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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Octobor 22, 1974 THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD 3 Dateline Alberta Hawrelak plans disclosure EDMONTON (CP) New- ly elected mayor Bill Hawrelak said Monday he intends to disclose his proper- ty holdings and business interests. Mr. Hawrelak told a news conference he will make the disclosure'in a letter to coun- cil in two to three weeks but he declined to specify exactly what information the letter would contain. Asked if he would disclose the approximate value of his net assets he replied: "That's going a bit far I never said I would do that." He suggested other members of council follow his lead and make similar dis- closures Overdue hunters found GRANDE PRAIRIE (CP) RCMP said Monday two hunters, overdue on a weekend hunting trip south of Grande have been found The two men, Leroy Kidner, 29, of Hinton, and Hans Dieckmann, 35, of Grande Prairie were to return to the city Saturday evening follow- ing an overnight hunting trip. Police started a search for the two men Monday and located them shortly before noon on the east side of the Kakwa River, about 80 miles south of Grande Prairie. North study discontinued FORT McMURRAY (CP) Municipal Affairs-Minister Dave Russell said Monday a federally financed study of the problems of northeastern Alberta has been discon- tinued. The study, by two Universi- ty of Calgary professors af- filiated with the National Design Council, was to have involved Fort McMurray, Fort MacKay and other northeastern communities. One of the two men con- ducting the study, Frank Tester, had earlier criticized what he called the cramped conditions of mobile home parks in Fort McMurray. Mr. Tester also suggested that housing in the town was more appropriate to southern climates. Mr. Russell, in a telephone interview from Edmonton, said he had called the head of the design council and asked the study to be ended. "There's too much real work going on to superimpose a research team working on a hypothetical project, Mr. Russell said. Missing woman found BANFF (CP) A Calgary woman reported missing Sun- day evening was found by a search party Monday. Estelle Miner was climbing Cascade Mountain near the Banff townsite with her hus- band and friends when she became tired and decided to rest at mid-hill. The others continued their climb but when they returned they could not find her and reported it to national park authorities. Mrs Milner said she was bored with waiting and decid- ed to find her own way down. UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Weather SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET H LPre. Lethbridge......55 27 Pincher Creek... 52 25 Medicine Hat .64 24 Edmonton.....49 27 Grande Prairie.. 51 37 Banff...........52 30 Calgary 51 29 Victoria........60 36 Penticton 58 28 Prince George 48 43 Kamloops 59 32 Vancouver......54 Saskatoon 38 49 24 Regina.........49 20 Winnipeg.......60 29 Toronto......48 34 Ottawa.........41 32 Montreal .....40 37 St. John's.......47 34 -.06 Halifax.........33 22 Charlottetown 31 20 Fredencton 36 18 Chicago ........52 43 New York......48 38 Miami..........78 71 Los Angeles.....70 61 Phoenix .....88 68 .01 Honolulu........87 73 Mexico City. 70 45 FORECAST: Lethbridge Calgary Regions Today: Sunny. Increasing westerly winds this afternoon. Highs near 65. Wednesday: Sunny Brisk westerly winds. Lows near 35. Highs 65 to 70. Medicine Hat Region Today: Sunny. Highs near 65. Wednesday: Sunny. Winds westerly 20. Lows 30 to 35. Highs near 70., Colombia Kootenay Regions Today: Sunny ex- cept mainly cloudy in northern areas. Wednesday cloudy with a few showers in the afternoon and evening. Highs both days in the 50s. Low tonight 30 to 35. MONTANA West of Continental Divide Sunny today and Wednesday. Warmer days south portion. Highs both days 50 to 60. Lows tonight 20s. East of Coatiaeatal Divide Today: Sunny and wanner north with increasing southwest winds along the east slopes of the Rockies. Decreasing cloudiness south. Fair tonight. Sunny and warmer Wednesday with gus- ty southwest winds along the east slopes of the Rockies. Highs today 50 to 60. Lows tonight 25 to 35 Highs Wednesday 60 to 70. FINAL CLEARANCE ON ALL RENTALS PETER NICKEL 1974 SCAMPER 18' TRAILER Rental No. 4 4 IL, '3915 WMS4M4. NOW _ _ _ PETER WANTS TO SAVE YOU SSSt UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. "Serving you over a quarter century" 302- 3rd ATWHM South Phone 327-2SOS PORTS OF ENTRY opeaiag nd dostag times: Camay 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Chief Mountain, dosed; Cootts open 24 boors; DdBonita9a.m. to6p.m.; Kingsgate open 24 boors; Rykerts 7 a.m. to 2 a.m.; RooseviDe 8 a.m. to midnight (Tiroes in Mountain Daylight Death investigated NELSON, B.C. (CP) A pollution study centering on the impact of industrial emissions on human, plant and animal life in the Kootenays was announced Nude woman picture centre of court case OTTAWA (CP) The centre fold of the February edition of -Pentnoirse magazine was the subject of an hour-long motion Monday in the Supreme Court of Canada. Copies of the magazine, which featured a full-length picture of a nude woman, were seized by Edmonton police on grounds of obscenity. Both a trial judge and the Albert Court of Appeal agreed that that particular edition of Penthouse was undue ex- ploitation of sex. Provincial News Co. of Ed- monton and Penthouse asked the Supreme Court Monday for a review of the conviction. The court reserved decision on the motion L. Harris McDonald of Ed- monton, appearing for Pent- house, said the conviction should be set aside because the Crown did not provide evidence on prevailing stan- dards of tolerance in the com- munity. Mr. McDonald also noted that the federal customs department, charged with censoring foreign periodicals coming into Canada, had allowed the magazines into the country. Harvesting over in most areas CALGARY (CP) The Alberta Wheat Pool says farmers in the province took advantage of warm weather during the last week to com- plete their harvesting for the year. However, much of the grain is tough or damp, the pool said in a crop report Monday. By last Friday, more than 90 per cent of the crops had been harvested and a report issued by the pool said all crops should be in storage within a few days. As of the weekend, harvesting of oats and barley was about 85 per cent com- plete in the Red Deer, Barrhead, Athabasca districts and Peace River region, and less than ten per cent of the Albertans hurt CHEMAEVUS, B.C. (CP) Four Port Alberni, B.C., residents have been identified as the victims of a two-car crash Sunday on the Trans- Canada Highway near this southern Vancouver Island rapeseed crop remains to be threshed. Fifty per cent of the flax- seed remained to be harvested in the Lac la Bicbe St. Pan! and the Peace River areas. The report concludes by say- ing harvesting is well ahead of last year at this time, and all crops should be in storage before snow falls again. yesterday by Bob Williams, British Columbia minister of resources. At a news conference, he said the 2% year study will be the most fundamental, significant study ever carried out in B C. "It's a new approach in the Mr Williams said of the independent study which will be carried out by about 40 members of the B.C. pollution branch. No will be the minister said. WILL BE GUIDE He estimated cost of the study at about and said recommendations deriv- ed from it will be used as a guideline for setting new pollution control standards throughout the province. The study will include detailed data on emissions from Cominco Ltd. operations at Trail and Kunberley, Cana- dian Cellulose at Castlegar and Crestbrook Forest In- dustries at Cranbrook and Skookumchuk. Mr Williams said the reason the Kootenay region was picked for the study was because "of the wide variance of natural landscape, the im- portant water basins and some of the complex in- dustries" in the area. He said the first stage of the study, which is already in progress, is to "pull all the research together and locate the best monitoring areas. "We don't have enough hard he said. "We will do all the sampling and analyses. It'll be a good check on in- dustry." Mr. Williams said once a phase of the study is com- pleted, the results will be made public. cvnunuiu aty. Dead are: Kai Yn Bng, 38; his wife Betty Giro Yip, 25; their son Howard Hayven, 3; and a family friend. Donna Man, 7. Mr. Eng's northbound car collided with a camper van, registered in Alberta. Richard Garfat, 30, of Fort McMurray, Alia., was listed in fair condi- tion in Victoria hospital while his wife Janet, 30, was in satisfactory condition in hospital here. "It would be a pleasure to show you samples and quote on any of the following D Latheri-ing Dispensers D Paper Tttwcl Dispensers O Tnilct Tissue Dispensers D Self Closing Waste Receptacles O Air Fresheners D Electric Water Cwders D Paper Cup Dispensers D Supplies jor Washmiim Needs Please call me if 1 can be of service. Mehrin Godlonton 2219-2ndAve. N. Lethbridge 327-74OO ALMOST EVERYWHERE YOU GO! ClH WOOD Milk price will rise at least five cents EDMONTON (CP) The retail price of milk will rise at least five cents a quart by Jan. 19 in Alberta, a government spokesman said today. Alberta has reached agree- ment with the federal govern- ment regarding the withdrawal of a federal sub- sidy for fluid milk, said S. H. Thomas of the Alberta government's dairy control board. .The five-cent subsidy, introduced more than a year ago to hold down retail prices, will -be removed in three steps. The price of a quart of milk, Government is blamed for shortage of eggs An investigation' has started at Spence Bay, about 550 miles northeast of N.W.T., after renowned Eskimo carver Johnny Ashivak Qarruq and his wife, Doris, died in a house fire. Mr. Qarruq is pictured in 1973 during a showing of his art in New York. Kootenay region picked as pollution study site PEACE RIVER (CP) A grocery store owner has blam- ed the Alberta government interference for a shortage of eggs in the area Frank Lovsin said Monday that at this time of year, when Peace River farmers normal- Transport ministers complain SASKATOON (CP) Western transport ministers wound up a two-day meeting with federal officials by ex- pressing concern over what they considered lack- of progress in discussions with Ottawa on proposed abandon- ment of railway branch lines. Elaborating on the concern expressed in a conference communique, Saskatchewan Attorney General Roy said his province would have the most to lose from such abandonment. The communique said the federal government intends to introduce legislation to make more information available to government on all aspects of the transportation industry. ly kill off their chickens, he obtains his egg supplies from Edmonton. However, his store ran out of eggs on Saturday, and on Monday, Mr. Lovsin