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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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The Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 25, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 6A tittle nervous9 Boston Deputy Police Supt. Francis Schroeder, whose two policeman brothers were shot to death in the line of duty, says it makes him nervous to think there might be a pattern. The other day his brother- in-law, a patrolman, was shot and seriously wounded while trying to stop a burglary. Schroeder acts as a guardian to the 13 children left fatherless in the shoot- ings of his two brothers. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET H Lpre Lethbridge......47 35 Pincher Creek 45 34 Medicine Hat 45 28 .03 Edmonton 35 19 .02 Grande Prairie.. 40 1 Banff........... 41 32 Calgary.........44 19 Victoria........50 43 .65 Penticton.......44 37 .24 Prince George 35 32 .27 Kamloops.......37 32 .08 Vancouver......48 42 .86 Saskatoon....... 4 0 .02 Regina......... 15 6 Winnipeg....... -2-22 .09 Toronto.........36 22 Ottawa.........34 25 Montreal .......35 24 St. John's.......36 16 Halifax.........43 29 Charlottetown 36 18 Fredericton.....36 19 Chicago ........44 30 New York......45 37 Miami.......... 77 70 .31 Los Angeles..... 72 47 Las Vegas......56 32 Phoenix ........69 42 Honolulu........87 71 FORECAST: Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary Today, cloudy periods, highs near 40 above. Lows 10-15 above. Saturday cloudy periods, highs near 25. Columbia, Kootenay Cloudy today with periods of rain or wet snow. Tonight, clear periods. Saturday, most- ly cloudy. Periods of snow in the Columbia district. Highs today in the mid and high 30s. Lows tonight in the 20s. Highs Saturday in lower 30s. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Scattered rain and snow showers today. Gusty southwest winds along the east slopes. Turning colder with periods of snow northwest portion late this afternoon spreading over the remainder of the area by Saturday. Scattered snow showers and colder all sec- tions Saturday. Highs today 35 to 50. Lows tonight 20s. Highs Saturday 25 to 35. West of Continental Divide Periods of rain today changing to snow this after- noon and tonight. Decreasing snow showers Saturday. Cooler trend. Highs today 30s. Lows tonight 20s. Highs Satur- day 25 to 35. Monarch Pumps and Water Systems WATER SYSTEMS, Shallow or Wall PUMPS: Sump, High Contractors, Irrigation or Hand General Farm Supplies Courts Highway-Box 1202-Phone 328-1141 AMA ROAD REPORT as of 8 a.m. Jan. 25. Highway 3. east, Lethbridge to Tvledicine Hat, bare and dry to Bow Island, wet from Bow Island to Medicine Hat with some slippery sections. Highway 3, west, Lethbridge to B.C. boundary, bare and dry with occasional slippery sections through the towns of the Crowsnest Pass. Highway 4, Lethbridge to Coutts, Highway 5, Lethbridge to Cardston and Waterton and Highway 6, Pincher Creek to Waterton, all bare and dry. Highway 2, north, Fort Macleod to Calgary and Edmonton, bare and dry to Stavely, becoming wet and slippery to Red Deer. Travel lanes in Red Deer area are clear but slippery, passing: lanes are snow covered. Lacombe to Edmonton is in poor condition with heavy snow continuing and extremely slippery. Highway 2, south, Fort Macleod to Cardston and Carway, bare and dry. Highway 23, via Vulcan, bare and wet with some slippery areas. Highway 36, Taber to Brooks, bare and wet with some sections of glare ice. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, east, Calgary to Medicine Hat and Swift Current, bare and wet with oc- casional icy sections. Highway 1, Trans Canada highway, west, Calgary to Banff, bare and wet. Banff to Golden up to four inches of new snow continuing, wilh some drifting. Golden to Revelstoke five and one-half inches of new snow, con- tinuing, plowing and sanding were in progress on slippery sections. Banff-Jasper highway had four inches of new snow, very slippery. Extreme caution is advised. Banff Radium highway, three inches of new snow, con- tinuing, plowing and sanding on slippery sections. of entry: Times in Mountain Standard Time (Alber- opening and closing times: Carway 8 a.m. to S p.m.; Chief Mountain closed; Coutts open 24 hours; Del Boniu ft a.m. to 5 p.m.; Kingsgateopen 24hours; Porthill-Rykerts7a.m. until 11 p.m.; Wild Hone 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Roowville 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Logan Past. (CftMrfa CMMM (Men awvetf MW few earlier JM. whei MMrtm wwt M time.) Can Canadian peacekeepers be kicked out? By STEPHEN SCOTT OTTAWA (CP) Now that United Nations Emergency Force (UNEF) troops in the Middle East are about to take ceasefire line positions for what appears to be a considerable time, the question arises how and if they can be kicked out. It happened once before, in 1967, when the then Egyptian President Nasser told the UNEF troops who had helped prevent hostilities for 10 years to get off his territory. Cana- dians were told to leave immediately. The 1967 war started shortly after. Can it happen again? An external affairs spokesman said Thursday the position is unclear but it would appear that such an action by Egypt is possible but not probable. In the not too distant future UNEF will move into a demili- tarized zone between the Egyptian and Israeli troops east of the Suez canal. The pullback of Israeli troops behind this zone is expected to start shortly. When UNEF is in position, talks can get under way aimed at a peace settlement. Nobody expects the road to a per- manent peace to be smooth, so presumably the UNEF, with its Canadians, will be in place for some time to come. The external affairs spokesman said the Security Council resolutions that resulted in the creation of UNEF mention respect for national sovereignty. That apparently means that Egypt can order UNEF out. A COUNCIL CREATURE But, because UNEF this time is a creature of the Security Council, it is presumed that Egypt would have to tell the 15- country councilthat the troops must leave. The last UNEF was created under a General Assembly resolution and came following negotiations with the then Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold. There was always controversy whether Nasser had the right to order UNEF to leave, but he did, and U Thant, UN secretary-general, didn't argue. The external affairs official said with both the Soviet Union and the United States supporting the UNEF idea, Egypt would meet strong resistance to any idea of ending the peace force. The situation could change if the Soviet Union decided to withdraw its support. And there could be a real donnybrook in the Security Council if China, bitter ideological foe of the Russians, de- cided to support an Egyptian withdrawal request that was opposed by the Soviet Union. The external spokesman said the whole matter is in the realm of speculation because at this stage Egypt supports UNEF. In any withdrawal situation Canadians would abide by the wish of the Security Council. "We don't feel we have a God-given right to be any place but in our own country." Meanwhile, Canada has a contingency plan for withdrawal of its troops, if such should become necessary. So has the Finnish commander of UNEF. Defence department officials would not give details ol their plan except to say that it calls for removal of Canadians to a safe haven as quickly as possible. That presumably is Cyprus. New wiretapping bill held up By STEPHEN SCOTT OTTAWA (CP) It will be some time before Canada's new anti-wiretapping legislation comes into effect, Justice Minister Otto Lang's office indicated Thursday. A spokesman said a number of steps that must be taken be- fore the bill becomes effective law have been taken. But he could not say when this preliminary work will be completed. He said he expects the bill will be ready between Feb. 1 and May 1. That means what will become illegal wiretapping can go on for a little while yet in Canada. The bill, whose passage through Parliament last month also precipitated a con- stitutional is procla- matory legislation. That means it will not be- come effective law until the Mr. so. Before he can do that he must be sure that provincial attorneys-general, chief justices of supreme courts and the solicitor-general's department are ready. And he must be sure that Canadians realize fully the contents of the legislation and have a chance to dispose of bugging equipment that will become illegal. Under the legislation wiretapping other than by police or security officials will become illegal. Police must get permission from a judge before they can place bugging equipment and the object of a wiretap must eventually learn of it. The legislation passed the Commons after prolonged de- bate, marked by compromises worked out by Mr. Lang to overcome strong opposition. Having got through the Commons it bogged down in the Senate which sought to remove the provision for informing the object of a tap. An angry Commons QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC IOOY DIETRICH PHONCi 1M-7M4 majority refused to consider the Senate action and sent the bill back unchanged. The Senate backed down, ending what could have been a constitutional crisis over the powers of the upper cham- ber. Under the bill, attorneys- general and the solicitor- general may appoint agents who could apply for leave to wiretap. And judges must be reachable on a 24-hour basis in case an emergency wiretap is needed by police at night or on weekends. So the justice department has asked the attorneys- general to appoint their agents and the chief justices to name those members of their bench who will be available for emergency applications. Canadian mission in Mexico MEXICO CITY (AP) A Canadian trade mission headed by Trade Minister Alastair Gillespie arrived here early Thursday seeking closer links with Mexican industry and government. The visit will be followed Monday by a two-day Canada- Mexico ministerial conference to include External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp, Finance Minister John Turner and Agriculture Minister Eugene Whelan. Included in the mission are a number of Canadian business leaders. Canadian officials said the two countries are moving into closer relations following the Canadian visit last April of Mexico's President Luis Ech- everria. Both countries are concerned about heavy United States industrial domination. Canadian officials said Canada has no desire of domination in Mexico. FABRIC CLEARANCE MERCHANDISE ON SALE FRIDAY 6 to 9 P.M. AND ALL DAY SATURDAY. JANUARY 26 LIMITED QUANTITIES ASSORTED COTTON wide YARD Reg. 1.26 50 VELVET -45" wide colors 5.96 YARD 3 96 RRUSHED ORLON wide Reg. 6.96 YARD 3 97 REMNANTS PRICE ACRYLIC KNITS wide YARD 3 44 PRINTED RANLON -washable Reg. 4.44 YARD 2 66 PRINTED CRIMPKNIT wide YARD if 96 ASSORTED CREPES COTTON 45" wide Reg. 2.96 YARD 96 WOOL POLYESTER CHECKS wide Reg. 6.44 YARD 3 22 ACRYLIC SWEATER KNITS wide Reg. 6.66 YARD 3 33 ASSORTED MEN CRIMPKNIT wide Reg. 5.96 YARD 2 98 ANDORA WOOL PLAIDS -60" wide Reg. 4.96 YARD 2 44 MIX AND MATCH CRIMPKNIT wide Reg. 6.96 YARD 5 96 45" PRINTED Polyester YARD 3 96 PRINTED POLYESTER CREPE AND POLYESTER WARP wide Reg. 3.44 YARD 2 44 AVONTI FLANNEL wide 3.36 YARD 2 22 BURNATTI LINEN wide YARD 3 33 CORDUROY and VELOURS wide Reg. 2.96 YARD 1 66 JERSEY and COTTON wide Reg. 2.96 YARD 1 46 TAFFETA LINING wide 0 SUBSTANDARD Crimpknit wide YARD 2 22 Zellers County Fair located In Zellert Shopping Centre on Mayor Magratn Drive Open Daily a.m. to p.m. Thureday and Friday a.m. to p.m. Telephone 326-6171 ;