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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE TWO THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, Early Break-Up Foreign Ministers' Conference Is Seen In Paris FAKES, cfen Secretary Ernest Benn of Britain mud Vyaehesla'1' 3L. MolotoT. Soviet foreign minister, leaving Paris Saturday, it was learned authoritatively to- night. This fa taken is an Indication that the foreign con- ference will end Friday or Sat- reponed that State Secretary James F. Byrnes ot the United States would stay in Paris two days later, but the reason for this was not known. dred more men could be given em-; ployraent by colbenes in the Leth- i- r Pnce (S.C., Would LiftXHeo Ban For Period by the AJ.U. for a "grant of abouf SSQQC to cover memberships of each for the 2.SOO ratepayers, their wives and adult sons and daughters in the district. Michael T. Nemeisky. secretary- treasurer of the municipality, ack- nowledged that the request had been made and that it, was being gives consideration in current sessions of the council- Mr. Nemersky said the Blatter first came up at the annual meet- ing of ratepayers last February, those in attendance, repie- sentirg a small fraction of eligible recommended thai council grant ihe request. Since then farmers have lodged protests on the grounds that such a move by the council would result in a ratepayer automatically be- coming a. member of the AJ.U. "whether he wanted to or not." since the grant would be made by the ratepayers' funds on the basis of the number of ratepayers in the district. R. J. Bouuller, secretary of the AJ.U., said that all municipalities in the province had been approach- ed'on the subject and that the La- cnoni and Sagle districts had ad- vanced farthest in consideration of OTTAWA. Mav amend- yancec lannesi in consicerauon 01 to ismlt fo a neriod the TJncer the mumcipali- Battle Hiver) which the council had merit to the Toronto o; received any information "front j announced last night. board was bate. Activities allied with these incus- tries would be next to feel the pinch. Canada imports most of its coal from. Kentucky ana Pennsylvania, and strikes United States miners, if prolonged, means short- ages for Canadian consumers. Only in the coal-producing Maritimes and parts of "Western Canada -was the picture bright. 3ur. producers there could only look after regional needs. Canada, last year produced only tons of coal and used 000.000 tons. Imports from United a o withdraw support r Soviet troops from Bulgaria on the States up the difference. were needed there to crorecs coinunucstion lines into ihe Hassian 2oss of Austria. __ Secretary Bevin of Brit- ain declared that if the foreign mi-asters sdopted an Antencan pro- posal for adcins an Austrian seiua- mes to the conference agenda. Red troops would not be to safeguard the communication American sources said Mr. oT retorted: are not now discussing Austria." lir. MoiotoT explained Ms refusal farther by stating tae Russian army GROWING CContlnued rroai Front Faze.) able at e. lower cost because it came to Ontario by cheap water trans- portation. REQUESTS Many requests for coal have come into the local domestic coal Gsli. but the entire output is re- quired in the west, many consum- ers having started tola? in supplies Beny Chevrolet- Oldsmobile Ltd. Chevrolet, Oldsmobile Can; Chevrolet and Maple Leaf Trucks Sales anS Service Two locations: 7tb Street S, ___ CENTERS SHARING OTTAWA, May S. Recon- struction Minister Howe ssid Tues- dav in the commons smsM towns are receiving building supplies under the equitable distribution procedure bv the Prices Board. Planning On a Trip This Summer? If so you -will need new tires or your old ones rebuilt Don't wait until you are ready to go, see about your tires, while they are available. Strikes or delays in production may make it impossible for you to get what you want when you are ready to go. The tires we are selling today are giving very satisfactory service and are as good as any you will get for z. long time to come. Let us plan your tire needs for your -vacation. Oar advice costs you no- thing. J. A. JARDINE'S TIRE SUPPLY 'or next Virtuall- the en- tire output of this field is going ol to consumers in the four western f ooara- H. provinces, shipments to the state j of Washington being light. j Requests for coal started to comei into the Nest. Pass from Ontario only a few days ago. when eastern industries began to feel the pinch of the American coal strike. The coal mined in that field is the type desired by indus- tries bm the ennre output is need- ed by the regular western trade. Nearly a. million tons a year are produced in the British Columbia section of the Pass and double that tonnage in the Alberta section. Much of the output is required for railway use. Colliery operators in the Pass have told the Herald they could sell a million tops of coal in 20 i minutes by telephone if they had that much extra, coal available. SHORTAGE OF >HNERS Colliery operators agree that pro- duction of mines in the and Pass fields is below capacity, the reasons being a continuing shortage of miners and absentee- ism. Throughout the Pass, from H1T1- crest to Ferule, a serious shortage of housing accommodation is dis- couraging more miners from settl- ing down there and accepting mine employment. It is estimated that several hun- Mr. Ecwe was retrying to .nS2e.n Argus tC.C.F.. Wood who asked whether small centres were obtaining their share of avail- able materials. NO DISCUSSIONS OTTAWA. May 3. There have been no discussiors between the Canadian and States governments with respect to Pan- American defence, Justice Minister St. said Tuesday in the commons in reply to a question of John Bracken, Progressive Conser- vative leader. TO ATTEND TABLET OTTAWA. May 8. Prime Minister Mackenzie King Tuesday announced that Recorstruction Minister Howe, minister responsible for civil aviation, will head Can- ada's delegation to toe interim, as- sembly of the provisional interna- tional civil aviaiion organization, opening in Montreal May 21. Other delegates are: Transport Minister R. A. C. Eenry, the air transport in. president I the other partv concerned" mean- Dr. G. C. Goldnng, director of education for Toronto, rafting the announcement said that Ice would .__ ___ __ __ .be appointed to a public school in wouic attend the session and tha: the Salt Ice is a Canadian whose he knew of no .Russian report on father was naturalized in J189S. JEes the_ case. fare for the tocsy he had den from his government in Teh- ran bevonc his statement made_________.. ___ Moncav nighs that the Hessians; afforded to alL Ca_nacian schools have withdrawn "from four pro- j are doing a fine job Instilling demo- vinces but that the situation in the fifth province in cuesttpn. Azer- baijan, ccuici not be clarified. The security council tackles the Russian-Iranian issue This after- noon for the first time since the Mar 6 deadline for the withdrawal j brother served in the Canadian ___Iranian ambassador i army and Ice himself was rejected :e council meeting, said on medical grounds. >ad no further informa- Ide himself said: "My appoint- ment is justification of my belief in country and the opportunities of Red arznv forces from Iran under a Soviet-Iranian agreement of Aprila. TROOPS AM. GONE TEHRAN. Persia. May radio tcilav ouoted the official Azerbaijan newspaper Azam Mela as savins that Red army left all parts of Azerbaijan two cays cratic principles into the students, ana I want to do my part." He was bom and brought up In Vancouver, where he received a degree from the University of British Columbia security commis- sion. pssisriiig in evacuation of Japanese frora the coastline. He received a teaching certificate at Hamilton Xonnai school after ciofflg fena work near St. Thomas. aient to limit to a specific period lifting of the ben on oleomargarine was introduced in the senate Tues- day by Senator J. J. Bench