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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 29, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wedntiday, January 29, 1975 A. Crepesei Nylon Tricot Brassiere Flattering "Shadow Lace" with Lycra Spandex sides and back. Has Nylon Tricot semi-stretch straps, eye- tape closure at back. In White, Sklntone and Black. Size: B cup 34-38, C cup 36-38. Reg. Woolco price B. Low Decollete Hall Bra Lacey push-up design lightly fibre-filled. In Nylon Tricot with adjustable straps and 3 closures at back. White and Skintone. Size: A cup 32-36, B cup 32-36. C. Seamless Bra with Nylon Lace Cups Made of Lycra Spandex with Nylon back. Has adjust- able stretch-straps and lightly fibre-filled cups. Ecru colour. Size: A cup 32-36, B cup 32-36, C cup 32-36. WonderBra YOUR CHOICE Daisyfresh' RtyHliniUeiyBn D. Low front bra with stretch-net back. In White and Navy colours. Size: A cup O QQ 32-36, B cup 32-36. C cup 34-36. EACH b a W W 100% PHynlir Trldt Bn G. 'Exquisite Form1 bra' with stretch-net sides and back. Contoured with needle- punched 'Dacron Ffbreflir -Polyester. In White colour only. Size: A cup 32-34, B cup 32-38. C cup 34-38. EACH x SnMlttt Bn wtth Pttyntir Sitta Trim X. In Lycra with low back and sides. tlon closure and moulded cups. Has ad- justable Nylon Tricot straps. White and Beige colours. Size: A cup 32-36, B cup 32-36, C cup 34-36. EACH 'Pliytix'IBHoirBri E. Sheer lacey cups. Made with stretch- control fabric has Tricot straps. In White colour only. B cup 34-38, C cup 34-38. Reg. Woolco price D cup 36-40. Woolco price 3. H. In cotton with stretch straps and sides, White and Bronze colours. B cup 34-38, C cup 34-38. EACH 'Ptaytu'lBHoirLMiiUNBrt L Has sheer laceycups and Nylon 'Tricot' straps. Made with stretch- fabric control for 18 hour comfort. White colour only. 8 cup 34-38. rtiytix-IBHiirUq-LiiBMIi F. Pull-on style long-leg with _ j stretch-fabric control. In White colour only. Medium and Large, Rtg, Woolco price Extra Large, Reg. Woolco price 'Pliytox' 18 HHT Sptft Briif J. Designed for 18 hour comfort with stretch-fabric control. In White colour only. JB. JM.BB Size: Medium and Large. Reg. Woolco Q OR price EACH IrtC 0 cup 34-38, Reg. Woolco price D cup 36-40. Rtg. Woolco price I 11.95 18 HOT BMto M. Average leg party girdle with stretch-fabric control. White colour only. Medium and Large size, Rtg. Woolco price Extra Largo and Extra, Extra Large. ft 12.95 14.95 'Mfl 'CO DEPARTMENT STORES A OlVISIflN CF FW WnOlWORlH CO HO MM Mayor M Mondw, TuMdvy tun. to ftM MI- tdw FiMn fcM tun. to a-m. to MO SAIISMCIIM Time switch coming WASHINGTON (CP) Canadian television watchers, businessmen with cross-border customers and travellers to the United States should brace themselves for two months of con- fusion. The U.S. is going onto daylight time Feb. 23, two months ahead of Canada. That means timepieces in virtually all of the U.S. will be an hour ahead of Canada's in comparable time zones un- til Canadian clocks catch up April 27. The early-bird switch on the American side of the border is the result of a compromise in Congress last fall between fuel conserving legislators who wanted year round daylight lime and others who pressed for a return to the six month daylight time period that operated before the energy crunch. As usual, there will be some excep- tions to this year's switchover. Arizona, Hawaii, Puerto Rico and some other island possessions of the U.S. are on standard time year-round. So are parts of Indiana and Kentucky. The eastern half of Michigan and the western half of Idaho are scheduled to stay on standard time until April 27, un- less their state legislatures act before then to end the potential confusion. National daylight time during the summer months was tried in the United States in 1918 but proved unpopular and was dropped. It resumed during the Second World War, was largely rejected when the war ended and finally was adopted as a national standard in 1967, putting an end to much of the confusion which resulted from each of the 50 states go- ing its own way every spring. The U.S. went on year-round daylight time at the beginning of 1974, when fuel supplies were being pinched by the Arab oil embargo and energy experts argued that daylight time' in winter would bring substantial savings. By last October, however, protests against daylight time during the winter months had mounted from parents who said their children were in danger trudging to school in the early morning dark and others who objected to starting their day before sun-up. The senate commerce committee issued a report estimating that the equivalent of barrels of oil was saved every day during the first four months of 1974, when daylight time was in force. But it added that energy savings "must be balanced against a majority of the public's distaste for the obser- vance of daylight saving time" during winter. In the inevitable bargaining last fall on Capitol Hill, Congress came around to approving a four-month return to standard time this winter as a com- promise between the two camps of clock-watchers. The law on extended daylight time is due to expire April 27. In July, the U.S. transportation department is supposed to submit a report about the impact of daylight time on fuel conservation, with a recommendation on whether the idea should be continued under new legislation. One department official familiar with the situation said Tuesday his guess is that the department's report will propose a continuation of four months of standard time during the winter in future years. What Congress will agree to is anyone's guess. Unless Congress makes a change, the U.S. will return automatically to the system of having six months of daylight time starting on the last Sunday in April and ending on the last Sunday in October. Social Credit begins count of members OTTAWA (CP) The Social Credit party has begun an hour-by-hour count of the number of members each par- ty has in the Commons, House 'Leader Andre Fortin said Tuesday. He made the comment after colleague Adrien Lambert complain- ed to Speaker James Jerome that he was not recognized to ask a supplementary question during the daily question period. Mr. Jerome replied that the number of questions depends largely on the number of MPs each party has in the .House during question period. Social Credit holds 11 of the 264 Com- mons seats. Mr. Lambert shouted angri- ly that it is "irregular for the chair to count the number of members" when deciding who gets the next question. Mr. Jerome replied that counting members is "not only regular, tout just." Later, Mr. Fortin interrupted regular debate to announce that there were 20 Liberals, 10 Conservatives and five Social Credit members in the House. The proportion of Social Credit MPs contradicted what was said earlier by Mr. Je- rome, he said. An hour-by-hour count of the MPs present would continue "until the chair changes its attitude to the Social Credit party.' Jungle training Capt. David Cassidy, 28, of. Calgary struggles to free himself from under a cargo net strung across a mud pool at the Jungle Training Centre In Austra- lia. Capt. Cassidy of the 1st Battalion, Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry, was one of 37 Canadian soldiers who recently underwent seven weeks of tropical warfare training at the centre. Two-price wheat bill sent back to Commons OTTAWA (CP) The Com- mons agriculture committee, despite some last-minute ob- jections from Conservative spokesmen, finished detailed study of a two-price wheat bill and sent it back to Parliament Tuesday. The bill is designed to stabi- lize the price of bread wheat until the middle of 1980 through federal subsidies to millers of up to f 1.75 a bushel. This would ensure they would not have to pay more than J3.25 a bushel, regardless of how high international wheat prices climb. The present International' price is about a bushel for the types of wheat used for