXPECTED Synopsis Skies were clyudy Ihe regions soulh Edmonton this morning wllh temperatures around 10 below, compared with around 10 below, under clear skies in the northwestern regions. However the weather pattern pursues ils actual transmutation. The cold Arc- tic air continues to be eroded by the westerly How alolt and the trend toward milder temperatures should spread to most regions on Sunday. Lethbrldge, Calgury Today: Cloudy. A few snowflurries in the roolhllls. Highs near 5 above. Lows near JO below. Saturday: Sunny periods and milder. Highs around 15. Forecast Medicine Hat Today: Cloudy. Highs near above. Lows near 10 below. Saturday: Sunny periods. Highs near 10 above. Edmonton Mostly iunny today. Highs near zero. Overnight lows near below. Saturday: Cloudy and milder. Highs around 10 above. Banff Today and Saturday: Sunny periods. Highs today around 10 above. Overnight lows near 10 below. Highs tomorrow around 15 above, MONTANA East of Continental Divide Light snow and continued cold today except con- tinued mild with scattered snow showers southwest. Light snow continuing southern portion tonight mostly ending northern portion. Partly cloudy and warmer all nut extreme northeast Saturday with gusty southwest winds develop- ing along east slopes Saturday afternoon. Highs today 10 to 25 north 25 to 35 south. Lows tonight 5 below to 15 above north 15 to 25 south. Highs Saturday 30 to 40 ex cepi 15 to 25 northeast. West of ConlinenlHl Divide Mostly cloudy with scattered snow today. Part- ly cloudy tonight and Saturday. Cooler tonight. Mild again Saturday. Highs both days 35 to 45. Lows tonight 20 to 30. Columbia, Hootenay Mainly cloudy with isolated snowflurries. Highs in the teens except in a few southern, localities where mid-30s highs expected Lows tonight 5 to 10 except near 20 in a few southern valleys. Saturday: Highs 25 to 30 except in the teens In a few northern valleys Cross-Canada Wealher Canadian weather picture today. Hritish Columbia Mainly cloudy. Rain and snow on the north coast." Alberta Cloudy in the south. Sunny north. Saskatchewan Cloudy with [lurries. Manitoba Mainly cloudy with a few periods of light snow. Ontario Cloudy with sunny periods and a few snowflurries. Quebec Sunny with cloudy periods and windy. Maritime Provinces Mostly cloudy with a few flurries Continuing cold. Newfoundland Mainly cloudy with flurries. Windy. Temperaliire Sun sets lonighl al rises al on Saturday High Low f C FC Lelbbridge.............1 -17 .6-21 Medicine Hal 3-16 -3-19 Pincher Creek.........10 -IZ -Zl -29 Edmonton -6 -21 -10 -23 Jasper................-2-19 -4-20 Banlf.................12-11 -6-21 Coronation......... -5-21-10-23 Calgary............... -8-22-10-23 Grande Prairie........15-26 -28 -33 Peace River.........-12-24-M-38 Edson................ 5-21-11-24 Rocky Mm House......-5-21 -7-22 Halifax Penticton.............34 1 15 -9 Charlottetown Victoria ..............45 7 28 -2 Fredericton Prince Rupert.........28 -2 16 -9 Chicago Prince George -4-20-21 29 Minneapolis Kamloops.............H .8 5-15 New York Vancouver............47 8 35 2 Vermilion.............-4-20 -S -21 Prince Albert......... 1-17 -l -18 North Balllcford.......-2-19 -6-21 0-18 -4-20 Swift Current 9-13 -2-19 Yorkton ..............-1 -18' -4 -20 Moose Jaw 7-14 1-18 Thompson ............-3 -19 -IB -28 North Bay............ 8 -13 1-17 Regma 3-16 -I -Ifl Eslevan 9 Brandon........... -4 Winnipeg 4 Kenora............... 4 Thunder Bay..........22 The Pas ..............-3 Dauphin ..............-4 White River...........10 Toronto...............24 Ottawa 9 Montreal 9 Quebec............... 7 St. John's.............21 16 5 .15 .28 9 .31 .87 .29 Miami Boston Washington ...........38 Los Angeles ..........6] San Diego 81 San Francisco.........SB Denver...............65 Las Vegas........... 64 Phoenix ..............72 Honolulu..............83 Mexico -13 I -17 -20 -6 -21 -3 -IS -16 -1 -IB -2 -19 -19 -21 -29 -20 -21 -12 -18 -28 -4 II -8 -13 -5 -21 -13 -2-19 -14 -7 -22 -6 -1 -IB -9 11 -15 -5 -21 -9 -9 -23 -2 25 -4 -13 6 -14 -I 21 -6 31 60 16 3 -13 3 25 -4 16 55 13 16 55 13 14 47 8 18 32 0 IB 50 10 22 53 12 28 70 21 22 36 2 Up to S600 Factory Cash Rebate United Motors Co. Ltd. 3rd Ave. ft 3rd St. S. Phone 327-2805 (Serving Southern Alberta Over Century) AMA ROAD REPORT 11 of I i.m. II. Micleod to Brllllb ColimMi iMMiry Partially bare in driving lanes. Snowing heavily. Plowing and sardine in progress SlinDerv sections throughout. Caution Is advised. Trim Ciudi: ID Bllfr _ Snowing. Up to 2" new snow with slippery sections. Plowing and sanding in progress. Bi.ll lo CoUei Snowing lightly Up to 8" of new snow with slippery sections. Plowing and landing in progress. lo Roger! ind Rcvehloke Sections of compact snow throughout. Up lo 4" new snow. Snowing lightly. Plowing and sanding in progress All other highways in Southern Alberta arc reported lo be mostly bare in driv- ing lanes with occasional slippery sccllons. There is also some loose snow on shoulders. I'ORTS OF ENTRY Opening lwj cloning limes: Car way t a.m. to 6 .p.m.; Chief Mountain, Closed; Couttsopen 24hours; Del, Kingsgale open 24 hours; Porthill Rykerts7 a.m. to2 a.m.; Roosevllle7 a.m. to It p.m. JTImel: Moutihl CALGARY (CP) An 18 year old testified Thursday that the morning after he took part in the .stabbing of a young service station attendant he awoke and thought he had ex- perienced a bad dream. Then he went to a girl's house and read some of his own poetry. Later lhat day, he said he met an accomplice and West seeks changes in tariffs REGINA (CP) The [our western provinces have again called for changes in national tariff policy, asserting that the tariff structure costs them million annually. In a brief to the federal government, the four provin- cial governments said tariffs that allow manufacturers of industrial and consumer products to maintain prices above world levels cost western residents million annually. The brief calls for elimina- tion of tariffs on a wide range of industrial and consumer goods, particularly on equip- ment and materials used in processing resources. The provinces also re- quested that they have' a greater role in tariff policy. Salaries increased EDMONTON (CP) tC contract calling for salary increases of 26 per cent and 15 per cent in each year of a two year contract was accepted by 120 full time employees at Grant MacEwan Community College Thursday night. Under the contract the average salary will be and an instructor starting at the college with no experience and a four year university degree will be paid .The contract is retroactive to July 1. realized the murder was no dream. Myles Garfield Sartor of Calgary told the.court he was in the washroom when the attendant was stabbed lo death but said he couldn't remember touching the vic- tim with a knife. He described the victim, John Joseph Berze, 16, as looking "like a great at the time he was stabbed. Sartor, one of the three youths accused of murdering Berze during a robbery when the youth was alone at the ser- vice station, took the witness stand in his own defence along with Warren Lee Augustus, 22, of Calgary. A third youth, Lome John Hived, 19, did not take the stand but pleaded insanity to the charge of non capital murder. also charged with non capital murder along with Augustus, testified he was under the influence of the drug MDA during the entire incident in the early morning hours of Aug. 23. Sartor said Rivett held both knives. He said he was not aware of the knives until Rivett stabbed the victim, who died of chest wounds! Testifying under protection of the Canada and Alberta evidence acts, a 17 year old accomplice has testified she lured the attendant into the service station washroom where the attack took place. The courtroom was packed to standing room only. The jury is being se- questered throughout the trial in Alberta Supreme Court where Mr. Justice J. V. H. Milvain is presiding. Dateline Alberta Sleeping cars return Poultry people lack cackle EDMONTON (CP) Cana- dian National Railways intends to re-introduce sleep- ing car service on trains between Jasper, Alta. and Prince Rupert in April, it was announced Thursday. C. F. Armstrong, vice of the sleeping cars was on an experimental basis and its continuation beyond a reasonable assessment period will depend on demand. The sleeping car service on that particular stretch of the CN system was suspended in EDMONTON (CP) The poultry industry has remained silent too long, creating a poor image among consumers, Ruth Wood, Ed- monton representative of the Consumers Association of Canada, said Thursday. "Silence breeds she told a poultry industry conference. "In the eyes of the con- sumer, your marketing boards have accomplished one thing and one thing only. That is to send the price up and up." Consumers, she said, are prepared to give the producer a fair return on his investment if they can see the reasons for price increases. She recited consumer com- plaints of cracked eggs with the yolks running into the whites, unnecessarily high prices and accused the in- dustry of producing "a lot of bone and some pretty soft meat without much flavor." The producers responded by Alberta, Farm Products Marketing Council and on the advisory committee to the Alberta Egg Marketing Board who should be informing con- sumers. "You're making us feel negligent in not informing the said Elaine MacKenzie, who runs a hatchery in Red Deer with her husband. "But perhaps you've been negligent. "It makes me mad that con- sumers don't come out and president of CN's mountain region said, the due to the lack of there are consumer learn the facts for representatives on both the Hockey gear recovered EDMONTON (CP) City the Edmonton Coliseum, police have recovered EDMONTON (CP) An appeal was launched The Price" worth of equipment stolen from Edmonton Oilers of the World Hockey Association. The 16 year old Edmonton youths have been charged in connection with the Coliseum break-in and against a six-year sentence for fraud involving luxury automobiles levelled against Ralph Kenneth was take in a break-in Feb. 8 at the Oilers' dressing room break-in at a construction company provincial court. The appeal alleges the sentence was "unduly also known as Fall victim and Ralph Kohn, was charged on two counts CALGARY (CP) Hugh Wednesday of stolen cars, Baker, 49, of Calgary, count of attempted fraud identified as the man who charge of to death from the 21st said foul play was not city bank of balcony of a downtown Poor 'left far INSECTS Usually flowers that need EDMONTON A citizens commission told changes in federal assistance insects for pollenatio purposes are brightly pay approx. Zu for any 30 provincial government yesterday that the poor "have commission suggests a i restructuring of the size of Pop Shoppe drinks. left far behind" in affluent Alberta. The Edmonton so it "actually takes more from the rich than from the SUNGLASSES lo choose than a penny an Sold in Case Lots of 12 Only recommended in a wide -ranging report on the province's welfare calls for abolition of universal old-age pension payments and allotment IN YOUR POP SHOPPE that dental care and neighborhood legal allowance and Mayor Magrath Drive programs be 328-0344 It also asks the Alberta government to push on the basis of need. Montana water quality issue will be aired HELENA, Mont. (AP) Governor Thomas L. Judge has invited a British Columbia reclamation official to meet with him about a possible Canadian coal mine develop- ment on the north fork of the Flathead River near Glacier National Park. The Montana governor has asked J. D. McDonald, senior reclamation inspector for the province's department of mines and petroleum resources to meet with him Feb. 28. McDonald previously said he was willing to meet with Montana officials to dis- cuss environmental impacts of coal mining. Judge noted several legislators and executive branch officials "have ex- pressed concern over possible effects that coal mining in the Cabin Creek area might have on water quality in the Flathead River" of northwestern Montana. The mine is planned about eight miles north of the border. Some legislators fear acid mine drainage might pollute the north fork, which forms part of Glacier's western boundary. There also is fear possible pollution could extend to Flathead Lake. Two measures currently are before the Montana legislature, both attempting to assure Canadian' energy developments do not degrade air and water along the Flathead and other rivers. LET US SERVE YOU SOUTHERN ALBERTA'S FIRST FULL TIME MAJOR RECORDING STUDIO Now Anyone Can Build a Magnificent Grandfather Clock And save hundreds of dollars over retail. The wood, carefully selected by experts hard- wood, kiln-dried, walnut, cherry or mahogany. Movements and dials, imported from the Black Foresl completely assembled and ready lo posilion in your finished cabinet. Visit our convenient showroom nearest you in Waterloo, Vancouver, Toronto, Calgary, Montreal, or just mail the coupon below. MONEY BACK GUARANTEE _ _ HMIS COUJNUl TIMES CLOCK COMMMV Wiliiloo. Onlnio. N2L4E9 Plmt lenimttht lelltwmt: D Your [mil [ililaeuE of clock! ifldpatll .11 aCilileguipluiconilruclionpliniforA.B, Cor D onl] II.H D ill 4 [lid! (Silt M.H lincloiimychtquiarmoniyefoirlor Udtlil- Cily-------- 530-5th STREET S. PHONE 328-5074 Modern Studios-Professional equipment (4 track Scul- ly tape recorder W tape, 2 track Revox, 16 in. 4 out mixing board, equalizers, Quad Eight Reverb, crown amplifier, JBL 4300 monitor speakers, microphones by Shura, AKG and Also available for your use at no extra cost. Studio Piano, Organ, Acoustic and Electric Guitars, Electric Bass and Amplifiers. (Available at low hourly rate the magic sound-of the world-lamous Studio Musicians available. COMPLETE RECORDING SERVICES OONN PETRAK SHIRLEY ANN Big Recording Artlil HOW CAN WE SERVE YOU? Rock, Country and Record that next "Demo" or "Master" in Lethbridge. We do custom "Demos" and "Masters" and help promote your songs. We have our own B.M.I and Capac Publishing Firms. Do you ilrig, pliy a Instrument or pottry? Why not put your talent on record? We call these records "Portraits of They're fun, they're inexpensive and they make excellent mementos and are tops as gifts for all occasions. (How about a gift of yourself to friends or loved ones this FUND RAISING Recording and selling records affords an easy and profitable method for raising money for any purpose. Churches can record their choir and sell to members, friends and other churches outside of town, as an excellent means of raising money. Band and vocal departments of schools can sell records to raise money for new uniforms, travel expenses for distant concerts, etc. For further details and information on your specific requirements, call and discuss this with us. School duplicating of all types (tapes to discs, cassettes, etc.) We can look after all your record pressing needs. Singles, LP's, right from disc to jacket. Drop In and look us wtlcoms Studio Hours: p.m. Monday through Saturday? ;