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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta May Dateline Alberta Sweepstake winners RED DEER Cora Wale of B.C. today is richer because she held the ticket on Philadelphia Flyers to win the Stanley Cup in the Chamber of Commerce sweepstake. Mrs. who had picked the Flyers to sold herself the ticket. Gordon Fleming of who held the ticket on Boston won Anne Turville of Big won the third prize of while Bert Hertzberg of Sask. won with his ticket. No action planned CALGARY Marshall A. chairman of the National Energy said .Tuesday he considers closed the case of Donald J. former head of the board's domestic policy who resigned following an allegation of conflict of interest. legal action will be Mr. Crowe said. He also said in an interview that the best of my no other board employees were involved in the affair we come up with which I don't that suggests other were Strike partially over WAINWRIGHT A strike by 25 municipal and gas company employees ended Tuesday but about 20 employees of the Wainwright school division remained off their jobs. The municipal and gas company employees left their jobs Friday to protest the government's decision not to appoint a conciliator in the contract negotiations. The Canadian Union of Public representing the agreed Tuesday with the town and local gas company that a negotiation meeting will be held Friday. Baby falls from cab WAINWRIGHT Lynette Michelle 19- was killed when she fell from the cab of a moving truck that was being driven by her mother on a farm five miles northeast of Wainwright. Wainwright is 110 miles southeast of Edmonton. Boulder hits train EDMONTON Traffic was moving normally Tuesday' on the Canadian National Railways mainline following 36 hours of disruption during the weekend caused when a 65-ton boulder crashed into a freight train west of Alta. A railway spokesman said the part of a smashed into an 87- car freight train about midnight Friday derailing 11 cars. The derailed cars remained upright and there were no injuries in the accident which tore up 500 feet of track near Mount 55 miles west of Jasper. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge...... 57 34 Medicine Hat 48 32 .17 Pincher Creek... 58 36 Edmonton 64 32 Prairie 68 49 Banff........... 58 33 Calgary......... 57 32 Victoria 61 42 Prince Rupert... 55 46 .08 Penticton....... 71 42 .01 Kamloops....... 75 45 Vancouver...... 64 47 Saskatoon....... 46 37 .69 Regina 49 36 .36 Winnipeg 66 46 Toronto......... 69 45 Ottawa......... 65 53 Montreal 64 54 St. John's...... 38 29 .15 Halifax......... 55 41 Charlottetown 51 36 Fredericton..... 65 45 Chicago 88 66 New York 75 61 Miami.......... 81 73 .69 Washington..... 78 61 Los Angeles..... 83 59 San Francisco 63 50 Denver......... 71 35 Las Vegas...... 83 63 Mexico City..... 82 55 Honolulu........ 87 74 Athens 72 59 Rome 75 63 Paris........... 55 Calgary Today and Thursday mainly sunny. Highs 60 to 65. Lows tonight near 40. Highs -tomorrow 65 to 70. Medicine Hat Today cloudy this morning becoming sunny by this afternoon. High near 60. mainly sunny. Lows tonight 40 to 45. Highs tomorrow 65 to 70. Columbia Kootenay Today and sunny with cloudy periods. Isolated afternoon showers. High both days around 70. Lows tonight near 40. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Variable cloudiness and warmer today and Thursday with scattered afternoon showers mostly east portion today. Highs today 55 to 65. Lows tonight 35 to 45. Highs Thursday 60s. West of Continental Divide Partly cloudy with warmer today and Thursday. Highs both days 60. Low tonight 40. Calf Creep Feeders Help the little ones... Get the feed they require to become BIG ONES GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Box 1202 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. _ _ r Parole gets new face in July By STEPHEN SCOTT OTTAWA Parole will start wearing a new face in July when five new regional parole boards start hearing applications across the country. In 10 newly-ap- pointed board members are holding meetings this week with William new chairman of the national parole and other board members. The meetings are determining terms .of reference for two-member boards that will operate in the Atlantic the Prairies and British Columbia These boards will deal mostly with applications from prisoners under provincial serving less than two from persons serving sentences for relatively minor crimes in federal institutions. Major such as crimes of will still be dealt with by the central board in Ottawa. In a recent interview Mr. Outerbridge said the board's more experienced members will sit for a time with the new members in the regions. In June new board members will travel through their meeting people in all sections of the criminal justice system. START HEARINGS The regional boards will start hearing parole applications in federal suspended last year because of overwork. There is no move yet to similar hearings in provincial institutions. The regional expansion of the parole board is only part of a general new look that appears to be coming to parole. In the not too distant future at least some Ontario and are To run Duff former Manitoba says he will run for the Pro- gressive Conservative nomination in the federal riding of Peterborough in the July 8 general election. expected to take over parole responsibility for prisoners under provincial jurisdiction. Talks now are being held on common ground rules for pro- vincial and federal parole au- thorities. Mr. Outerbridge said it ap- pears inevitable that due proc- ess will come into parole pro- ceedings in the and that the parolee who faces suspension or revocation of parole will at least have a chance to a right he does not now have. At present the parole board has more power than any court in the Mr. Outerbridge said. Thus the parolee need be given no reasons for suddenly being pulled back into prison to serve more of his sentence behind bars. Mr. Outerbridge took over from Judge George Street only this month as head of the board. He acknowledges that a major job is selling the idea of parole to the public. He expressed hope that .more men can be put on the public will accept that increase and that the board will be able to stand up to adverse public reaction. He was asked if the board would have the courage of its convictions and tell critics they are wrong about parole and not give into pressure to reduce as has happened in the past. would hope he replied. He said he could not go be- yond that. The board would be stupid if it was insensitive to public opinion. In the he much de- pends on the parolee. Some committing a criminal act while on parole can cause such public reaction that a clamp down is forced on parole officials. has to be under- standing bythe average guy on the street that this is a hell of a tough job we're trying to do. think the public should understand what it is we're trying to do and when a tragedy takes we just have to stand the heat and try to learn from our experience. Taxi fares hearing set CALGARY The Calgary Taxi Commission decided Tuesday that a public hearing will be held within 30 days on a request by taxi operators to increase the fares. Commission chairman Bill Knights said after commission members voted for a public hearing that the fare question will be given as many taxi operators complain they can hardly catch up with inflation. On the other the commission wants to know how will the public react to a fare he said. Taxi fares in the city now are for the first mile and 50 cents for each additional mile. Tighter security urged MONTREAL The International Air Transport Association's executive committee called Tuesday for tighter airport including more armed and uniformed guards at critical boarding points. The association said new se- curity measures were drafted because events have demonstrated that airport se- curity has not been adequate to meet criminal acts against civil The recommendations. armed officer at passenger screening areas to back up officers conducting routine radios linking screening areas with airport to prevent re- entry to ramp areas from arrival guards at key ramp and access points and at each aircraft boarding protection of parked aircraft at the ramp. Baby soothers safer OTTAWA Baby soo- thers and similar products will be made safer under new Hazardous Products Act regulations announced Tuesday. Consumer Affairs Minister Herb Gray said in a news re- lease that several recent in- cidents with children's pacifiers caused harm by obstructing breathing passages or otherwise causing physical injury. The regulations are effective and prohibit the sale and importation of pacifiers with small guard shields. Under the rings and handles of pacifiers must remain firmly attached and must be either flexible or hinged to prevent injury if a child rolls into the face down position while mouthing the pacifier. The news release urges par- ents to refrain from hanging pacifiers about children's necks with chains or long cords because this leads to injuries. FRIENDS 'N NEIGHBOURS i 318-6IHSI. CHARQEX MASTER CHARGE White QiuntitlM Last 70 StofM Serving and Saakatchawan LADIES'WEAR PANTYHOSE KNEE Hl'S A Quality one size. N spice and navy. TT 3 for I 6 pair pm PANTIES Assorted print rayon and acetate Bikini panties. S.M.L. Rag. 79e 2 for FIELDS PANTYHOSE Made exclusively for Fields by one of Canada's top makers. hint of black and smoke. Reg. 3 for PHANTOM PANTYHOSE First quality. hint of brown. One size and S.M.L. Reg. to 1.50 4 for SUPPORT HOSE Nationally advertised .brands. beige and white. Sizes 8VS to 11 and one size regular or tall. Slight irregulars. HALTER TOPS nylon tops in assorted fab- rics and styles. S.M.L............ 2 for CLEARANCE TOPS Body T-shirts and shirt blouses. Long and short sleeve styles in an assortment of prints and plaids. Sizes 32 to 38. Reg.to2.99 2'for SHORT SHORTS nylon and some fortrel and polyester. Stitched front seam. S.M.L........... 2 for S3 M '3 TANK TOPS Polyester and nylon. Variety of styles in solids and prints. S.M.L........... 2 for BRAS Lightweight fibrefill with lace trim. Unpadded with front clos- ure. black and nude. Sizes 32A to 3BB. Reg. to 3.98 2 tor SQUALL JACKETS Quality cire nylon. Zipper front and hidden hood. navy and white. S.M.L.................. 53 3 BIKINI SWIMSUITS Printed bra. S.M.L. nylon with built-up PANT COATS Several styles to choose from in all weather cire nylon. Sizes 7-15. Reg. to 6.98 PANTS Pull-on style polyester pants. uncuffed with stitched seam. Assorted colours. Sizes 10 to 18. Reg. 6.98 PANT SUITS blends and nylon. Patterns and plains Reg. to 10.98 SHOES CANVAS SNEAKERS Sturdy rubber soles. Washable. black and white. Ladies' 5 to Men's 6 to 12. Reg. to 3.29 LADIES' SLIPPERETTES 3400 pair I MEN'S WEAR T-SHIRTS nylon tricot Crew short sleeves. grape. S.M.L.XL............... BRIEFS Made in Canada. cotton White only S.M.L.................. DRESS SPORT SHIRTS nylon doubleknit long sleeve shirts. Variety of patterns and colours. Sizes 14Vi to 17 and S.M.L.XL. Reg. 4.99 2 SWEATSHIRT Long sleeved sweatshirt with reinforced crew neck and knitted waistband. gold or blue. S.M.L.................. ACRYLIC T-SHIRT Short sleeved T-shirt. V-neck or crew some with polo collar and zip front S.M.L.XL............... S4 WORK CLOTHING G.W.G. TEXAS RANGER WORKPANTS Tough cotton drill. Regular cut. Olive and spruce green. Sizes 30 to 44. Reg. 8.50............ I OVERALLS Bib wide suspenders and 2 way zipper. Engineers stripe or blue denim. Sizes 38 to 46 8.98 COVERALLS Sturdy denim coveralls with ample pockets and Zip front. Engineers blue denim and spruce green. Sizes 38 to 46. Reg. 9.98............ 81 I I L.. BOYS'WEAR BRIEFS Canadian made. cotton athletic briefs. S.M.L. White only. Reg. 2 for NYLON SQUALL JACKETS Zip front with knitted collar or regular collar. S.M.L. Reg. to 4.98 SPECIAL PURCHASE JEANS Canadian made. plains and patterns m denim or brushed denim. Also other fabrics. Sizes 8 to 16. STAPLES BARCELONA by Caldwell First quality Jacquard towel ensemble. blue and rose. FACE Reg. 79e HAND Reg. 1.49 BATH Reg. 2.98 BEACH TOWELS Heavy weight terry beach towels in prints and Jacquard designs. Approx. x Reg. 3.98............... THERMAL BLANKET Rayon and nylon blend easy care blanket. Nylon good colour Selection. 72 x 90. Reg. 6.98............... KIDDIES' GIRLS' WEAR GIRLS UNDERWEAR Cotton and polyester under- vests and briefs. Machine wash- able. White and colours Sizes 2-6x........ Sizes 8-14 2 for I KIDDIES'HALTER TOPS Ideal for summer. nylon. Sizes 4 to 6x. 2 GIRLS'PANTYHOSE Durable wearing. Summer shades. Fits 60 to 100 Ibs. Reg. 79c 2 for GIRLS' KNEE HI'S SOCKS nylon. Sizes 6 to 7V4 and 8 to 9V4. Reg. 2 for KIDDIES' GIRLS' HALTER TOPS nylon tops in plains and patterns. Sizes 4 to 6x and 7 to 1 4. Reg. to 1.19 2 for INFANTS' T-SHIRT cotton in short and long Slueve styles. Plains and patterns. 12 to 24 months. KIDDIES' GIRLS' SHORTS cotton or nylon. Pull-on style Plain shades. Sizes 3 to 14 Reg. to 1.98 M M BOYS' UNDERWEAR while cotton undershirts and briefs. Machine washable. Sizes 2 to 6x. Pack of 2........ 2 for KIDDIES' GIRLS' TURTLENECK T-SHIRTS Excellent machine wash- able. Long sleeve. Stripes and plains. Sizes 2 to 14. Reg. 1.99........ 2 for GIRLS'BODYSUITS nylon. Snap crotch. Short sleeves and sleeveless Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. to 2.49 2 for GIRLS'SHORT SETS nylon. Machine Fancy top wilh plain coloured shorts 53 S3 Sizes 3-6x Reg.to2.49 Sizes 7 to 14 Reg. to 2.98 2 INFANTS' UNDERVESTS Short sleeve undervest in white and colours. Snap front. Machine wash. Sizes 3 to 24 months.v 2 per package 2 for KIDDIES' GIRLS' SLEEPWEAR cotton gowns and pyjamas in plains and prints. Sizes 2 to 14. Reg. to 4.98 2 for KIDDIES' SPRING PANTS Durable wearing cottons and nylons in and patterns. Machine washable. Sizes 2 to 6x. Reg. to 3.98 pair 2 for INFANTS'SLEEPERS Stretch terry sleepers. Machine washable. 0 to 2 months. Reg. 2.98........ 2 for GIRLS'T-SHIRTS nylon T-shirts. Short sleeves and sleeveless. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 2.98........ 2 for 53 5 S5 GIRLS'TOPS Many different styles of nylon. Plains and fancies. Short sleeves. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 2.98........ 2 for MANUFACTURERS' CLEARANCE GIRLS'PANTS By a famous maker. corduroys. Zip front. Sizes 7-14. Reg. to 5.98 May 23-24-25 I ;