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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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The Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 9, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta January 1074 THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD 3 is con- snt to the ct to end mst war served ement in ions after present that the erved by ser- t count as i for com- d age pen- sr (PC- raised Commons, icials of ent were g the released r from a to one of tlining the Gerald mt for old ts that he onsidered esent in e terms of ty Act dur- he served I. jcurity Act to consider is physical la for Old nsion pur- said. for this erseas, and mada again or a period, qualify for cember of of 1974 as >'s that this ision quali- d for under by Parlia- s ago." ause, Whit- problem is that it has pension for Ided that it eous" if the ued his pen- period for tat Builder's Ji the armed his later worked for govrnment both count h n 0 congress, an lue to occur in of January. 1 health in- sal together in the energy ted to be the the Nixon ad- s domestic >ar. osal would aid ople without employed and ire before the e of health 3 would be :lude coverage alth services, lags for people hospitals, and children s possible, but las announced we bargaining breaking off nday also are feel- survey by the immerce show- t of businesses xperienced a in their elling women's wear are being and theatres its also report less. i, 75, says she taxi fare to a ng centre, but go because she unable to get a g very low on afraid to go to entre because I rapped theie are not able to red to them be- transportation rs Stu Carson, lison officer for inpower centre. on, 63, said: "I king, a healthy if I had trans- Alberta largest coal producer Ottawa holds trump card at Suffield OTTAWA (CP) canada is producing more of its own coal and importing less, a Statistics Canada report showed Tuesday. Total production climbed 8.5 per cent to 20.2 million tons the first 11 months of last year, while imports declined 14 percent to 15.3 million tons, it said. Figures for December are not yet available. Five provinces produce coal, and'three of those, plus five others, also import coal. Largest coal producers the first 11 months of last year were Alberta with nearly 4 Check-stop hits business RED DEER (CP) Hotel and restaurant owners in this central Alberta community say the check-stop program introduced by the provincial government to crack down on drinking drivers is affecting business. A survey by a local radio station showed that all but one of the local establishments have noted a reduction in revenue or total customers ht million tons and British Columbia with 7.2 million, the report said. Much of the coal from these two western provinces is exported to Japan. Saskatchewan produced 3.6 million tons during the 11 months, Nova Scotia a little more than one million and New Brunswick the report added. Ontario led in imports with 14.5 million tons, followed by Quebec with Nova Scotia Manitoba near- ly Newfoundland Saskatchewan British Columbia and New Brunswick 618 tons, Statistics Canada said. The imports come from the United States. The 1973 production increase followed an even larger boost of 12.4 per cent in 1972, Statistics Canada said. "The increase was mainly due to advances of 41.2 per cent and 14.8 per cent in the production of bituminous coal in British Columbia and Alberta respectively to meet the Japanese demand for coal for their metallurgical in- said the report on 1972 production. OTTAWA The Suffield military range northwest of Medicine Hat in southwestern Alberta is perhaps most in- famous as the site of chemical and bacteriological army tests during the 1940s, 50s and 60s. But in this time of energy concern, it now promises to take on a new importance, and one that could be critical if the federal government and Alberta lock horns in coming weeks on the issue of energy. Underneath the 100-square- miles of almost virgin prairie grassland at Suffield lies' an estimated 4-trillion cubic feet of natural gas. And the federal government, which took over the tract during the Second World War, in effect controls all the gas because it owns the surface rights and therefore the access to tne once- Alberta territory. Alberta, which retains the mineral sub-surface rights, is very interested in tapping the Suffield natural gas reserve, which would add about 10 per- cent to the province's proven gas almost eight percent to Canada's proven reserves, not counting the Arctic. To tap the gas, Alberta will have to obtain permission from Ottawa. And this fact could be one of Ottawa's trump cards in any energy fight. Alberta this winter is in the middle of an exploratory drill- ing program under a special agreement signed with the de- fence department in Ottawa late last year. The agreement allows the province to drill about 77 ex- ploratory wells up until this spring, to define the natural gas deposits and to see exactly how much is there. The first 27 wells drilled last summer and fall around the perimeter of the Suffield range all successfully un- covered natural gas, most of it close to the surface. Another third of the wells have been drilled to date, with one more third to go before spring. A consultant's report for Al- berta on the Suffield natural gas reserves recommended that Alberta seek access from the federal government to some parts of the federal range later this year, to start production of natural gas, and to obtain full access and full production no later than 1979. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET H L Pres Lethbridge...... 1 -27 .02 Pincher Creek 13 -21 .05 Medicine Hat 2-20 Edmonton -2-24 Grande Prairie.. 0-27 .02 Banff........... 4 -17 04 Calgary 6-21 Victoria....... 38 21 Penticton....... 16 0 Prince George 12 -16 .02 Kamloops....... 17 1 Vancouver.....38 20 Saskatoon...... -16 -31 .02 Regma -11-32 Winnipeg -11 -25 Toronto........14 9 32 Ottawa......... 8 -8 .02 Montreal 10 -8 St. John's 27 6 31 Halifax........28 4 Charlottetown 23 -3 Fredericton..... 19 -4 Chicago 21 18 23 New York...... 30 20 .25 Miami.......... 79 72 .02 Los Angeles 54 48 .06 Las Vegas 44 36 02 Phoenix 63 65 .06 Miami.........79 66 Athens ........50 36 Rome........54 37 Paris 48 39 London 45 36 Berlin.....41 34 Amsterdam.....41 34 Moscow -6 7 Stockholm...... 39 36 Tokyo.......48 34 Honolulu........ 81 70 FORECAST: Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary Cloudy this after- noon. Snowflurries and blow- ing snow this evening as winds shift to-N25 gusts to 40 for several hours then decrease Highs near zero. Lows 15-20 below. Mainly sunny Thur- sday. Highs about zero. Columbia, Kootenay Region Today mostly cloudy, a few snowflurries Thursday sunny with cloudy periods. Highs both days around 5 above, lows tonight 15 to 20 below. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Snow ending north this morning and south portion by evening. Snow and northerly winds spreading over the area again tonight ending Thur- sday. Highs 5 below to 10 above zero. Lows tonight 5 below to 20 below zero. West of Continental Divide Snow ending north this morning and south portion this afternoon but periods of snow again tonight and Thursday Highs zero to 15 above. Lows tonight zero to 10 below. I I Ford Power RELIABLE EFFICIENT POWER By Ford For All Your Irrigation Requirements Call in and Let Us Quote on the Various Power Units General Farm Supplies Coutti Highway Box 1202 Phone 328-1141 AMA ROAD REPORT as at 8 a.m. Jan. 9. Highway 3, east, Lethbridge to Medicine Hat, generally bare with oc- casional sections of glare ice. Highway 3, west, to the B.C. boundary, generally bare and dry with occasional icy sec- tions through the towns. Highway 4 to Coutts, generally bare and dry with occasional slippery sections Highway 5, Lethbridge Cardston and Waterton, generally bare and dry with slippery sections Highway 6, Pincher Creek to Waterton is bare and dry with occasional sections of heavy snow on ice. Highway 2, north to Calgary and Edmonton, travel lanes are generally bare and dry with occasional slippery sec- tions and areas of packed Preliminary gas deal announced CALGARY (CP) Pan-Al- berta Gas Ltd. of Calgary and Gaz Metropolitan Inc. of Mon- treal announced Tuesday a preliminary agreement for Pan-Alberta to supply 4.3 trillion cubic feet of natural gas to Quebec by the end of the century. Implementation of the agreement is subject to ob- taining necessary regulatory approvals, the first of them a determination by the Alberta energy resources conserva- tion board that the gas is sur- plus to the province's long- term requirements. The two companies said in a joint news release that the agreement covers the period from Nov. 1, 1974 to Nov. 1, 2000, and calls for the move- ment of an average of 40 mil- lion cubic feet a day in the first year to about 500 million cubic feet a day for each of the last 20 years of the contract. snow Highway 2, south to Carway, generally bare and dry with some slippery sec- tions Highway 23, via Vulcan, mostly bare and dry with icy sections. Highway 36, Taber to Brooks, generally bare with some snow covered areas. Highway 1, Trans Canada, east to Swift Current, mostly bare with some slippery sec- tions Highway 1, Trans Canada, west to Calgary and Banff, mostly bare with slippery areas and blowing snow around Morley Flats Banff to Golden, mostly bare. Golden to Revelstoke, one-half inch of new snow, plowing and sanding were in progress on slippery sections. Escapes Nick Kladitis, 33, a CP Air steward from Mississ- auga, Ont., relates the "story of his escape from Greek police to his wife, Frieda, and children John and Christine. As the fam- ily was leaving Athens after a holiday, police stopped Kladitis, who has lived in Canada for 15 years and became a citiz- en in J965, and told him he would have to remain m Greece and serve two years in the army. Farm aid agreement in sight (CP) Agriculture Minister Eugene Whelan told the Commons Tuesday he hopes to work out an agreement with Alberta "in a very short time" to provide assistance to north- ern farmers who have suf- fered losses because of snow. But in reply to repeated questions from Don Mazankowski (PC Ve- Mr. Whelan declined to specify the requests made by Agriculture Minister Hugh Homer of Alberta. He said the requests were modified during the dis- cussions and it is up to Mr Homer to make them public if he wants to do so. He said the acreage payments now being sought are different from those originally requested. He hoped to work out an agree- ment, involving Ottawa's ad- vance payment system, its aid to transportation and Alber- ta's assistance programs. Two added to Sask. Save On Polyester DOUBLE KNIT PANTS KNESGE PRICE 99 Each Impeccable little knits to wear here there and everywhere1 Pull-on styles come in 3 smart surfaces solid colors of Navy Brown Red Royal 8iai> Sizes 10-20 EXCEPTIONAL BUYS ON WASHABLE POLYESTER KNIT 2 PIECE SKIRT SETS These fashionable sets will be equally at home on the town or going to business' Tops with tiered short sleeves shirred waists or long sleeves with shirred waists wrists mate with matching pull-on (lip skirts' New shades like Melon Lilac Turquoise as well as favorites of Navy Pink Sizes 15 K-Mart All Sheer Panty Hose Beige and Amber. Average and tall fits. Reg 17 Clearance Ports of entry: Times in Mountain Standard Time (Alber- opening and closing times Carway 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Chief Mountain closed; Coutts open 24 hours; Del Bonita 8 a.ir. to 5 p.m.; Kingsgate open 24 hours, Porthill Rykerts 7a.m. until 11 p.m.; Wild Horse 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Rooseville 7 a.m. to 11 p m. Logan Pass. (Caiwto CmtMns horn nwvN Me hoar earlier Jan. t when MMMMM went on daylight time.) cabinet REGINA (CP) The 16- member Saskatchewan cabinet was increased Tues- day when two New Democratic Party backbenchers were sworn in. The member for Melville, John Kowalchuk, was sworn in as minister of natural re- sources, a portfolio recently held by the minister of northern Saskatchewan, Ted Bowerman Don Cody, member for Wat- rous, becomes minister of co- operatives, a post previously held by Environment Minister Neil Byers. The last addition to the cabi- net was Dec 20 when Wes Robbins, the member for Saskatoon Nutana, was ap- pointed finance minister, replacing Elwood Cowley. who became minister ot mineral resources. BARFUS RACHEL POLYESTER COTTON BIKINI BRIEFS FULL BRIEFS 100% Cotton SHIRT BLOUSES F rst Quahiy Made in Canada styles to perk your wardrobe' All w th KRESQG PRICE long sleeves 8 2 button cuffs' Some with contrast collar culls Pr nts plans m I qht shades 1C 18 wash I KG a dream1 Full turtle jewel round necks or back zipper styles for your pants skirts' Newest colour combinat ons S M L lull briefs in white only Triacetate psychedelic prints' S-M L RAYON SUNFLOWER THERMAL BLANKETS Warm blends with florals ai' oven 72 f n shed with a 5 acetate binding' Floral prmis in Blue Rose Lilac 4 Gold Our 9.47 KNMOC JPECIAL BABY BLANKETS _ _ KBtSQEMICE Happy Tectdy and Tiger Tots bianxpts tic 10 easy care anq del pi's1 Apnrox 06 xSO w th satin bound edges Colcrful prints on so'id colors Corner of 4th A 6th St. S., Downtown, DOOM! DUTY REVERSIBLE COMFORTERS Print comforters tilled with Celanese Polyester and covered witn tloral Fren Crepe that reverses to a Drusheu Acetate Nylon oacKing size 6R x 72 Colors Pink or Blue Our Itot 11.97 ;