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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 6, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, September LETHBRIDGE Dateline Alberta Picket lines thrown up LEDUC (CP) Picket lines were thrown up Thurs- day around schools and county offices in this suburban Ed- monton community by 25 members of Local 1674 of the Canadian Union of Public Employees The workers, mostly school secretaries and librarians, are seeking county acceptance of a conciliation award giving them hourly wages in a one- year contract of to compared with their current to An official of the Alberta School Trustees' Association said classes at the 17 schools in the county will not likely be disrupted. Teachers have declared they will not do any of the work normally done by support staff. Prisoner gets his wish CALGARY (CP) A 23- year-old Calgary man con- victed of drug trafficking Thursday asked that his prison sentence be increased to two years from 19 months so that he could learn a trade and start a new life. And Justice W. K. Moore of the Alberta Supreme Court granted Paul Joseph Fleming the request. Fleming, who pleaded guilty to two counts of trafficking in LSD, said the reason he wanted a two-year sentence instead of the original 19- month sentence was because "I can learn a trade at Drumheller." "There isn't anything at all at Spy he said. Forest fire loss higher EDMONTON (CP) Forest fires this year have burned almost twice as much of Alberta's forests than they did last year, figures released Thursday by the department of lands and forests show. In 1973, 437 fires burned 245 acres. This year there have been 495 fires over acres, including one which burned acres alone. Many of the fires were caus- ed by lightning, the depart- ment said. Orphans begin new life CALGARY (CP) It's a long way from strife-ridden Cambodia to Cremona, Alta but four war orphans made the trip this week to begin a new and more secure life in Canada The children, all boys rang- ing in age from seven months to 15 months, were brought to this country by Roy and Jean Luyendyk who already have 14 children living on their modest dairy farm home 40 miles northwest of Calgary. After six months of red tape and in travel expenses paid for by the Luyendyks, Sao Sarouen, seven months, Timothy Paul, nine months, Sim Nora, nine months and Vannara Ross, 15 months, arrived in San Francisco ac- companied by two adults The LetKbridge Herald Weather SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge......59 40 .03 Medicine Hat 68 47 Edmonton 47 44 .09 Banff........... 57 44 .04 Calgary........51 45 Victoria........ 69 49 Prince George 54 45 .95 Kamloops....... 79 58 Vancouver 70 55 Saskatoon....... 58 44 Regina......... 69 49 Winnipeg....... 75 54 .13 Toronto......... 70 44 Ottawa......... 71 47 Montreal .......69 43 St. John's......70 41 .28 Halifax......... 67 49 FORECAST: Lethbridge regions Main- ly sunny and wanner today. Winds shifting to west 20 and gusty later this morning. Highs near 75. Mostly sunny Saturday. Lows 40 to 45. Highs near 75. Medicine Hat regions Cloudy becoming sunny later this morning. Winds shifting to west 20 and gusty. Highs near 75. Sunny Saturday. Lows near 45. Highs near 75. Calgary regions Cloudy with light drizzle early this morning becoming mainly sunny this afternoon as winds shift to west 20 and gusty. Highs today near 70. Variable cloudiness Saturday. Lows near 40. Highs 65 to 70. Columbia Kootenay regions Today and Saturday cloudy with sunny intervals. A few showers over eastern sec- tions especially during the afternoon and evening. Highs both days 65 to 70 except near 80 over the Kootenay West dis- trict. Lows overnight near 50. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Decreasing cloudiness northeast considerable sunshine west and south today with gusty southwest winds along the east slopes of the Rockies and warmer temperatures all sections. Scattered showers and chance of a few thunderstorms east and north central tonight and Saturday. Highs both days mostly 70 to 80. Lows tonight 40 to 50. West of Continental Divide Variable cloudiness and warm through Saturday with scattered showers mostly in the northern mountains. Highs 70 to 80. Lows tonight mostly 40s. AtffortiM your pro- dud or Call Display Advertising 32S-4411 he Letltbridge Herald "Serving and Selling the South" hums OK ENTRY art ciomg Carway 6 a.m. to 12 midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Contls open 24 hours; Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgate open 24 hoars; Porthill-Rykerts 7a.m. to 2 a.m.; 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; RoosevHlet a.m. to midnight (Times in Mountain Daylight Time.) GET A LOAD OF THESE VALUES AT SAFEWAY! Young dancer Two-year-old Day Eagle, son oFGeorge Saddle- back of the Samson Band at Hobbema, Alta., wears traditional togs during a ceremonial Indian dance. He is a member of the George Saddleback dance troupe which entertained more than persons during three performances of the RCMP Musical Ride in Red Deer. INDIANS USED HORSES The nomadic Indians of the Canadian prairies used horses as early as the 18th century. SPECIALS ON BALDWIN PIANOS ORGANS BERTI SCHOOL OF MUSIC 2646 S. Parkside Drive Open Home Every Sunday for Urn Month of September 1 p.m. 5 p.m. Subway Realty 120 C North Mayor Magrath Drive CAROLYN HALLIWELL SUBWAY REALTYis pleased to announce the appointment of Carolyn Halliwell as Sales Representative She invites her many friends and customers to call on her in regards to their Real Estate needs CAREERS REQUIRED COOKS and DISHWASHERS Apply at- HEIDELBERG INN 1303 Mayor Magrath Drive POLLY ANN BREAD Fresh Sliced, White or Brown. 20 oz. net wt. Loaf 0 STRAWBERRY JAM %J WHITE FLOUR 20 J Harvest Blossom, All Purpose, Paper Bag................... Day JELLY POWDERS Empress, Assorted Flavours, 3 oz. net wt. Pkg. FRUIT JUICE Lalani Pineapple, Unsweetened, 48 fl. oz. tin PEAR HALVES 3 si Town House, Bartlett Canada Fancy, 14 fl. oz. tin R ICE CREAM Snow Star, Assorted Flavours pint ctn. o PEANUT BUTTER Empress Homogenized or Chunk Style, 48 f I. oz. net wt. tin. Each CREAMED HONEY Empress, Pure White Canada, No. Ib. tub. Each GROUND COFFEE Edwards, Regular or Fine Grind, Vac Pak, 11b. tin. Each Four Star, Stems and Pieces, 10 fl. oz. tin 7Q I %i 169 159 1 09 2i79 0 CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. ANNOUNCEMENT Sales Representative Brian Baines is our newest representative and is well qualified to serve your of- fice, stationary and printing needs. Brian is looking for- ward to meeting our many old and new customers. BRIAN BAINES dliinook 319-7 St South J2ta, Phone 327-4591 FRYING CHICKEN Maple Leaf, Whole Canada Grade A Frozen Serving Suggestion Ib. Bums Shanktom Pork, Ib. 73 Fresh, Regular Quality, Ib. 73 SMOKED PICNICS GROUND BEEF SLICED SIDE BACON ssses 1" TOMATOES Sparkling Fresh Sears CORRECTION In the power too) advertisement which appeared on page M of Wednesday. September 4th Lethbridge Herald, the Craftsman power tools in the lower right hand comer should have read: YOUR CHOICE 64 98 Included are: f-Ssve Craftsman heavy duty dua! action sender 9-Save Craftsman circular saw with 7" blade h-Seve 115. Craftsman mitre box k-Ssve on 3" belt sander m-Save Craftsman reciprocatina saw n-Ssve Craftsman rotary grinder p-Ssve Variable speed manual scrolle sabre saw B.C. Field Canada No. 1 Grade Approx. 5 Ib. Basket Each BARTLETT PEARS B.C. Canada No. 1 Grade 17 Ib. Handi Pak Box. Each VALUES EFFECTIVE IN LETHBRIDGE SEPT. SALES IN RETAIL QUANTITIES ONLY COPYRIGHT 1960, CANADA SAFEWAY LIMITED ;