Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

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: 36

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 28, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, September 28, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Dateline Alberta Roughnecks get raise EDMONTON (CP) Oil and Natural gas drilling com- panies with membership in the Canadian Association of Oilwell Drilling Contractors have announced wage in- creases of 16 to 18 per cent for roughnecks. The top classification on a drilling crew, the drillers, will receive an hour effective Oct 1 compared with the pre- sent rate of Under the new agreement the NBOE for derrickmen in- creases to an hour from to from for motormen; and to from for floormen Eyes on the north-Yurko EDMONTON (CP) The northern regions of the world hold a bounty of resources but their sensitivity to en- vironmental damage calls for caution. Alberta Environment Minister Bill Yurko said Friday. Mr Yurko had just returned from Japan where he attended a conference on northern regions. Seven other Canadian provincial ministers attended the conference, as well as representatives from the United States, Sweden. Norway and Finland "The world is hungry for resources and the under pop- ulated northern areas are looked to more and more as a source of Mr. Yurko said. Feed people can't win EDMONTON (CP) Livestock feed manufacturers in Eastern Canada face a dou- ble edged sword of possible misfortune. Robert Gamelin of Montreal, president of the Canadian Feed Manufac- turers Association, said Friday. !Vr Gamelin, president of Raiston Purina of Canada, said grain stocks in elevators along the St Lawrence are 10 per cent of normal because of the tie up in shipping on the The Lcthlitidge Herald Weather SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET Lethbridge...... 57 36 Medicine Hat 61 33 Pincher Creek.. 52 39 Grande Prairie 49 27 .35 Edmonton 45 34 .23 Jasper.......... 50 42 Banff........48 41 Calgary......... 58 35 Victoria.......61 44 Prince Rupert... 55 48 .57 Penticton......66 51 Kamloops......59 50 Vancouver 63 49 Saskatoon....... 59 32 .10 Regma......... 53 32 Winnipeg....... 48 26 Toronto......... 76 56 .26 Ottawa......... 76 56 .01 Montreal 72 55 Chicago 73 60 New York 78 64 Miami......90 80 Washington..... 80 65 .11 Los Angeles ___ 72 60 San Francisco 69 56 Denver......... 56 34 .22 Las Vegas...... 94 63 Phoenix.......90 72 Mexico City..... 73 55 88 74 Athens 70 55 Rome.......... 66 54 Paris........... 63 48 London......... 54 45 Berlin.......... 70 48 Amsterdam..... 59 46 Madrid......... 79 57 Moscow 66 39 Stockholm 57 43 Tokyo.......... 77 64 FORECAST: Lethbridge. Medicine Hat Today: periods with gusty west winds shifting to north 20 tonight. High near 60. Tomorrow: Cloudy with a few snowflurries and cooler. Lows near 30. High near 40. Calgary region Today: A few sunny periods with winds westery 15 to 25 in the after- noon and shifting to north 20 to 35 late this afternoon. Turning colder this evening. Highs near 55 Tomorrow: Cloudy with a few snowflurries. Lows 25 to 30. High near 35. Columbia Kootenay To- day and Sunday cloudy with showers. Except Columbia district chance of mixed rain and snow on Sunday. Highs both days lower 50s except Columbia district low to mid- 40s. Lows tonight in the 30s. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Variable cloudiness and warmer today and tonight with strong southwest winds along the east slopes of the rockies and a few showers in the mountains and extreme northeast. Sunday colder with northerly winds and oc- casional rain possibly mixed with snow in the north partly cloudy and a few showers in the south. Highs to- day 55 to 65. Lows tonight 30 to 40. Temperatures Sunday fall- ing into the 40s by late after- noon in the north but remain- ing in the 60s over the south. West of Continental Divide A few showers northern mountains today. Scattered showers tonight and Sunday. Gusty winds at times. Highs 55 to 65. Lows 25 to 35. GOOD IDEA! your pro- duct or in end raponM WitctMs Call Display AdvwtWng 321-441 1 The Uthbridge Herald and Selling the South" PORTS OF ENTRY opening and dosing times: Carway 7 a m. to 10 p.m. Chief Mountain, closed: Coutts open 24 hours: Del Bonita 9a.m. to6 p.m.; Kingsgateopen 24 hours; Porthill Rykerts 7 a m. to 2 a.m.; Rooseville 8 a.m. to midnight. (Times in Mountain Daylight Great Lakes and the St. Lawrence Seaway. He said there are only about months of possible shipping remaining before freeze up. The eastern manufacturers are worried that a settlement of the grain handlers dispute at the west coast will result in a huge movement of grain to Vancouver which could deprive eastern feed manufacturers of grain even when the great lakes problem is settled. Two-fisted viewpoint AFL-CIO president George Meany expresses labor's viewpoint during Friday's economic summit on inflation in Washington. University quota plan stirs public suspicion EDMONTON (CP) The public suspects that the University of Alberta is deliberately limiting access to its professional schools to maintain a high demand for graduates and high pay scales, says a university senate com- mittee. The committee report on quotas says last year more than applicants were turned away from nine faculties and public opinion is that quotas are a form of control exercised by the in- dividual professions. The committee concluded it found no indication that professions influenced the setting of quotas. But the report's authors admitted such a conclusion would be met with public skepticism. QUOTAS BY 1980 Harold MacNeil, chairman of the committe0, said the public's suspicion must be allayed quickly because there will likely be quotas in every faculty and school at the un- iversity by 1980. The report suggests non university personnel could be used on quota selection com- mittees. The university does not ade- quately inform the public about the problem of quotas and usually gives a limitation of resources as a reason but the public believes resources at the university are not being used fully, the report says. The university has relied heavily on academic grades as a criteria for admission but the public does not accept grades as a satisfactory guide, the report says. It adds that there is concern the university may be too "provincial" because of the emphasis it places on accepting Canadian citizens resident in Alberta. The task force suggested some consideration be given to insisting that graduates work in the local geographic area for a set period of time so the local area will benefit from the money it spends providing a professional education. Four found alive CRANBROOK, B.C. (CP) The four persons aboard a light plane missing Thursday on a flight from Porthill, Idaho to Cranbrook were found alive Friday. Pilot Leo Muraki of Kimberley, B.C., landed the Cessna 172 plane in a forested area near Moyie Lake, 10 miles south of here. There were no injuries. The party walked out of the woods and was found by a hunter who drove them to Canadian Forces rescue head- quarters at Cranbrook. Mr. Muraki said he had been unable to fly through bad weather between Cranbrook and the United States border and had crash landed. Also aboard was his daughter Ruth Esther Muraki, 16, and two other teen agers Jim and Robert Weaver of Curlew, Washington. JJjJJ jn searcn Air fee cut WASHINGTON (AP) The United States Civil Aeronautics Board has ordered most airlines to reduce security surcharges charged airline passengers from 59 to 34 cents by Oct. 12 after ruling that the fees have been too high. Cominco talks set TRAIL, B.C. (CP) Talks were to resume Saturday between Cominco Ltd. and representatives of the striking United Steelworkers of America in an attempt to set- tle a three month strike. Company and union officials agreed to resume talks, broken off Sept. 20. after attending a meeting Friday called by Trail mayor Charles Lakes. MLA Chris D'Arcy (NDP Rossiand Trail) and the Trail Ministerial Association, which supervised the union vote on the latest company offer, also attended the meeting. Main issue in dispute is age of retirement. INSTALLATION HUMIDIFIERS 1709 2nd Ave. South Phone 328-5973 CFCN Announcement Mr. Mike Scon Mr E W Chaoman, Pres- ident of CFCN Television, is pleased to announce the ap- pointment of Mr Mike Scott as Programming and Operations Supervisor at CFCN Television. Lethbridge Mr Scott moves :nto his new position with nine (9) years of Broadcasting experience m both Radio and Television of which the last four (4) years have been at CFCN-Television m Lethbridge Mike was recently chosen by his peers as the Lethbridge Media Representative to sit on the Public Relations Com- mittee of the 1975 Canada Winter Games Society He is also an active member of the Lethbridge Chamber of Commerce Mr Scott will still con- tinue with his sports in- volvement, both on air and in the community and looks forward to serving the community in his new position NEVER AT A LOSS The English language con- tains about words, plus another technical terms. OLD SAYING Mark Twain once opined: "Weather is a literary special- ty and no untrained hand can turn out a good article on it UPHOLSTERING Prompt Service Reasonable! MODERN and ANTIQUE FURNITURE and AUTOMOBILES 1016 1st Avenue South, Lethbridge PHONE 328-5257 or 327-3037 UPHOLSTERING AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION REBUILDERS Required Immediately for Expanding Company per week. Call Bob Willis Cottman Transmission 345-4765 OFFICE FURNITURE SUPPLIES-MACHINES-REPAIRS dninooK 319-7 St. South Phone 327-4591 ATTENTION PARENTS! Come and meet your prospective SCHOOL TRUSTEES Public and Separate Boards Sept. 30th at p.m. School 12th Ave. Henderson Lake Blvd. South Lethbridge LETHBRIDGE HOME SCHOOL COUNCIL Schwartz Agencies (1972) Ltd. OPEN HOUSE, Sunday. to p.m. 1713-15 Avenue South. Come and view this newly decorated three- bedroom home, with separate dining room, on a beautifully landscaped lot, in an established quiet residential area. The basement develop- ment includes a rumpus room, bedroom and shower. The Action Agency is pleased to open this family home. A small 6% mortgage still remains to a buyer who has lots of cash. To solve your real estate problems, call the professional action team at 329-3331. OWNER MOVING Custom Built Executive Home Located on large corner lot on quiet crescent fenced and landscaped. 1716 sq. It. and 625 sq. ft. oJ de- veloped basement. Exterior bnck front and Rusco steel "No Painf" siding. Features include double entry door to large carpeted living room with bay window Formal dining room, kitchen with solid maple cup- boards and eating area. Sunken Jarraly room with panelled waUs. carpel and open hearth firepiace. Enter into large tfuough sliding doors. Laundry room, 45h bedroom and balh on mam floor. Large carport and tool shed RV or motor home parking in back yard Second floor has master bedroom with a private 3 PC balhroom. 2 bedrooms with luxurious shag carpel and large 3 piece bathroom. Developed basemen! m taste- ful Spanish decor with upholstered bar. Two torced air furnaces and power "humidifier. Rusco steel slid- ing windows, asphat} shmgJe root, gas outlet for bar- becue. Close to school and bus service One of best quality homes Lethbridge "locked in" mortgage available Sale by 1921 21 Ave. So. For appointment Phone 328-7068 SALE BY PARADE HOMES LTD. 2004 20th AVENUE NORTH SHOW HOME OPEN: Sunday, Sept. 29th p.m. Host: PETER W. GIESBRECHT Phone 328-8535 ;