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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 27, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, January 27, 1975 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Weather Pncipltilion H High PrHiuri I Low Prusuri Cold' Fronl Wirra Front Research doesn't mean policy implementation in B.C. department Synopsis A major weather system moving southward from the Mackenzie Valley will cross Edmonton tonight and will reach the Lethbridge area Tuesday morning. Ahead of the disturbance mild temperatures will be the rule and Chinook con- ditions will prevail along the foothills. However the cold Arctic air is expected to sag southward behind the distur- bance giving snow to most of the forecast district along with northwesterly winds at 20 miles per hour. Forecast Lethbridge, Medicine Hat Sunny today. Brisk westerly winds in the evening. Highs 25 to 30. Overnight lows near 15. Tuesday; Periods of snow and cooler. Winds northwest 20 and gusty. Temperatures steady around 15. Calgary Today: Sunny. Brisk westerly winds beginning in the late after- noon. Highs around 25. Clouding over in the evening. Lows zero to 10 above. Tuesday: Periods of snow beginning overnight. Winds northwest 25 and gusty. Temperatures steady around 10 during the day. Columbia Kootenay Today, Sunny except frequent cloudy periods in a few valleys with isolated flurries. Highs 25 to 30. Tonight and Tuesday, cloudy with oc- casional snow. Clearing over the Columbia district near dawn and over the Tuesday afternoon. Lows zero to 10 above over the Columbia district and 15 to 20 over the Kootenays. Highs Tuesday 25 to 30. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Mostly sunny today. Snow and northerly winds spreading across the area again Tuesday. Highs both days 15 to 25. Lows tonight 5 below to 5 above except 5 to 15 above east slopes. West of Continental Divide Mostly sunny today. Partly cloudy Tuesday with scattered snows in the mountains. Highs both days 15 to 30. Lows tonight zero to 15. Cross-Canada Weather Canadian weather picture today: British Columbia Sunny except showers or showflurries on the north coast. Alberta Snowflurries in the northern regions. Sunny in the south with Chinook winds in the evening. Highs from zero in the north to 30 in the south. Saskatchewan Mostly cloudy with a few snowflurries. Highs in the southern half 10-15 above. In the north five above to 10 below. Manitoba Occasional cloudy periods with temperatures near normal. Ontario Mostly sunny in the north. Sunny periods in the south. A tew snowilurrics near the lakes. Highs from zero in the north to 30 in the south. Quebec Mostly sunny with below normal temperatures. Maritime Provinces Becoming mainly sunny. Highs 25-30. Newfoundland Mostly cloudy. Snowllurries near the coasts. Sunny periods inland. Turning colder. Weather around the World Weather conditions and temperatures around the world between midnight and 3 a.m. local times. Aberdeen 43 cloudy, Amsterdam 37 cloudy, Ankara 28 snow, Antigua 73 partly cloudy Athens 48 cloudy, Auckland 72 cloudy, Berlin 36 clear, Birmingham 45 rain Brussels 41 cloudy, Cairo 55 partly cloudy, Casablanca 50 partly cloudy, Copenhagen 37 clear, Dublin 46 rain, Geneva 32 partly cloudy, Hong Kong 61 rain, Lisbon 48 rain, Madrid 39 cloudy, Malta 54 partly cloudy, Manila 79 partly cloudy, Moscow 28 cloudy, New Delhi 50 partly cloudy, Nice 50 cloudy. Oslo 23 clear, Paris 46 rain Peking 25 smoke. Rome 43 fog, Saigon 72 clear, Seoul 27 clear, Sofia 41 cloudy, Stockholm 39 rain, Sydney 68 clear, Taipei 61 cloudy, Teheran 32 cloudy, Tel Aviv 50 rain, Tokyo 39 rain, Tunis 50 clear, Vienna 34 clear, Warsaw 36 cloudy. Temperatures PRINCE GEORGE, B.C. (CP) British Columbia Education Minister Eileen Dailly said Saturday she is responsible for education policy and hinted that the research and development arm of her department tried to implement policies on its own. In a speech delivered at a meeting of the Northern Interior Branch of the B.C. School Trustees' Association, the minister for the first time referred to the reasons for the recent firing of Dr. Stanley Knight as head of the research branch. Text of her speech was released in advance. 1 Mrs. Dailly, who did not mention Dr. Knight by name, said she could not comment specifically on the case, but the key question was who should decide policy. Since effective policy cannot be made without accurate infor- mation and research, she said, the research and development division was created. "Its express purpose was to provide the department with information needed to make Lethbridge Medicine Hat Pincher Creek Victoria -8 -5 5 Prince Rupert 35 2 Prince George 25 -4 High F c ..20 -7 ..18 .23 .41 Penticton 34 Kamloops.......30 Vancouver Vermilion... High Level.. Edmonton Grande Prairie Jasper........ Peace River Banff......... Edson......... 21 Coronation......16 Rocky Mtn House 20 Calgary.........21 Prince Albert 4 North Battleford 6 41 14 -10 10 -12 11 -12 21' -6 25 -4 12 -11 Sun sets tonight at rises at on Tuesday Saskatoon... Swift Current Yorkton Moose Jaw Thompson North Bay Regina Estevan..... Brandon ____ Winnipeg___ Kenora...... Thunder Bay The Pas Dauphin..... White River.. Toronto Ottawa Montreal Quebec St. John's Halifax..... Charlottetown Fredericton Low Pre F C 2 -17 10 -12 -5 -21 .06 25 -4 .01 24 -4 .02 7 -14 13 -11 13 -11 25 -4 -2 -19 -6 -21 -3 -20 -12 -24 .-5 -21 -3 -19 -4 -20..0 -20 5 -15 -1 -18 0 -18 -15 -26 -1 -18 1 -17 8 -13 3" -16 5 -15 2 -17 19 -7 1 -17 6 -14 7 -14 5 -15 9 -13 12 -11 0 -18 4 -16 3 -16 35 2 36 2 36 2 18 -8 38 3 42 6 41 5 35 2 -12 -24 2 -17 .01 -11 -24 -1 -18 -24 -31 -23 .01 -i -22 -7 -22 -13 -25 -14 -26 -10 -23 -9 -23 -6-21 -9 -23 -27 -33 .01 13 -11 0 -18 .16 0 -18 .08 -1 -18 .20 23 -5 .21 28 -2 13 -11 .11 7 -14 .02 AS MUCH AS '600 REBATE Direct to you the buyer from A.M.C. United Motors Co. Ltd. "Serving you over a quarter century" Corner 3rd Ave. 3rd St. South Phone 327-2805 AMA ROAD REPORT as of 8 a.m. today. Highway 3: Lethbridge to Medicine Hal Bare and dry. Lethbridge to Fort Micleod and British Columbia Boundary Mostly bare with occasional slippery sections. Plowing and sanding is being done. Some drifting caused by high winds. Highway 4: Lethbridge to Coults Mostly bare with some icy sections. Highway 5: Lethbridge to Cardston and Waterton Bare and dry with a skiff of snow. Highway 6: Pincher Creek to Walerton Mostly bare with some slippery sec- tions. High winds reducing visibility. Highway 2: Fort Macleod to Calgary and Edmonton Bare and dry. Fort Macleod to Cardston >nd Carway Bare and dry. Highway 23: Junction Highway 1 to Vulcan and High River Bare and dry. Highway 3t: Taber to Brooks Bare and dry. Trans Canada: Calgary to Medicine Hat and Swill Current Bare and dry. Calgary to Banff Mostly bare with occasional slippery sections. Banff to Golden Mostly bare in the driving lanes. Some slippery sections. Plowing and sanding being done as required. Golden to Rogers Pass and Revelstoke Mostly bare with snow flurries at the summit. Slippery sections. Plowing and sanding be- ing done as required. PORTS OF ENTRY Opening and closlni times: Carway 9 a.m. to 6 p m.; Chief Mountain, Closed; Coutts open 24 hours; Del Bonita 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Kingsgateopen 24 hours; Porthlll Rykerts7a.m. to2a.m.; Rooseville 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. (Times: Mnmuhl the kind of orderly change we she said. "I want to make it clear that at no time was this division given any kind of mandate to imple- ment the sections of the White Paper. The White Paper on Educa- tion was released last spring as a directional paper under which the B.C. public school system would be under con- tinuous examination. Mrs. Dailly said the division's proper role was a "supportive one" involving the gathering of research data and the undertaking of pro- jects assigned to it by her department's management committee. "Therefore, at no time can I, as minister, permit any one person or any group within my department to work autonomously apart from my direction and the collective decision of the rest of the department on the prodecure for educational change." "I want to make it clear that this is one of the basic conflicts which has arisen and which now has been Mrs. Dailly added. Review board extends study to the public CALGARY (CP) A two man review board conducting an inquiry into a Shootout in which two persons were killed Dec. 20 have decided to extend the study to include public hearings, says a spokesman for the Calgary Police Commission. Chairman Jack Prothroe said public hearings will be opened after questioning of policemen, reporters, eyewitnesses and others involved in the Shootout is completed. Penitentiary officials, members of the National Parole Service and psychiatric experts will be asked what must be done to provide full rehabilitation of prisoners or full protec- tion of the public from those who are not rehabilitated. Detective Boyd Davidson and gunman Philippe Gagnon were killed in the Shootout. Six Calgary policemen were wounded. Refugees returning NICOSIA (Reuter) About 500 Turkish-Cypriot refugees evacuated from British bases in Cyprus to Turkey last week returned to Famagusta port in the Turkish-held part of the island Sunday, Turkish of- ficials said today. The officials said the refugees were mainly the. families of men taken prisoner by the Greek- Cypriots during the Turkish invasion last July. B.C. mines may close VANCOUVER (CP) Several major British Colum- bia mining executives have confirmed reports that Japanese smelting companies are negotiating higher smelting, refining and shipp- ing costs for copper concentrates, which will reduce prices paid to B.C. copper producers, already hit by a slumping world market. The Japanese are seeking to raise the costs to 20 to 23 cents a pound from the present eight to 14 cents a pound, depending on where the original contracts were signed, said the mining of- ficials including Alfred Powis, president of Noranda Mines; John Hall, president of Brenda Mines; R. D. Armstrong, president of Lornex Mining Corp. Ltd.; and Doug Little, executive vice president of Placer Development Ltd. The higher cost would push several mines beyond the point where it is economical for them to continue operating, James .Barlett, a mining analyst with Pemberton Securities Ltd., said. Mr. Barlett said an increase in costs of almost 10 cents a pound would mean Gibraltar Mines Ltd., Bethlehem Copper Corp. Ltd. which already have had large cut- backs in production and Brenda Mines Ltd., owned by Noranda, likely would close down their operations.- The price these low grade copper producers receive for their concentrate, Mr. Barlett said, is based on the price of copper, less the smelting and shipping costs the Japanese smelters charge. MIDWEEK SPECIAL! When you buy a Thrift Box at the regular price you get FRENCH FRIES FOR 3 8 fl.oz. CREAMY COLESLAW Colonel Sanders and his boys make it "finger lickin' good' SVEN ERICKSENS FOOD AND PASTRY Modern Maid's. Cook-'n-Clean Centre! A FULL-FEATURE OVEN, COOKTOI? DISHWASHER VENT HOOD In a Floorspace 2-YR. WARRANTY GERARD PLETTELL 328-5541 Smith's Color TV Appliances 2.16 13th Sf N Cl OSFO MONDAYS Now you don't have to be rich to have a tax dodge. This tax dodge is for the average working person, and it's perfectly legal. Because the Government wants you to save for retirement, they are prepared to give you a legal tax dodge. The amount of tax money you can save is very worthwhile. For example, if you're married with two depen- dent children, and earned last year, your tax saving could amount to over Here's what the Government says you can do. Within specified limits you can deposit part of your earned income each year, in a Canada Trust Retirement Savings Plan and deduct an equal amount from your taxable income. Less taxable income less tax for the Tax Man. It's that simple. (And if both husband and wife work, both can set up a Plan.) Even if you're already in a pension plan at work, you can still take advantage of this tax saving. Because of rising inflation, a company pension may not be enough to guarantee you a comfortable retirement on its own. Here's an opportunity'for you to have more money when you retire, and save on your income tax while you're at it. If you're short of cash you can still get in. VVfe can loan you the money to start a Plan. In most cases, right on the spot, and with no red tape. We call it our "Instant Retirement Savings And get this tax' dodge! The interest on the loan is also tax deductible. Your money isn't locked in forever. With a Canada Trust Retirement Savings Plan there is no obliga- tion to make future deposits and no sales commission to pay Should you decide to forget the whole thing, you can get your money out. (But if you do, you'll have the appropriate income tax.) March 1st is the deadline. If you decide you want to save on your 1974 taxes, better do it by March 1st. That's -the deadline the Government has set. Nobody, not even the rich, can use this tax dodge after that. And here's the Grabber. Winoneof four Ford Maverick Grabbers. For an opportunity to win, all you have to do is deposit or more in a Canada Trust Retirement Savings Plan by the March 1st deadline. The first lour names drawn will each win a brand new Ford Maverick Grabber! (After correctly answering an arithmetical, time-limited. skill-testing question.) So hurry. Grab all the tax savings you can by March 1st and you may grab yourselfa Grabber too. What's more, if you win a Grabber, and you made your deposit by February 15th, you'll also win gallons of gas. This contest and the rules are available only at Canada Trust branches in Ontario, The Prairie Provinces and B.C. Canada Trust CALGARY -8th Ave SW ol2ndSl 262-7911 Market Mall (West Street enlrance) 286-1481 (Entrance near The EDMONTON 100th St. at 101A Ave. 429-2651 RED DEER -4928 Ross 346-3344 LETHBRIDGE -3rd Ave. at 7th St. S. 327-8581 MEDICINE HAT-3rd St al 5th Ave S.E. REGINA-Scarlh at Victoria Park 522-6643 SASKATOON -2nd Ave. N. at 22nd Si. E. 652-5313 MOOSE JAW 318 Main 692-1801 WINNIPEG Portage al Forl 943-0701 BRANDON 636 Rosser 727-6459 ;