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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta tanker treaties key issues in energy talks Royal departure External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp bids the Queen Mother Elizabeth farewell while Chief Justice Bora acting in Governor-General's Jules Leger's looks on in Toronto Monday. Her majesty departed on a Canadian Armed Forces Boeing 707 jet for London after a seven day visit of Toronto and Montreal. WASHINGTON Canada and the United States have agreed to hold talks on northern energy including the question of tanker routes and the location of oil and natural gas informants said Monday. Still to be decided is a time and place for the talks with a decision likely to come shortly after the July 8 Canadian gen- eral informants added. Neither the. state department nor the Canadian embassy would divulge the contents of a note sent by the U.S. to Canada early last month signifying a readiness to open negotiations. The Canadian Press learned that the U.S. wants to determine the willingness of Canada to permit construction of pipelines or other transportation systems across Canadian territory to move natural gas and oil from the North Slope of Alaska to the lower 48 states. Terms and conditions of such construction are also up for dis- also possible need of bilateral agreements and treaties. The U.S. also is interested in determining the con- sistent with the needs of other sections of the of acquiring additional energy from other sources that would make unnecessary the shipment of oil from the Alaska pipeline by tanker into the Puget Sound area. This is the point of greatest contention between Canada and the U.S. in the northern oil situation. Canada regards the tanker route from Alaska as dangerous to areas of the Canadian West Coast. At one Canada offered the U.S. oil by pipeline to U.S. northwest refineries if the U.S. would eliminate the Puget Sound tanker stop. The offer fell flat when it became clear that such oil would be drawn from supplies destined for other U.S. points. All that the state department would say officially concerning VC award will be auctioned the coming negotiations United States and Canada on several occasions in recent held discussions concerning the desirability of concluding an agreement governing the transit of natural gas and oil pipelines through their respective territories. the trans-Alaska Pipeline Authorization Act of Con- gress authorized and requested the president to enter into nego- tiations with the Canadian government regarding the trans- mission of natural gas and oil from the Arctic region to the U.S. and Canada. Canadian government has also indicated its interest in recent statements in achieving satisfactory arrangements on transit pipelines. have informed the Canadian government of our read- iness to proceed with Since the recent filing of an application to build a billion natural gas line from the Arctic through the Yukon. Northwest Territories and some congressmen have been calling for a formal pipeline agreement or treaty with Canada to ensure security of supply. The point was raised last year during consideration of proposals for an oil line through Canada. At that as the Arab oil embargo was Sena- tor Henry Jackson termed Canada political and said formal understandings were unnecessary to ensure Canada could under any future turn off the U.S. oil. Observers here are speculaf'ng that the by calling for negotiations pegged almost solely to pipeline has abandoned its earlier desire to negotiate an elaborate energy agreement with Canada. Calley loses NEW ORLEANS Former army lieutenant William Calley lost another round Monday in his fight to remain free while he appeals his military conviction for 22 murders at the Vietnamese village of My Lai. Three judges of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals refused to reconsider their order to a lower-court judge to revoke Galley's bail. They also denied Calley's request for a post- ponement of the order while he appeals. paramount 8th St AM. South 3275100 i LAST TIMES TONITE AN ALL-COMEDY ALL-FUN j WAIT DISNEY ft GREATEST p .c-i TECHNICOLOR' 1 WALT DISNEY reductions I I DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSSHOSACK Certified Mechanic Suite 8 304 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 Lethbrldge No need for quotas WASHINGTON Agriculture department officials said Monday that TROPHIES UNLIMITED 303 5th STREET SOUTH SUITE C wish to announce that effective immediately their summer hours will be 1 p.m. MONDAY to FRIDAY 9-12 NOON SATURDAYS These hours will remain in effect until August 31 AQUARIUS TROPICAL FISH I AND PET SUPPLIES 524A 6th Street South ANNIVERSARY SALE OFF On All Fish OFF On All Aquariums plants. VsOFF On All Fancy Poodle Collars and Loads and OFF On All Pot Supplies beef shipments to the United States this year are expected to be as much as 11 per cent below last removing the need for import quotas sought by financially distressed U.S. cattlemen. Acting Agriculture Secretary Phil Campbell told reporters that total 1974 meat mostly now are estimated at 1.21 billion pounds. This is 365 million pounds or 23 per less than forecast earlier this year and about 130 million pounds below 1973 im- ports. Campbell attributed the sharp downward revision of the import estimates to low U.S. beef prices that are too unattractive to the major foreign Campbell said low prices and heavy losses being felt by U.S. cattlemen are not the result of increased meat as many in the industry have charged. He said U.S. production of red meat rose by 920 million pounds in the first five months of 1974 while imports in the same period fell by 27 million pounds. LONDON Described by the saleroom as very important the first Victoria Cross won by a Canadian in the First World War is to be auctioned at Sotheby's July 5. Sotheby's estimates the value of the medal between- and and Canada's National Museum of Man is sending a representative to England to bid on behalf of Canada for the Victoria Cross won by Capt. Edward Donald Bellew for bravery in the First World War. Show Times PARAMOUNT THEATRE SNOWBALL 7'00 WORLD'S GREATEST LAST COMPLETE FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short SUGARLAND LAST COMPLETE ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN COLLEGE CINEMA Short BUTCH LAST COMPLETE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT GREEN ACRES DRIVE IN STONE FORTY ONE COMPLETE GATES ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN The cross will be auctioned as part of the estate of a late relative who inherited it after Capt. Bellew died in 1961 in B.C. An article earlier this week in a Toronto newspaper alerted the museum about the cross being auctioned said director Taylor. The coveted symbol of won in 1915 in the Ypres Salient in Belgium by Capt. Bellew of the 7th Canadian Infantry Columbia The citation for Capt. Bellew's award was con- spicuous bravery and devotion to duty near Keerselaere on April during the Ger- man attack on the Ypres The citation describes how Bellew temporarily halted the full force of the enemy attack by strategically siting his guns though cut off from rein- decided to stay and fight it out. Bellew and a each operating a kept fifing at the advancing Germans until the sergeant was killed and Bellew fell wounded. Never- he dragged himself up and continued firing until the ammunition failed and the enemy rushed the gun position. TECHNICOLOR' paramount cinfema TONIGHT THRU THURSDAY at p.m. NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN A girl with a great Every cop in the state was after her. Everybody else was behind het PiiPMOiMua nnacop tint ouannumu urntoo I SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES SLIDES HAMPERED WORK Landslides during the con- struction of the Panama canal destroyed about 200 miles of railway track and dumped 90 million cubic feet of material into the waterway. Count him in Mashel national leader of the YIOUB filed his nomination papers as candidate for the July 8 federal election. YIOUB stands for Old Unemployed and Black party and Mr. an makes his headquarters in a pub in his riding of Toronto Spadian. _20th Ave. Mayor Magrath 328-6300 NOW SHOWING Thru. THURSDAY at p.m. BUTCH THE KID ARE Just for the fun of July 2nd 12th STREET July 3rd to 13th ANITA DE PALMAY LOS ACAPULCO 70's at the MINER'S 733-13th St. N. Members and Invited Quests FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre in color. Starring Billy Dee Williams and Richard Prior. July 2 show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre in color. Starring Sean Connery. July 2 and 3. Tuesday show at p.m. ADULT. T AB ER Tower Theatre and OF Double Feature. July 2 and 3. One show at p.m. FAMILY. UCTION TILOCK MASTERCHARGE CHARGEX 2508-2nd Ave. North See tonight's lassified Section for a more complete listing. ACTION BY License No. 077855 Phone 327-1222 paramount STARTS TOMORROW at and p.m. THIS IS BASED ON A TRUE STORY IN _____ __ A LOT OF PEOPLE WERE KILLING KIT WAS KILLING PEOPLE. RESTRICTED ADULT MARTIN SHEfN-SISSY PAUL NEWMAN ROBERT REDFORD KATHARINE ROSS. f'BUTCH CASSIDY I THE SUNDANCE KID'i green acres drive-in Mayor Magrath Dr. Coutls Hivy.. 327 1100 TONITE AND WED. OINO DE LAURENTllS p.csems .1 j MICHAEL WINNER FILM r tie STONE VIOLENCE MAY BE OBJECTIONABLE TO SOME HIT NO. 2 A FRANKOVICH PRODUCTION Carats- ne Kelly Binnie Barnes GATES OPEN P.M. I ONE COMPLETE I SHOW AT 10 P.M. ;