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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta  - TH1 UTHIRIDOl HIKAID - Saturday, March 97, 1971 Trimbles Listings Proqrcimi am Ir.h'd by thn rnclio and M-lnvivon ^fniions Any vof i n)ion i n iimhjkuti slif*(Iu io* i % liu < to Id'.' m � tuj i �� (linnqpi by tlx1 sffittnns mirl is not the t r s p o n s 11) 1111 y of Irif Hero Id or T/unhl'-s Tiro Supply. HIGHLIGHTS SATURDAY SPORT: Pro Hockey, � p.m., Ch. 7: The Detroit Red Wings meet the Canadiens in Montreal. VARIETY: Glen Campbell, 7 p.m., Ch, 13: Guests are Paid Lynde, Bobby Goldsboro and the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band. MOVIE, comedy: A Countess from Hong Kong, 7:30 p.m., Ch. 9: Charlie Chaplin's 1967 movie which he wrote and directed. Stars are Marlon Brando and Sophia Lores. COMEDY: FUp Wilson, 8 p.m., Ch. 13: Bill Cosby is back for a second visit to Flip's show. Singers Nancy Wilson and Claudine Leoget are also guests. MOVIE, drama: Exodus, 9 p.m., Ch. 7: Leon Vrls's best-selling novel about the birth of modern Israel starring Paid Newman. MOVIE, drama: The Other Man, 9 p.m., Ch. 13: A xnade-for-TV thriller set on the nigged coast of Big Sur, California. SUNDAY SPORT: Pro Hockey, 11:30 a.m., Ch. 9: Toronto Maple Leafs meet the Detroit Red Wings at Detroit. COMEDY, Special Wayne and Shnst'r Science Show, S p.m., Ch. 7: Johnny Wayne and Frank Sinister take a light-hearted look at the scientific mysteries of electricty. QUIZ: University Challenge, 5 p.m., Cb. 13: This week the University of Saskatchewan (Regina) meets a team from the University of Alberta (Edmonton). SPRING CLEANING? Get rid of all that accumulation thafs creating a fire hazard in your attic or basement. CALL THE SALVATION ARMY at 328-2860 and well use your discards to help others. CLOTHING, FURNITURE, HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING The Lethbridge Buddhist Church Comer 13th Street and 13th Avenue North ANNUAL CHOW MEIN SUPPER SUNDAY, MARCH 28th Served 3:00 to 7:00 p.m. SUPPER S1.2S EVERYONE WELCOME TO ATTEND! LABOR CLUB Corner 2nd Ave. and 13th Street North ENTERTAINMENT IN THE CLUBROOMS TONIGHT 'ANYTHING GOES' Members and Invited Guests! ^ 1 J 4 4 4 4 INTERVIEW: Chief Dan George, 5:30 p.m., Ch. 13: The Salish Indian chief who has been nominated for Best Sim-porting Actor for his role in "Little Big Man" will be interviewed. TONY AWARDS, Special: 7 p.m., Ch. 11: Lauren Bacall, Angela Lansbury, Anthony Quins and Anthony Quayle host the 25th anniversary of the Tony Awards to be telecast live from New York's Palace Theatre. VARIETY: The Ed Sullivan Show 8 p.m., Cb. 7: Singers Sandler and Young and impressionist David Frye are among Ed's special guests. DRAMA: Henry VIII 9 p.m., Ch. 7: Anne Boleyn's stormy marriage to Henry vm is chronicled in the second chapter of the six-part BBC series. COMMENT: W5 9 p.m., Ch. 13: Automobile standards in Canada are discussed by Federal Minister of Transport Don Jamdeson. REPORT: Weekend 10:30 p.m., Ch. 7: The War Measures Act is among topics discussed and Toronto columnist Ron Kagart is the guest. MONDAY FILM: Travel, 11:30 p.m., Ch. 7: A tour of England. . KNOW CANADA: Take 30, 3 p.m., Ch. 7: A visit to Wood Buffalo Park in the Northwest Territories. FILM: Travel llb;30 p.m., Ch. 7: A visit to Wood Buffalo Park in the Northwest Territories. British millers express concern LONDON (CP) - British millers are concerned that the government's method of operating its new floor price on imported wheat may lead to levies on high-quality Canadian grades although they do not compete against the protected softer British varieties. They also fear that British consumers may eventually be faced with higher prices for flour and bread-far beyond the point required merely to.give the farmer an adequate return for his wheat from the market itself. ason for this concern, as expressed by the National Association of British and Irish Millers, is that the government has decided to make its levy system effective on all grades simultaneously. If it finds that the levy must apply in certain low grades of wheat which fall below the established floor, the same levy will be collected on higher grades even if their world prices are above the British price minimum. SINGLE LEVY FAVORED Millers said in a statement that they bad tried to persuade the government to operate a selective levy, but this was turned down. A British official said the government decided on the single levy because it was virtually the same pattern adopted by the European Common Market. Should Britain succeed in her Common Market entry bid, there would be little difficulty in modifying the British system to Mow the European scheme. If Britain fails in her bid, then the system can be reviewed and changed if necessary. As for a possible rise in the price of British bread, the official said the government doesn't believe wheat price rises would be heavy in the first year of op- HENDERSON LAKE GOLF CLUB We hope that you have all had the opportunity to try out your clubs. For your convenience in payment of fees, kindly use this application form. Fee* are payable 50% by April 1st and the balance by June 1st. Even if you do not enclose fees, please fill out this form so that we may correctly prepare our club roster. New members welcome. PLEASE FILL IN, CLIP AND MAIL henderson lake golf club P.O. BOX 1094, LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA NAME .................. WIFE.............. JUNIORS. ADDRESS................................ PHONE...... SHAREHOLDER NON-SHAREHOLDER STUDENTS (19-25 with Student Card)....... S0CIAl ............... ..................10!00 MALE R.C.G.A....................... FEMALE R.C.G.A.................. LOCKER............................... COMPUTER HANDICAP ....................... TOTAL FEES PAYABLE 100.00 120.00 85.00 105.00 14S.00 160.00 165.00 185.00 20.00 20.00 60.00 60.00 40.00 40.00 10.00 10.00 2.00 2.00 2.50 2.50 4.00 4.00 1.00 1.00 eration though they may become more onerous in the second year. Starting next July, the minimum import price is to be raised by an average �3.50 a ton to �25.75. In mid-1972, the levy is to be raised by �6 a ton, bringing the average minimum import price to about �31.50 a ton. CONCESSIONS TO CANADA Canadian officials complained about the British plan and received some minor concessions affecting malting barley, feed wheat and feed flour but not on milling wheat grades. Canadian authorities here fear that the new import levy will hurt the Canadian wheat market in Britain. British millers require a certain portion of high-protein Canadian wheat for mixing purposes. However, technological developments allow them to use larger quantities of lower grade wheat for bread-making. Currently, world wheat prices are above the established British minimum but once the mini-mums are raised, especially in 1972, levies are likely to be applied, forcing up the price of Canadian wheat in Britain. The view among some Canadian experts is that British millers will then use still larger quantities of softer wheat, sacrificing the nutritional content of British bread in order to reduce production costs. Set own hours MUNICH (Reuter) - Bavaria's civil servants now can turn up to work and go home when they like. New rules, published by the Bavarian state authorities, say that within certain limits it is left to every employee to stagger his viorking hours provided he puts in 42 a week. USED CHOPPER A helicopter once hauled an entire prefabricated restaurant to a resort on a mountain in New Jersey. r -i I ilB I i i I AIRLINES | . course for . 'men and women1 | If you are between the | ages of 17 and 34, and have Icompleted grade twelve, (or I will soon), let us help you pre-1 Ipare for an exciting new career, with the commercial I airlines. Train for Passenger � IAgent, Communicationist, Op- � erations Agent, Hostess, Sta-1 tion Agent, Ticket Agent, etc. IPreliminary instruction need I not Interfere with present oc-1 cupation. Get full Information Itoday. No obligation. Fill out I coupon and mail this ad tot I IDept. AB-051, I Airlines Training Division, i Atlantic School, i Box 13. i 1 c/o Lethbridge Herald. 1 J Name ..................^ | Address ................| 1�"i | Province........Ago ... . | s^Phona ..... Education . '^jj Need better ways to protect trains OTTAWA (CP)-The engineer responsible for Canadian National Railways' mountain region said here better ways should be found to protect trains from rockslides. Raymond Fisk, CN's regional engineer at Edmonton, told the Canadian transport commission that a history of accident-causing rockslides near Boston Bar, B.C., the last on Feb. 15, caused three-deaths when a train hit the slide, showed that protective devices were inadequate. "A took at the various devices shows that there must be some better way of doing this than we are," Mr. Fisk said. D. H. Jones, chairman of the commissiDn's railway transport committee, previously had outlined the number of accidents that had taken place "within a stone's throw of this precise location" near Boston Bar and asked why no permanent protective devices like rock sheds had been built. He said there had been six accidents at the location since 1944 resulting in four deaths and nine injuries. Mr. Fisk replied that the area was checked by a geologist every five years; that loose rocks were scaled off from time to time and that other rocks were bolted to the mountain side. CN was "looking at the whole situation," however. The company should be in a position to make a decision on what could be done to protect the area "in approximately two months." "We want to know what you plan to do," Mr. Jones replied. Commissioner R. M. March said he was disturbed by Mr. Fisk's evidence. The only protection in the slide area-electric fences that activate a flashing signal when they are struck- did not work in the winter when chances of a slide were greatest. Heavy snow neutralizes the fence and, Mr. Fisk, explained, there was no way of clearing the snow away. Mr. March said he didn't want to tell CN how to run a railway but that it seemed to him there could be many better ways of watching for slides than the electric fences. Despite the fact that the fences were inoperative much of the winter, the company continued to send men out to fix them when snow broke down the wires. "I can't convince myself that this is frankly worth the effort," Mr. March said/'It would be better to put a man in a concrete sentry box with a red light or a bell he can press when he sees a rock coining down." Perhaps CN could consider closed-circuit television scanners similar to the ones used in CN's Toronto terminal for "watching for pilferage." "The mental giants you undoubtedly have at Canadian National can surely set up a couple of TV cameras." Veteran MPs mark 31st anniversary OTTAWA (CP)-John Diefen baker (PC-Prince Albert) and George McHraith (L-Ottawa Centre) Friday marked the 31st anniversary of their entry into the Commons. Unlike last year, when all party leaders joined in congratulating them on their 30th anniversary, there was only brief acknowledgment of the 31st anniversary. All MPs joined in the applause after J. Angus MacLean (PC-Malpeque) noted the occasion. "The contributions of these honorable members to the public life of Canada is remarkable not only for its quality, one having served as prime minister and the other as minister of numerous porftolios, but because of the length of their survival in the very perilous occupation of member of Parliament," Mr. MacLean said. "They have longer continuous service than any other members of this House at the present time and I think it would be inappropriate for this anniversary to pass unmarked." Playing at the YORK HOTEL Corner 3rd Ave. and 13th St. N. From Calgary "COUNTY JUG" COUNTRY - WESTERN - LIGHT ROCK MONDAY through SATURDAY March 29th thru April 3rd news TQIAY wimi.mii MORE PROTECTION* A new Personal Accident policy, with increased death benefits for passengers on scheduled airlines, rail, or steamship, as well as protection against accidental death from accidents in and around the home. MORE SERVICE. Improved Emergency Road Service, legal advice, legal reimbursement, credit card registry, and much more. MORE INFORMATION. The most complete service of maps, tour books, accommodation guides In the entire province. MORE VALUE. More than ever before your AM.A membership entitles you to a complete range of new and expanded services. SEND FOR THIS FREE BROCHURE NOW! CONTACT THE ALBERTA MOTOR ASSOCIATION ? SATURDAY NIOHT 10: S:40 Sport* in. S:S3 New* ', 6:03 Indian Magnln* ": 7:00 Action Set Hit 12; Music Is 8:00 Daryl Ferguson 4: 12:00 Doug Anderwn I: SUNDAY tm Newt 7: 6:05 Rob Ingram S: 8:00 New* 9: 8:15 Christian Science 10; 8:30 Voice of Prophecy 10: 9:00 Sunday Magazine CJOC if 00 News 05 Rob Ingram 00 Church Broadcast :30 New* :05 Pete Snow :00 News :00 Funny You Should Say That 15 Music Seen* 10 Capitol Report 03 Continental Holiday :00 Hour of Decision :30 Sunshine Evangel Hour . MONDAY 5:30 Jim Elliott 6:00 News, Wthr, Sport 7:50 News, Wthr, Sport 8:45 Phone Bill Show 10:05 Wayne Barry 12:00 Probe 1220 12:30 News, Wthr, Sport 1:00 News and Grain Price* 1:05 Jack Thy* 3:30 Matinee 4:05 Bob Lang 6:00 World at Six ? CHIC * Newt on the Hour - Wthr., Sports on the Half Hour SATUROAY NIOHT 7:00 Back to the Bible 7:30 Music Interlude 8:00 World Tomorrow 8:30-6:00 a.m. Simulcast CHEC-FM CHIC-FM News fifteen minute* to the hour. SATURDAY 6:00 8111 Brown 11:00 J. D MacAllltter 3:00 Chuck Tanner 7:00 John Henry Oliver 12:00 Ron Legg* SUNDAY 4:00 Breakfast with CHEC 9:00 Morning Melodies 12:00 Total Information Hour 1:00 Caroussel with Richard Oordon 4:00 Dinner Showcase with Jack Davles 6:45 Mennonlt* Hour 7:00 Showcase 8:00 World Tomorrow 8:30 Back to God 9:00-12:00 Simulcast CHEC-FM CHEC-FM News fifteen minute* to the hour. SUNDAY 6:00 John Charles 12:00 Rick Richard* 6:00 Evolution MONDAY 1:30 Breakfast with Ron Rosvold 6: JO Farm Show 7:30 Total Information 12:00 Total Information Hour 1:00 Music With Oerry Given* 4:35 Stock Market 4:50 Sports, New*, Weather SATURDAY NIOHT 6:03 Our Native Land 7:03 Variety. Pak 7:30 Your Two Buck* Worth 8:03 Metronome 8:30 Pratley at the Movies 9:03 CBC Stag* 10:03 Anthology 11:03 What's New 12:03 Music Past Midnight SUNDAY 7:03 Morning Concert 7:45 children's Stories 8:05 Voice of the Pioneer 8:45 Prairie Gardener 9:03 Sunday Magazine 10:03 Sunday Supplement 11:03 National Art* Centre Orch. ? CBR * Radio 1010 - Calgary 12:10 1:03 1:30 2:03 3:10 Capital Report Inside from the Outside Celebration* The Entertainer* Cross Country Check-Up Regional Weather TBA 4:05 5:03 7:30 Funny You Should 10 8:00 8:10 8:30 9:03 9:30 11:03 12:03 4:05 4:30 Say That National New* Sports Studio 71 Continental Holiday Symphony Hall Music Don Sim* Show MONDAY Eye osener New* 6:50 Rev. Portman 8:00 World at Eight 8:15 Commentary 8:30 News and Weather 9:10 Galloping Gourmet 9:15 Gerrustl 9:55 Nathan Cohen 10:03 Morning Concert _ 55 Consumers 11:03 Matinee 11:55 Casting about With John Fisher 12:03 Radio Noon 1:15 Afternoon 2:03 School Broadcast 2:30 Matinee 2:55 Personality 3:03 Afternoon Concert 3:55 Actuality 4:00 News 4:10 Tempo 4:30 Max Ferguson Trimbles Tire Supply 327-2007 31411th St. S. 327-2396 CAR CARE SPECIAL OVER 25,000 mii1 F0I SAFETY'S SAKE DRIVE FM FOR A BRAKE RHINE [95 $9M * ^KaSE*WGUARANTEE� �HRJ ^Ts� 24 months or 24,000 mile*  Beline and install bonded brake linings  Check wheel cylinders  Check master cylinder, brake hose, front bearings and seals  Repack front wheel besxinn LET JIMMIE DO THE JOB CJLH-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6) SATURDAY NIOHT 1: 5:00 Bug* Bunny (c) 2: 6:00 NHL - Montreal 2 and Detroit 3 8:30 country Tim* (cl 3: 9:00 Movie: 4: Exodus (Pt. 1) 4: 11:00 News (e) 5: 11:15 Prov. Aff*lr* 5: 11:20 Teleprob* 7 6: 11:30 Movie: 7: Exodus (Pt. I) SUNDAY 7 9:00 Rex Humbard 8: 10:00 Faith for Today 9: 10:30 Crossroads 11:00 Movie: 10: Port of Escape 11. 12:30 NFB J, 1:00 Woman Believe* 1,: In Miracles 11: 30 Country Canada oo Hymn Sing 30 Dialogue 00 Butler's Beat 30 NFB 00 New Majority 56 News 00 Wayne and Shuster 30 Reach for the Top 00 World of Disney