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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-30,Lethbridge, Alberta LKTHIMD«! IHIIAID--Weiwedey. JwMMry N. 1t74 33% Off Briefs and T-Shirts Discover comfort in these inen’s separates for less than you'd expect. Made of 50% Polyester/50% Cotton, these separates give and return with each movement of your pody for a feeling of freedom. T-Shirt is designed with a crew-neck and Briefs are a low rise style. Both are fashioned for the man who likes lightweight underwear. Machine washable, in bold colours of Gold, Navy, Blue, or White. S M-L & XL. Ragular Wootco Price $2. 1 33 each Boyt’ Cotton Bri«fa Mean Real Value Regular rise briefs are made by one of Canada's leading underwear manufacturers in Cotton for shape retention. White, Blue, Green,- Goid. S-M-L. f.m mmvum c*. iwdwI OpMDiHyf â.m.l«tp.in. TDiiradiy end nMiy • un. I» f p.m. coueot «HOPPiNQ MALL M2S Rtartr NIagrirth Mv* We reserve ihe right to limit Quantities. IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU Vt GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STQRF £10 for Mrs. lones of East Molesey ’ Put, ;i tni oi ri>nKificc iiU-sh-jr^ih;; nic'\v;iicr.    rc much 'i vHi S.iVC, , '■i\h iUi/Cvl hiiV\ It’s just an idea This is just one of the nfiany ideas put up In London, England, by people giving gas saving tips. Mrs- Idwa Jones, who put up the idea of fuel-saving share-a-bath, won 10 pounds prize money in a campaign run by the South Eastern Gas Board, encouraging people to save gas during the present energy crisis. \ew Hitler plot seen New Vork Times Service MOSCOW - Do the recent books, articles and films about Adolf Hitler in the West aU add up to a nefarious plot to soften up unsuspecting westerners for a return to the days of the Third Reich?' . Yes, Komsomolskaya Pravda . has told its young readers here. And the Communist youth newspaper has constructed a careful scenario to buttress its contention that a fascist dictatorship is apt to be the end result of the economic “chaos" attributed so vividly to the West by the Soviet press. The Soviet press has previously contended that curiosity about Adolf Hitler suggests latent fascist tendencies. The fact that Aleksandr I. Solzhenitsyn, in his new book “The Gulag Archipelago; 1918-1956,” examined the defection of Soviet Lt, Gen. Andrei A. Vlasov to the Nazis in Second World War has been constantly cited by the official press here as proof that the dissident author is pro-Nazi. DEAD » Years Komsomolskaya Pravda, in an article, reminded its readers that Hitler bad, after all. been dead 29 years. “Nothing essential can be added to his vile biography," WEEKLY it said. “Why are millions of copies of his biography being thrown into the book markets of the capitalistic world?” Any notion of “literary fashion" was dismissed outright by the newspaper. “It is not without purpose that Hitler is taken out of the mud,” it said. “Literature and biographical notes are being us^ to make the public ready again for accepting the idea of a military coup.” Nor was the motive hard to find, Komsomolskaya Pravda said, when “the most sinister economic and political crisis rages in the western world. “Fuel runs short, prices race frantically, the burst of currency difficulties continues, waves of unemployment sweep one after another,” the newspaper said- “The people are scared," It added. Such economic disaster was bound to forge alliances among Communist and other leftist movements and enhance their popularity, the newspaper said. To foil their rise to power, reactionary “hot tempered strategists” have begun plotting how to step in with a right-wing dictatorship.. “It explains the desire to-revive the id^a of a dictator,” Komsomolskaya Pravda concluded. The newspaper was less specific about who was actually behind the alleged Hitler boom, speaking vaguely of military and other right-wing circles in such places as Italy, Britain, Turkey and South America. Taber radio ' ! outlet bid to be heard OTTAWA (CP) — A handful of applications for new radio stations and for transfer of radio station ownership will be heard by the Canadian Radio-Televiskn Commiuion at Vancouver hearings befinning Mardi 13. The CRTC announced Monday that the Alberta Educational Communications Corp. has offered to buy the assets of radio station CKUA Edmonton from the University of Alberta. The CBC has asked permission to buy radio station CHFA Edmonton from Radio Edmonton Ltd. Other radio station applications: —Southern Alberta Broadcasting Ltd. of Lethbridge, Alta., wants to set up a radio outlet at Taber, Alta. —Betty Riel of Fort Simpson, N.W.T., is attempting to acquire the assets of CFMR Fort Simpson from the Fort Simpwn Community Club. . —Buffalo Broadcasting Co. Ltd. of Regina, has asked permission to buy CFMQ-FM Regina. ^CFAX Radio 1070 Ltd. of Victoria, B.C. wants approval of a transfer of 71 per cent of company shares to Melco Management Ltd. from Clare G. Copeland. -rRadio Station CKPG Ltd. of Prince George, B.C., wants to. establish a radio outlet at Mackenzie, B.C. ^ “ There is also an application by Kootenay Broadcasting Co. Ltd. of Trail, B.C;, seeking permission for a radio network Including CJAT Trail, CKEK Cranbrook and CFEK Fernie. B.C., to operate between 12:05 a.m. to 5 a.m. Tues^y to Saturday and 12:1)6 a.m. to fi:30 a.m. Sunday. In addition, Central Interior Cablevision Ltd. of Prince George wants to establish cable systems at Prince George. Quesnel, Williams Lake and 100 Mile House, B.C: , Northern Cablevision Ltd. of Grand Prairie, Alta., has entered a competing bid for Prince George, Quesnel and Williams Lake while Spruce Cablevision Ltd. wants all territory sought by Central Interior. B.B. Torchinsky of Saskatoon has asked for cable territory in Prinre George. Texada Community Television Association of Vananda, B.C. has asked permission to operate a cable system In Vananda.    . Northern Cablevision also wants to buy the assiets of a cable operation in Grande Cache, Alta., from Grande Cache Developments Ltd. !    . Man’s guilty plea refused EDMONTON (CP) - An Alberta Supreme Court justice refused to accept a man’s guilty plea on a charge of attempted murder. Mr. Justice M. B. O’Byme’s decision came after Linda Sue Scorah testified she didn’t ^lieve that her ex-husband, 32-year-old Donald Scorah, meant to kill her. ' Scorah, of Edmonton, was fmed $200 with the alternative of 30 days in jail. WAGES CLIMB OTTAWA (CP) — The avérai weekly wage of some four million workers rose S8 cents in November and was $11.81 above a year earlief, Statistics Canada estimated Monday. In terms of purchasing power after déduction for rising living cdsts; the average wage— f165,67—was still lagging behind 1972 figures for the fifth straight month, unofficial calculattons show. The November wage figure, based on first estimates, was worth SZ cent£ less than the average wage a year earlier, but showed an improving trend toward closing the gap. The October, 1973, average wage was 11.07 behind October, 1972, purchasing power, and the September wage was worth $i.30 less over the year. « Statistics Canada does not publish official figures, on the purchasing power of the average wage. The report showed that wages, without the deduction for inflation, rose in all.province eycent Manitoba. The average wage in Newfoundland rose {2.66 to $157.45 a week; Prince Edward Island, $2.35 to ?114.36; Nova Scotia, 12.11 to $142.30; New Brunswick, $3.3S to $139.62: Quebec *1.71 to $159.10; Ontario, 46 cents to $169.98; Saskatchewan, 31 cents to $146.82; Alberta. 16 cents to $166.21; and British Columbia, 31 cents to $185.19. Manitoba's average wage declined 64 cents to .$148.69, COMMON DEER The chital is a common deer in India and Ceylon, Its long antlers carry three points. Modern Fashions Complete Sell-Out Fall&    Wintar    Garments COATS EnUn «teclc of long c««U, twMdi, itMhairi, mwl*, ptaWi. Miwl h»)r. aiiM 10-«. SHORTIE COATS % and 'A langm, Iwitwratta, wool*. plaMi, clwck*. SUM 10-44. Many fur irlmnwd. 5i? 35““ 1? 24®S LEATHER COATS Qanulna cabratta, all ilp in Hninft brown, navy, off whl», grMn, b«l^. SIim 10-»- R»g. FUR FAB SHORTIES & FUN FURS V4 and '/h taflgths ??fi.“Now..........49®® FUR FABRIC FULL LENGTH COATS Ltr«« MlKllott ol ttmulalad Paralan lamb, (lich, Mai, and tun lun.' Rn.tosiao 119®“ S1V.-69®® LEATHER SHORTIES IN BUCKSKIN SUEDE LtmHad numbor. FORMAL 60WNS entin (tock *IM* 10-24</^, plaint, print*, ihHn, fortrvta, ihorl and l«n« tt«««««!. K“19®1 S8“Z5“S SLACKS LlmlM quantltlM, CourtMl« douWa knlli. '*"’inoo s- 799 14.DS bU Kwu - « DRESSES 350 to chooM from. Rag. to SIS.OO. Aa low a* Vs Prica arid isss HOUSE COATS Long «ltd «hört at tp«ci«lly Reduced Prices PANTI HOSE ModliHD aizo only. Reg. 1.49 2199« •ur«MunirtnMnMeutâMliwrc(iiM    -i/ ................. 72 rrice I SKI JACKETS R*g.S26 up Extra fipoclall HOODED PARKAS Hog. to $30 W« tp«cialize In largt Siz«s A full line of 12-20, 38-44, 16V2-26V: I '.s h ALL SALES FINAL, NO EXCHANQES, NO REFUNDSl MODERN FASHIONS •It • 9rd Av*. t« 1 doer WMl «f CmnmNi Trwt PIWMS27-)03i> ;