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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 0 _ THf LITHMIDOE HERALD Friday, 22, 1973 Zeller s SATURDAY SUPER SAVERS MERCHANDISE ON SALE TONIGHT 6 TO 9 P.M. AND SATURDAY 9 A.M. TO 6 P.M. QUANTITIES LIMITED. QUILT BATTS terylene. Each REMNANTS fabrics. t Special iiiumi PRICE DRAPES sizes and patterns. 10.00 Special -Reg. 15.00 Special mmmmam GIRLS' NYLON FISHNET DRAPERY 1. sew. -110" wide. colors. Yard -Sizes S-M-L. Navy, Each KNIT TOPS stretch nylon. 4fe -Sizes S -4 styles. Each J LADIES' POLYESTER n colors. 10 to 16. Pair GSRLS' BOMBER JACKETS and H Chambray a'enims. -m m -Sizes 7 to 14. Each V J I SKILLET RESTAURANT SPECIALS Z-BURGER EARLY BIRD BREAKFAST -2 Eggs -2 Slices Bacon -2 Slices Toast -2 Cups Coffee 57 LADIES' SANDALS -Sizes 5 to 9. Pair 3 20" FAN -2 speed. -Safety grill. Each OSCILLATING SPRINKLER EACH 3.96 With regular size Pepsi Cola. Each MEN'S LEATHER SANDALS or Dark Brown. 7 to 11. Pair v 4 LAWN CHAIRS -Assorted colors. -5 strand. Each 3.66 FISH and BOWL 96 small Goldfish with each quart size Fish Bowl. LANCER LAWN MOWER -3.5 h.p. with vertical pull start. Each T 4 PLAYER CROQUET SET CIGARETTE SPECIAL brands. of 200. 3 cartons per person. Each 4.50 COLEMAN COOLER -42 quart ,J A A Urethane H insulated. Each 1 MOTORIZED BARBECUE with ,M M 4fc hood, spit and I jC 9C motor. Each 1 M 2 MAN INFLATABLE BOAT -Reg. 24.86 Special, each NYLON TENT man nylon backpacking. Each SLEEPING BAG -3 Ib. wool batt. -Size Each 21.66 TOSSUM LAWN DARTS Reg. 7.96 STYROFOAM 40 QT. COOLER EACH i. BIG, BIG BUY PAINT and WOOD STAIN -2V4 gallon. Each 7.96 Zeller County Fair Located In Zellers Shopping Mall on Mayor Magrath Drive. -pen Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Telephone 328-8171 Five-years of experience Tory MP is expert at needling Trudeau OTTAWA (CP) Getting the needle deep into Prime Minister Trudeau has become a fine art form for portly Steve Paproski, although he says he's taking more careful aim now than he once did. As he has done many times since first elected to the Com- mons in 1968, the Edmonton Centre Conservative tried it Wednesday. He was not recognized to ask his question but he did get in a few fast digs at Mr. Trudeau, who was being jeered while re- sponding to Opposition ques- tions on energy and trans- portation problems. Election victory predicted by major political parties WINNIPEG (CP) With one week remaining before Manito- bans elect their next govern- ment, spokesmen for the prov- ince's three major parties all express public confidence. The New Democratic Party says it expects to maintain its stronghold in Winnipeg where it won 18 of 27 city ssats when it came to power in 1969. At the same time, it hopes to retain its dominant position in the North and make inroads in southern rural seats tradition- ally held by ths Conservatives. The Tories also report high hopes in both Northern and ru- ral ridings as well as in a few Vv'Iiuapeg seats won in 1869 by the NDP. But they see the North as the key in their efforts :o return to power. Liberals say they are pleased nib their campaign generally. Although their Winnipeg candi- dates are generally considered the strongest, Liberal spokes- men say the party is fielding its best candidates ever in many rural and Northern ridings. The NDP held 29 of the 57 seats in the last legislature at dissolution, the Conservatives 20 and the Liberals four. Two seats were held by independ- ents, one by the Social Credit party and ons seat was vacant. Premier Ed Schreyer, Con- servative Leader Sidney Spivak and Liberal Leader Izzy Asper have all predicted then: parties will be victorious June 28, and campaign organizers echo their optimism. NDP campaign co-chairman Allan Early says the canvassing to date indicates a break-down in traditional voting patterns and a trend toward voting on the basis of economic self-inter- est. On this basis, he says, the lower-and middle-income voters who have benefitted from the bulk of the Schreyer govsn- msnt's programs will be voting NDP this year and could give the party a huge majority in the next legislature. Conservative campaign chief Gordon Pollock says his party has been gaining strength at the expense of the Liberals in re- cent weeks and is hopeful that anti-Socialist voters will rally behind the Tories. Police identify victims of plane crash SIDNEY, B C. persons were killed Wednsday night when their light plane "dropped out of the sky" over Sidney and crashed into a resi- dential street, narrowly missing at least two homes. RCMP in this Vancouver Island community 15 miles northeast of Victoria said the dead are all from Burnaby, B.C. They are George Robert Anderson, 51, his wife, Anne, 49, and Elmer and Dorothy Send- rup. An eyewitness said the red and white aircraft was about 400 feet in the air a mile from the airport when it suddenly went into a nosedive, then tails- pun to the pavement on Oak- ville Street. There was no fire, but fire fighters sprayed foam around the crash area because of spilled aviation fuel and oil. Airlines claim refunds LONDON (AP) Eight more airlines have claimed rpfunds of their deposits on the Anglo- French supersonic airliner Con- corde, the British Aircraft Corp. (BAC) said today, leaving only nine firm orders for the giant aircraft. _ The BAC disclosure came a day after Japan Air Lines (JAL) said it had reclaimed its deposits of to buy three of the aircraft. Earlier this year, five airlines requested re- turn of their deposits. The total number of aircraft involved is 58. A BAC spokesman said BAC is not dismayed by the with- drawals of deposits. "We are sure that once the Concorde is flying in 1975 the world's air- lines will change their minds." Now only the state-owned air- line British Overseas Airways Corp. (BOAC) and Air France have firm orders for Concorde. There are preliminary purchase ageements with Communist China for three and with Iran for two Concordes. The eight airlines which have withdrawn their deposits in- clude four major United States operators with options for 18 Braniff, Continental and Eastern. The other airlines are the West German Lufthansa, the Australian airline Qantas, Middle East Airlines and Air India. Airlines which cancelled their options earlier this year are: Pan American, Trans-World, United, Air Canada and Sabena. He says this process of "polar- ization" has been evident in rural and Northern ridings for several weeks and is just begin- ning to become a factor in Win- nipeg. WAIT AND SEE "A lot of people are just wait- ing to see who the front-runners he says. Polarization behind one major opposition party, if it occurs, will bs a key factor unless the NDP improves substantially on the 38 per cent of the popular vote it got in 1969. At that time, the Conservatives drew 36 per cent, Liberals 24. Liberal campaign chairman Richard Kroft is skeptical of the Conservatives' appeal and predicts voters won't accept the Tories as the only alternative to the NDP. "They assume that they have 20 safe he says. "They're going to be lucky to hold on to half that" Mr. Kroft says Liberal candi- dates have been in the field longer than most others and stand up well against their op- ponents man for man. He says even the Conservative leader faces a tough battle in his home riding of River Heights. If the available poll informa- tion is accurate, however, the Liberals will have to overcome substantial leads by the other two parties. Both NDP and Conservative polls show the NDP leading _the race, with the Conservatives second and the Liberals a dis- tant third. "Back to the old arrogant he shouted once in dis- satisfaction with the prime min- ister's reply. Later in the humid Opposition lounge, the stout former profes- sional football player dabbed his forehead' with a handker- chief. He weighed 275 pounds when he played for Edmonton Eskimos between 1949 and 1954 and now is "only 20 pounds over that." DISCUSSES HECKLING He was willing to discuss the art of heckling but he didn't want to give the impression heckling is his primary contri- bution to Commons business. "I'm trying to adopt a more statesman-like stance." To this end, he has made pub- lic works and national re- sources his areas of expertise, he said in tones of achievement. As well, he is assistant deputy whip for the Western Con- servative caucus. The 44-year-old former sales manager has a reputation as a clown and a scalawag intent on getting publicity on frivolous is- sues. He suggested in the Commons earlier this year, for instance, that sewage from the prime minister's residence was being flushed untreated into the Ot- ta'.va He admits to the reputation but says it's unfair. "When I first came here in 1968, I used to like to jab the prime minister quite a bit. "Those days when he's had a rough time and is under pres- sure, that's the time to shove in the dirty question. "I used to save those kind of questions and wait for the op- portunity. But now I'm trying to get away from this a bit." UNDER PRESSURE He says he was under pres- sure to get notice hi the news- papers "so the people miles back home will know you're doing something for them." Now he prefers "good sen- sible hard-knocking questions." The question he didn't get to ask of the prim minister Wednesday was this: In view of Beryl Plumptre's status as a deputy minister, why does the multicultural pro- gram not have its own deputy minister as well, since the pro- gram is as much a token ges- ture as the food price mittee? The question was in reference to a statement Tuesday by Mrs. Plumptre that, as chairman of the new food prices review board, she has the status of a deputy minister with a salary of about Mr. Paproski, of Polish and Ukrainian descent, said he was hoping to ask the question im- mediately after Mr. Trudeau's replies on energy and trans- portation. MOOD RIGHT "He was in the right mood to be touched. You don't know what he might have said." While the prime minister has been rattled in the past by Op- position jibes, a spokesman in his office said Mr. Trudeau takes the Edmonton MP "with great good cheer." Mr. Paproski makes no apo- logies for the taunts be flings at Liberal ministers, especially Mr. Trudeau. "That's our job in the Opposi- tion. We're here to make it as hot as possible for them." He draws an analogy. "In pol- itics I'm a rover along the line like I was in football. You tackle and block a guy and say you're sorry. Then when he's not looking you hit him again." The LARGEST ASSORTMENT of imported styles in LETHBRIDGE Unemployment figures drop LONDON (AP) Britain! unemployment figures are lowest since Prime Minister Ed- ward Heath's Conservative gov- ernment was elected three years ago, the department of employment announced today. A total of persons were registered as unemployed in mid-June, a drop of compared with May. The latest figure represented 2.4 per cent of the working pop- ulation. The previous best unemploy- ment figure was in July, 1970, when workers were idle. Unemployment reached a peak of more than one million in the winter of 1972. THE ROYAL YEARS Queen Elizabeth comes to Canada on Monday, and o striking portfolio of royal visits 1951 appears this Saturday in Weekend Magazine. Don't mist these beautiful color photos of the Queen presiding at the opening of Parliament, visiting Expo 67, the Calgary Stampede and talking with Canadians young and old. IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINI REWARD For information leading to the recovery of a quantity of shingles milling from a truck parked at Dundee Texaco Service, Corner 3rd Ave. and 14th St. South. Shingle color 2 tone brown. PLEASE CONTACT BRUNO'S ROOFING PHONE 327-1884 WANTED Employment is urgently needed for hundreds of college, university, junior and senior high school students now available for work. Female and male students are ready to fill every imaginable job opportunity for a day, a week, a month or all summer. Many of them must have a job if they are to con- tinue their schooling. Can you help? Contact the STUDENT MANPOWER CENTRE Across front Canada Manpower on 7th St. S. PHONE 327-2111 Moore value. Moore quality. Moore durability. Benjamin Moore Paints. Mo-ore All See your Benjamin Moore Paint Dealer for MoorGard PAINTS m Latjex House Paint and get Moore for your money. MOORGAi? Freddies' Paint (Western) Ltd. a 16 3rd South PHONE 327.5540 Tanner Building Supplies Ltd. PHONE 758-3044 MAGRATH Hillspring Supply Co. PHONE 626-3503 HILLSPRING M S Lumber Co. 356 35th St. Fort Matlcod PHONE 234-3242 ;