Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 36

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 45

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Grain dispute flares WASHINGTON (AP) A dis- agreement over the United Slates-Soviet maritime pact signed last month has stalled shipment of American grain aboard both U.S. and Russian ships, the Washington Post re- ports. The Post said today that the head of the Soviet ship-charter- ing agency has heen trying to settle the disagreement. While grain from the 17-mil- lion-ton deal piles up at U.S. grain elevators and port facil- ities. The Post says officials disagree on what the Russians must pay lor grain to be car- ried in American ships. Under the agreement signed OL-L 14. the Russians arc to pay a minimum of 58.05 a ton c- i'-s market rate plus 10 per cent for a shipment of grain from an American Dort to a Soviet port. The Soviets insist the maket rate Is a ton while the Americans say it is closer to The Post said. The agreement says Ameri- can and Soviet ships are each to carry one third of the grain with the rest to be carried by third-country shins. So far Tha Post said, third-country ships have carried an estimated four million tons of grain. The Post said there is a tacit understanding that no Soviet flag vessels will can-y any grain until U.S. ships start car- rying it. Rail excursions make comeback sell out almost every seat NEW YORK (AP) The old- p fashioned railway excursion has not only been revived to the United States but it is growing like crazy. "We sell out almost every seat on every says a spokesman for Amtrak, the government's opeating arm for passenger rail traffic. "The only thing keeping us from selling more is a lack of care." Amtrak offers a wide variety of tours, from a one-day jaunt New York to Washington for half the usual fare to a 15-day Chicago-Los Angeles trip. The f western one has a return via San Francisco and Reno and costs about 20 per cent less than the regular rail fare. The longer tours are generally offered by Amtrak in co-opera- 1 tion with a regular tour firm. The tour firms arrange for meals, hotels and sightseeing buses, while Amtrak furnishes the trains. The tours are sold for an all-inclusive price which makes it difficult to say just how much is for rail passage and how much for the other fea- tures. COSTS VARY However, one recent traveller discovered that he could spend for two people for a trip from New York to Los Angeles and back on the regular trains. But a longer trip, fares only, on an excursion ticket was only for two. This called for a nine-day trip via Chicago, Den- ver, San Francisco and Los An- geles but did not include hotels and meals along the way. Another Amtrak innovation is a rail tour to Florida, including a rental car for seven days. The compact car is included with the purchase of three train tick- ets, while four tickets will get a full-size car for the same one- week period. The car can be picked up at any of five Florida cities and returned at any of the others. TRAFFIC IS STEADY Unlike the old railway excur- sions, many of the longer ones can be started on any day. There is enough traffic so a traveller will always find some other tour passengers on the train, enough of them to justify the buses and escorted sight- seeing tours at stopping places. However, some of the family plans to Florida must be used only during the week, to take advantage of the lower price for FIRST WOMAN TO PRESIDE-Madame Jeanne Martin Cisse of Guinea, the firil woman to preside over the Unit- ed Notions Security Council, assumes her position for the first time. Left to right ore: Secretary-General Kurt Wald- heim; Mm. Cisse; Under-Secretary Leonid Kutakov; Samar Sen of India; Piero Vinci, Holy and Toru Makagawa of Japan. Others in second row of seats unidentified. Stabs for pennies BOSTON (AP) Gerald Sla- ter, 20, of Brookline, was held in lieu of bail Thursday on charges of stabbing and rob- bing a girl of 35 cents in Bos- ton's Back Bay section. CURRIE'S FINE FOODS OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK TO P.M. IEATS and Fresh Produce 1516 9th Ave. 5. BETWEEN THE TWO HOSPITALS Saturday, November II, THI LETHBRIDSE HERALD 81 Carrothers elected OTTAWA (CP) Alfred W. Cam-others, president of the University of Calgary has been elected president of the Associ- ation of Universities and Col- leges of Canada, it was an- nounced here. He succeeds Louis-Philippe Eonneau of the University of Laval in Quebec City. Sister Catherine Wallace, president of Mount St. Vincent University in Halifax was elected vice-presi- I dent. a wife and children. Also, the rales on some routes are higher than on others: for instance, sleeping cars called "slumber coaches" are available on coach fares on some railways, while other roads require a higher fare for the use of sleeping cars. In both cases, the sleeping car space ib charged extra. WANTED SCRAP IRON NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Form Industrial Anything Made of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST IRON Truck Loads Carlondt Truck Scales Magnet Crane National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Street North Phone 326-1771 "Scrap l> Our Business" U.S. owns twice as much says U Aoe TORONTO (CP> Economist business In Canada Is double j commerce department said Abraham Rotstein says the the billion reported by the ownership in Canada value of United States-owned U.S. government. billion to billion Mr. Rntsloin. al the Umver- from 1970 to _ sitv of Toronto, said in an mter-INSllRANCF view on Station CFRB that the us fjRures are misleading LIABILITY cause they are based on book RflNinC value or original drops DVJINU3 price, rather than AUTO sonic we take the market value that is a drastic under- _ _ ROSSITER AGENCIES statement. I would say al a con- ij IVIailltOba KUaaiICK AUENUC3 guess we are at least A11 LTD. billion if we are to con- ESTABLISHED 1911 th. vnhi, nf th. OTTAWA fCPl The lewir Heer 517 4th i. transport commission Ph.n. .h. given CP Rail approval to from stations m the Winnipeg area and three agents from the Thunder Bay, Out. CTC said in a news re- today that approval was on condition that CP continue to supply cus- service to the areas in- LOSE JOBS spokesman for CP Rail salt, at the most, four persons expected to lose jobs. said employees involved have the opportunity to bid other jobs in the CP Rail or- Nvtrltional research tayi yes to pasta" All Weight members llmrh, of ay Locatioas in the Winnipeg area include: Dryden, Molson, Si. Augustini's Anglican Church 1 1 and 4 Avtnue S. TUESDAYS P.M. and P.M. Cetrdtton United Church Cardston Albvrtn WEDNESDAY City, Gimli, Teulon, Vermilion Bay, Lac du Bonnet, Carey, Riverton and Arborg. Taber Civic locations are: Kenora, THURSDAYS Niverville, Stony ZENITH Winnipeg, White- Emerson. Selkirk, Stonewall. Paddington, Wabi-goon and Eagle River. Bay locations include RECEIVES MALLORY BATTERY CO. On behalf of Mallory Battery Co. of Canada Ltd., pictured on the right It Mr. H. A. Day, district manager for the Southern Alberto region, presenting a Bulova Accu- Iron Gold Watch to Mr. Paul Ganger tales representative for General News Lsthbridgo. Mr. Gangei achieved the higlissl sales record in Canada for all Distribu- tor Salesmen of Mallory Products for the Fall of 1972. Also included in tha presenta- tion, at left, It Mr. Len Herring, General Manager of General News. Winter is something else inBeautiM British Columbia In place of frozen drifts of snow, how about wooded green mountains in a land where golf, fishing and other outdoor activities are still in full swing A land you can reach simply by heading west toward the Pacific. Of course, winter doss come to British Columbia... but it passes lightly over the regions around Vancouver and Victoria. And both ihese cities are alive with holiday appeal, including sparkling night life, fine dining spots, excellent accommodations. Plus scenic attractions like Victoria's Parliament Buildings and Vancouver's famed Stanley Park. Whatever your taste in holiday fun, you'll be delighted by the range of activities in British Columbia now. And the weather is something else. For a colorful Visitor's Kit, including a guide to winter fun in British Columbia, mail the coupon today. To: Government of Columbia, Department of Travel Industry, 1013 Wharf Street Victoria, British Columbli, Cenidx BRITISH COLUMBIA, THE 4-SFASON HH. VACATION LAND PIMM rush me your British Wtitofi Kit. ;