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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 1HI UTHMIDOI HHAlB Tutidoy, January JS, million development planned at Lake Louise CALGARY (CP) A plan for consojidaling development Lake Louise in Banff National Park and involving about ?30 million in new development was announced loday by the Na- tional and H i s t o ric Parks Branch. The Plan calls for gradual elimination of facilities in the immediate area of the Lake, including removal of the cha- teau Lake Louise, and conver- sion of the area into a day-use section. Visitor services are to be provided by Village Lake Louise (lower) and Village Lake Louise which are to be developed by Village Lake Louise Ltd. SHOPS, MOTELS The lower village is to pro- vide accommodation with asso- ciated facilities and shops for about in motels and hotels with space for another in a campground. The upper village, about two miles away at the base of whitehorn temple s k i slopes, is to accommodate over- night visitors with facilities for skiers. The lower village is on the valley floor, down from the Tory MP wants costs of ships OTTAWA Forrestall, (CP) Michael Conservative de- fence critic, said Monday Sup- ply Minister James Richardson should give the Canadian public a full accounting of the costs of fou r helicopter-carrying de- stroyers now being built in two St. Lawrence River shipyards. He said the ships so far have cost million compared with the original 1966 estimate o I million. Moreover, the ships were a year behind deliv- ery schedule Mr. Forrestall said the costs have floated so high that the re- pair bill for the aircraft carrier million after an S8 million like child's play by comparison. The MP for Dartmouth-Bali- fai East said the supply depart ment is so alarmed by the big increase in costs that mil- lion has been set as the limit for expenditures in the two Davie Shipbuilding Ltd. and Marine Industries Ltd. The ships would be moved to the naval dockyard at Halifax New PoW trade offer hinted WASHINGTON (AP) There are strong indications the Nixon administration is preparing to offer the North Vietnamese a date for total withdrawal of U.S. troops from Vietnam in ex- change for the release of Ameri- can prisoners of war. The possibility of such a trade offer before the November pres- idential election has been men- tioned often in recent weeks, but Senator Edward Brooke (Rep. Mass.) said Monday night be had heard the offer will come "very soon." Brooke a member of the Se- nate armed services committee, told the Greater Boston Young Republicans Club he is so cer- tain he could almost predict it A high-level state department source said Brooke "appears to be on sound but be would not discuss it further. Hear better with the finest little hearing aid Zenith has ever made. If your hearing loss is mild, the Z-70 may be exactly what you've been looking for. II not, we carry other Zenith models and styles to match almost any loss a hearing aid can help. Prices start at And In the price of every Zenith Hearing Aid, we in- clude, at no additional cost a hearing test, the skill ind experience In selecting th pro- ceed Into the next section. Train crews had to stop at each switch and set them man- ually and the delay caused the east bound passenger train, The Canadian, to be 10 hours late on a 20 hour trip. Earl Olson, a company spokesman, said It was not known when the system would be restored. No unsafe soup bowls in Canada OTTAWA (CP) A spokes- man for the consumer affairs department said today that un- safe soup bowls distributed in a U.S. promotion did not come to Canada. The American Art China Co., of Scbring, Ohio, distributed two million of the bowls for the Campbell's Soup Co, The U.S. food and drug ad- ministration his determined that the bowls contain more than the acceptable levels of lead and cedlum. The china company la sending 75-ccnt refunds to purchasers and asking them to destroy bowls. the exception of the Trans-Can ada through the Fraser Can yon, Rogers Pass and a portion of the Yeltowhead Highway from Terrace to Prince Rupert Both CN and CP rail lines were reopened throughout the province for the first time since last Thursday, but Harry Atterton, a CP Rail spokesman said it would be a month be- fore operations are back to nor- mal. Hundreds of stalled freight cars must be moved to the coast, especially cars carrying grain from the prairies. Temporary telephone service was restored to Hope and -Yale in the Fraser Canyon and an emergency telephone line was put into Boston Bar through Kamloops. A B.C. Telephone Co. spokesman said it will be a' least another day before ser- vice is fully restored. Police., students clash CAIRO (Heuter) A pitched battle between police and stone-throwing students took place again today in one o! Cai- ro's main streets after police had driven some protest- ing students out of Cairo's main square. Riot police warned students who regrouped in side streets around Liberation Square to dis- perse but they refused to do so. Police then waded into them with batons amid student screams. Some 5ft) stone-throwing stu- dents were cordoned off by po- lice and some arrests were made. Shops hurriedly closed their shutters and the streets were once again deserted except for some shop owners busy clearing up the debris. A bookshop specializing in the sale of Soviet literature was smashed POLICE USE GAS Earlier, in a pre-dawn swoop, police drove student demonstra- tors out of the square with tear gas. Police sealed off the area to prevent further gatherings and the government banned all dem- The students had huddled around a modern monument in the centre of the square since Monday afternoon after police broke up the worst riot in more than two years. Liberation Square was littered with spent tear gas shells, stones and shattered bottles. The students, agitating at a 3airo university sit-in for the. week for renewed war with Israel and abolition of press :enaorship, demanded the re- ease of of their colleagues arrested In a police raid on the university Monday. Recruit ttachtra MELBOURNE, Australia Rniter) Some teachers ud their families arrived here Poetaay from Canada and the Jolted States to take up teach- ng positions In Victoria state. Host of the teachers ire In their early 20s and many hive Jut Doctors closer on legal 6pot' BANFF (Sptdil) A group of Alberta docton Monday moved a little doer to recom- mending tin taftlluUni of marijuana. Hie Alberta chapter of fee College of Family Physicians of Oinada took no formal stand on tin iuue, but the con- sensus in ttudy seMkms was that earmabii should not be Illegal and ougit to be re- moved from the criminal code. Although come called for the stricter control of Illegal drugs, most of the docton In dlwuM- ing the drug favored in- vestigation tod education to lead to controlled uee of mari- juana. The session was led by Ken Low, director of the Calgary Public School Board's drug education program. He told die physician that they must "recognize me whole area of drug uee outside of treir traditional experience." "Our society probably doesn't understand its own use of in- toxicants any more man the Americans Mr. Low said. Physicians are trained to see all drug use as therapeutic while the "recreational pur- suite of intoxication" aims at recreating a state of well-being in the individual. This type of drug use "dove- tallf very nicely with the my pur society is set Mr. Low said, referring to alcoholism, the o[ barbituates and va- rious stimulants, as well as marijuana and hallucinogens used by youth. Many docton, nurses, law- yers, teachers and other pro- fessionals use cannabis regu- larly, be said, while "kids who ire otherwise socially ami psychologically Bound are be- ing exposed ID destructive ex- perience in the nation's jaill." And the old story of how marijuana leads to the harder stuff is a red herring, Mr. Low said. The problem lies in the social condition that leads to drug use. The use of the drug raetha- dbne as a substitute for heroin is not an answer since It Is just as addictive as heroin. However, It enables addict! to stabilize their lives and in many oases hold regular jobs. Between 60 and 100 people are receiving methadone from a provincial clinic in Edmon- ton. Although no such clinic is planned for Calgary, there will eventually be a methadbne centre for all of Alberta. A British program reg- istering heroin addicts and supplying them witti the drug has been most successful. Weather and road report SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET till H LPre Lethbrldge -11 -23 .DC Pincher Creek -14 -28 M Medidne Hat ..-11 -35 .01 Edmonton -21 -W Grande Prairie -21 .W Banff -IS -25 .01 Calgary -13 -34 Victoria 30 21 .07 Penticton 17 4 .08 Prince George -9 -30 Kamloops 6 -S Vancouver 31 23 Saskatoon -17 -47 Heglna 15 -42 Winnipeg -11 -35 .08 Toronto 39 23 .22 Ottawa 27 21 .07 Montreal 33 24 .28 St. John's 43 24 .03 Halifax 38 24 .04 Charlottetown .34 14 .07 Fredericton 33 9 .08 Chicago 47 0 .OZ New York 50 45 Miami 79 74 Los Angeles 77 SO Las Vegas 50 41 Phoenix 71 39 Honolulu 76 63 Rome 54 39 Paris 42 34 London 50 38 Berlin 32 26 Amsterdam 41 32 Moscow 14 9 Stockholm 34 30 Tokyo 62 42 FORECAST: Lethbrldge Medicine Hat Calgary Today: Cloudy In- tervals will light snow or crystals. Lows tonight 30-35 below. Wednesday: Clear and very cold. Ice log pitches ID cities. Highs 20-2S below. Colombia Kootegay region Today: Cloudy with snow la the Kootenays but clear in the Columbia area. Brisk north winds. Highs today 5 below to 5 above except 20 above in the west Kootenays. Tonight and Wednesday: Mostly clear and veiy cold. Brisk northerly winds lows tonight 15 below to 25 below except about 10 below in (he west Kooteoay. Highs Wednesday 15 below to 5 below except about 10 above in west Kootenaye. Montana East of Contjne- tal Divide Continued very cold with periods of snow to- day and Wednesday. Highs to- day and Wednesday 10 below to 20 below zero east and north 5 below to 10 above southwest portion. Lows tonight 15 below to 30 below east and north zero to 15 below southwest portion. West of Continental Divide Periods of snow and colder to- day and Wednesday. Locally heavy Enow over mountains to- day and tonight with strong winds through passes and can- yons causing blowing and drift- ing snow. Highs today zero to 15 above. Lows tonight zero to 15 below. Highs Wednesday 5 above to 5 below zero. G.F.S. JANUARY CLEARANCE SMAUEY MIXER MIUS TRUCK BOXES AND HOISTS MISKIN SCRAPERS WETMORE HAMMERMILLS HUTCHISON GRAIN AUGERS GRAIN-O-VATOR WAGONS OWATONNA MIXER MIILS AND MANY MANY MORE Come In To G. F. S. and Save "When Quality Count." GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Courts Highway Uthbridge Ph. 328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 2, Carway to Card- ston, patches of packed snow, to Nanton is bare. Highway 3, Grasry Lake to 4 miles west of Plncber Creek, lanes are bare. The re- mainder of the Crows Nest Pass has packed snow and Ice. Highway 4 from Lethbridge to Coutls, travel lanes are bare. Highway 5, Lethbridge to Leavilt is mainly bare. Leavitt to Waterton his patches of packed snow. Highway 6, Pincher Creek to falerton is covered with a thin layer of packed mow or Ice. Highways 23, 25, 38, 62, 61 and are mainly bare. All highways In the Lelli- bridgc district have reduced vi- sibility due to blowing snow when meeting or passing traf- fic. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, Calgary to Banff Is bare in Ihe travel lanes with occasional slippery sections. Banff to Golden is in good driv- ing condition with heavy winds and drifting snow in the Field Flats area. Golden to Slcamous is closed. BanfC-Rr.dlum hlg'-way has some drying end occa- sional and sanded. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Tlmeic. Coutls 4 hours; Carway 9 i.m. to 6 p.m.; Del Donita 9 ,m. to 6 p.m.; Roosevllle, B.C. I i.m. to t p.m.; Kingsgtte, B.C., 24 hours; 'orthin Rykerti 8 i.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain doted. I i.m, lo I ;