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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 1974 THI LETHMIDOC HIMALD Altorta Oil line ruptures KILLAM Interprovincial Pipelines Co. officials and representatives of the Alberta environment department Monday were examining damage caused by the rupture of an oil pipeline eight miles miles north of this 85 miles southeast of Edmonton. The ruptured 34-inch pipeline spilled an estimated barrels of oil into a farmers field and company officials said no outside cause was apparent in the break. Clean-up and repair work was started on the the firm's main pipeline. New park planned EDMONTON Canada may soon get its first prairielands national involving an initial 100 square miles in southern a senior parks official said during the weekend. Ron Malis of director of national parks for the prairie said that Air courses lacking EDMONTON Commercial pilots generally have healthy towards emergency but their private counterparts don't show as much says a city woman who recently completed a cross- Canada survey on defensive flying and survival. Susan the one- woman organization for the aid and promotion of search and. said in an interview that her poll of flying clubs and commercial companies showed that few offer courses in defensive flying or survival. She sent letters to 200 clubs and schools this year and 25 replied. Of 15 said their students or members had listened to a three-hour armed forces lecture on defensive GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge...... 49 43 Medicine Hat 49 43 .09 Edmonton 60 37 Banff........... 57 31 Calgary......... 55 37 Victoria 59 41 Kamloops....... 73 41 Vancouver...... 62 41 Saskatoon....... 50 42 Regina 45 39 1.50 Winnipeg.....60 51 1.47 Toronto......... 58 38 Ottawa......... 64 48 Montreal 60 48 Quebec.......63 40 St. John's....... 43 Halifax......... 52 31 Charlottetown 47 Fredericton..... 57 29 Chicago 77 64 Minneapolis..... 84 72 New York...... 67 53 Washington 76 55 Los Angeles 76 59 Las Vegas...... 75 50 Mexico City..... 81 52 Honolulu........ 85 72 Athens 57 46 Rome 73 55 Paris........... 72 54 61 50 Berlin.......... 66 48 Amsterdam..... 70 59 Moscow 34 32 Stockholm 64 39 Tokyo.......... 81 68 Medicine Hat Regions Cloudy. Clearing this afternoon or evening. Some rain or wet snow on the Cypress Hills and .Milk River ridge. Highs 55 to 60. Lows near 35. Sunny Highs 65 to 70. Calgary Regions Sunny. Highs in the sixties. Lows near 35 to 40. Wednesday. Sunny. Highs 65 to 70. Kootenay Today and Sunny with a few cloudy periods. Highs both days 65 to 70. Lows tonight 35 to 40. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Rain with snow higher elevations east. Numerous showers west. Gusty northwesterly winds most sections today. Rain and snow diminishing east. Scattered showers west tonight. Partial clearing west. Scattered showers east. Warmer all sections Wednesday. Highs today 45 to 55. Lows tonight 30s. Highs Wednesday 50 to 60. West of Continental Divide Scattered showers decreasing today. Partly cloudy and warmer Wednesday. Highs today 50s. Lows tonight 30s. Highs Wednesday 55 to 65. Sioux and Ritt Hog feeders Many sizes Sioux Round Ritt in line Four to twelve Hole-Feeders available Hog Waterers both heated and unheated available now at GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutte Highway Bex 1202 Phoiw 328-1141 Ports of Times in Mountain Daylight Time opening and closing Carway 7 a.m. to 10 Chief Mountain Coutts open 24 Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 5 Kingsgate open 24 Porthill-Rykerts 7 a.m. until 11 Wild Horse 7 a.m. to 4 Rooseville 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. India can afford arms but not food On the it's hard to equate the large sum of money India must have spent to test her first nuclear device with the pressing needs of a chronically poor population. Shortage of food is a main problem. Last Henry executive director of the United Nations Children's reported that between 400 million and 500 million children in the world suffer from severe malnutrition. At least 80 per and perhaps of the world's se- vere malnutrition is in two geographical says Lester Brown of the overseas development council in Washington. They Indian which includes about 750 million people of all ages in Pakistan and Bangladesh. Of not all of them are undernourished. particularly the Sahel countries of West plus where prolonged drought has made the problem severe. The income per person in the industrialized countries is about 17 times that of India. Their budgets are able to finance production of nuclear weaponry if they desire. The United France and China were the sole members of the nuclear club until India joined them at the weekend. India's atomic energy program is a relatively modest running an estimated million a year for development. But turning out nuclear preparing the sites and maintaining is a far more costly proposition even under a budget-conscious setup as in India. India has brushed aside talk that she is developing a nuclear arsenal. No doubt she has such potential but as far as is known lacks a delivery system. India says her nuclear test conducted 328 feet un- derground in a remote desert was strictly a peaceful nuclear experiment. after several years of negotiations it appears the Saskatchewan government may make the land available. The park would consist of two core areas near the hamlets of Val Marie and south of Swift Current and near the Montana he said. flying. Only one had offered students a course in outdoor survival. million for school ST. Nfld. Memorial University of Newfoundland is to receive million from an Alberta based foundation to help establish a cold ocean resources engineering centre. The assistance from the Devonian Foundation of Calgary was announced by university president M. 0. Morgan at graduating exercises for the university's first engineering class. UP TO SAVINGS 71 our white elephant may be just what you're looking Reg. ViliM W.E. Price 7 Only Slain in argument The body of a man identified by police as Ronald Sedlock lies by blood- spattered car outside the victim's residence at the Motel Aberdeen in New York City. According to Sedlock was slashed to death with a razor after he criti- cized a man's handling of his dog. The killer fled. Canada sowed the seeds for India's N-club entry RCA Portable 129.00 96.00 RCA Portable 199.00 148.00 20-'Portable......................... 229.00 198.00 Save 33.00 51.00 31.00 91.00 RCA Walnut Cabinet............. 289.00 198.00 COLOR TV Color TV 899.00 728.00 171.00 Push button solid warm colonial furniture. 111.00 Color TV'S 699.00 588.00 solid 5 year warranty plan Mediterranean styling with pedestal base CONSOLE STEREO Value Save OTTAWA a friendly if unwitting neighbor eager to share its nuclear technology with its friends of the sowed the seeds in 1956 for India's entry into the club of nuclear-weapon states. It was during the heyday of their close when India had no nuclear technology to speak that Canada gave it a powerful atomic research reactor under a Colombo Plan agreement. The signed by Escott then high commissioner to and Prime Minister Jawaharlal required that the reactor be used for peaceful purposes only. No monitoring provisions were included. India touched off an underground nuclear pluto- nium device equivalent to tons of becom- ing the sixth country in the world to have exploded a nu- clear bomb. Indian spokesmen claim the explosion was for peaceful but the Canadian reiterated on the weekend by External Affairs Minister Mitchell is that nuclear explosions for so- called peaceful purposes cannot be distinguished from explosions for military purposes. The reactor provided to the Indians is a sort of miniature model of the Canadian Candu commercial reactors which produce plutonium in their spent fuel. an artificially highly radioactive was used as a source of energy in the Indian bomb. Atomic Energy of Canada the Crown corporation which got India the reactor and later supplied experts and techniques for commercial believes it has been betrayed. feel the same as the government about the said R. C. Hayden of referring to Mr. Sharp's statement that the test was of special concern because of Canada's role in assisting India's nuclear energy development. W.E. Prict Mod. SFD 1027 399.00 268.00 131.00 Contemporary design 70 Watt Amp. 6 speakers SFD1028 399.00 338.00 61.00 Modern design. 70 Watt 6 speakers 5sFEy2037 479.00 358.00 121.00 Elegant Spanish complete with 8-track player COMPONENT STEREO Modular Stereo 249.00 178.00 action 239.00 218.00 design No SFE 1017 71.00 21.00 22.00 7 Only RCA Ultra r.CJJ RCA Forma Mod. SFE 1072........... 199.00 177.00 _ Here is a console booksnelf stereo or you want it stereo nn RCA Mod. SFE 1073 329.00 299.00 30.00 Striking ultra-modern cfinsole is dramatized by a black Java tibreglas top textured black vinyl covered bottom and walnut accents Aft RCA Mod. SFE 1001 .................279.00 248.00 31.00 Watch this stereo perform even before you turn it on VOL. can even use the set as it stands as a room divider Sale Ends May 25 p.m. Smith's COLOR TV APPLIANCES 236 13th Street North Phone 328-5541 Closed Mondays Open Thursdays and Fridays till 9. LICENSED FOR BEER AND WINE FOR PICK-UP OR HOME DELIVERY SERVICE PHONE 329-3434 FROM THE BARBECUE STREET SOUTH 319-5th STREET SOUTH CHINOOK STEAK -.....S2.49 i 3f GIOI Pr mt A'Li c Bee' C'lo-ccci' Veiled c- f end SANDWICHES STEAK SANDWICH -.......S3 80 DELUXE HAMBURGER PLATTER......S1.-49 co-i-an-cha-i of 2 re- C4 of G AibD-ia 3r ef 2 ilicci ENTREES KIDDIES' HAMBURGER PLATTER A i and g drcsic- b Favorite Combinations PepperCm Mushioon Boef i Bacoi Horn Pneipnc Pcpporoni W. G cpn Beef 9ci.on Onion Salnini Onion Special .Pep Mush Sal Cr Pep Dan I Forget Mondays and Fridays We Feature Thick and Creamy England Style BEVERAGES CLAM CHOWDER Du'tt end j Greci So pel Ch-PLd P nrapp p Juice SPAGHETTI Tasty Ment SOUCP Meal Sauce Meal Balls Mcot Sauce Frnfuh Brood To tit I wirh Plan Or G CRISP SALAD BOWL D oi' I 1 00 o m 1 00 am I1 00 a -n 3 03 a m Noon M dmght f iday and Saturda Sundny and HO'KXJV nnd Parmeian Cheese arc provided on Your Table ;