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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, May 2, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 43 B.C. railway project throivn into doubt This Fernie catskmner starred clearing the way last week for the Koctenay and Elk Rail- way line from Eiko to the U.S. border. But B.C. Premier Dave Barrett slammed the doors on the project Saturday when he announced there was no way Ihe government was going to give the railway permission to cross crown lands. Most of the 26-mile route to the U.S. is through B.C. government lands. Bruce Pepper, president of Crows Nest Industries Ltd., parent company of the railway, said Monday he didn't know what steps would be taken next. He hadn't received anything official from the government turning down his application for permission to cross crown lands. Construction had to start before May 1, he said, to meet requirements of a B.C. incorporation permit. Today Publications Rapeseed plant site to remain SEXSMTTH, Alta. (CP) Terry Nugent, president of Northern Alberta Rapeseed Pro- cessors Ltd., told a meeting of more than 300 farmers here the location of his company's pro- posed rapeseed processing plant would remain in Sex- smith, about 25 miles north' of Grande Prairie, on the basis of a feasibility study which origin- ally determined it would be best located here. The proposed plant has drawn criticism from rapeseed growers near Spirit River, Fair- view and Rycroft in the Peace District, who claim the million Sexsmith plant vrll not be central to Peace area grow- ers Mr. Nugent said Sexsmith is connected to export markets via rail to Vancouver and add- ed his company's personnel would rather live in Sexsmith. A group headed by Dr. Moroz Woromik, president of the Fair- view Chamber of Commerce, Friday proposed an alterna- tive, million for the Fair- view-Peace River district. ians States amount of letter to Xew By WILLIAM BOHDERS IT Pinawa. Manitoba, a group j .New Yoik Tinier Sen ice of parents complained last fall! A breathless i about the emphasis given to American tracer aaihed vp lhe American presidential elec- to a counter at the Tororto air-, tjoi in "My Weekly Reader port or.e dav not Ion? aco hold- the children s newspaper that mg a that bore an 1he schools aistnbute, while the cent United stamp "Is th's the postage for a federal election was underway HI Canada at the same time v.as all but ignored. "Our kids were learning he asked the Air everything about McGovern and ada clerk She replied that it, but nothing about who was the nqht amount, but the i was running one Manito-1 wrong kind: "you to use ba father objected. a Canadian stamp here Perplexed, then exasperated, man exclaimed, "well, where do I pet one cf And then he stormed away, shaking h's head without wait- ing for an ansv. cr, ds the air- line clerk turned to the next passenger in line and mutter- ed: "They just really think we're their bloody 31st state." The incident, and the bitter The economic consfiderations that produced that situation are typical. "My Weekly which is owned by a subsidiary of the Xerox Corporation, based in Connecticut, has an Ameri- can circulation of more than 11 milho? Its Canadian circul- ation is SO 000, and because Canada has only one-tenth as many people as the United j Slates, a special Canadian edi- comment it produced, reflect ticn does not resm likely, one of the relauve'y few "We just don't see getting j sources of tenhcn alc-'p what the volume here to do our own j politicians like to call the long-1 edition." exr- tiired Grant est undefended border in the Ennn. the president of Edu- world the American to take Canaan for Qu.ricd ar.ri to ignore her "In v.nct oou'Viij v.ould Americans even cciisiciCi using their own postage stamps'1'' the clerk asked. ada. printed 3Tedia L'rnite'I, the Canadian i distributor. But he conceded "it doesn't rest very well, v.iih whan the veekly is devoted to a subject like the birthday of Araham i in Car.- i JUncc'n or George Washington. to Because of such influences, Canadian stamps ate a corn-, ]l5 a common Canadian com- mon sigi-t ;n -id hotels, i P'aint that school children here and even government brochures 'corn American history more for American tourist? advise thoroughly than they learn Ca- them to leave their stamps at nadian history ar.ti that they j home learn m ich more about it than Amsrican ow ru-i .sljin of Ca- i Americans learn about nadian business hio io-ig been Ca-.ac'a a concern here, but many former prime Canadians like the irritrled air- i miiusters can the average line clerk are also resist a1 asked an ir- 1 irore subi'e kind of ritatcd Montreal lawyer. "In, tion from the .south, and that fact' how many Canadians of j resistence lias become a fain- an.v he iliar theme an this country from i LllvQ couniiy itself, many coast to coast of the people who live in Can- When President Mixnn rc-a 'C3-t: American. In reaction tx- Ottawa last fo: ample, the Uniu.l supervised the M.CI arrangements, and of the I to that fact, joung Canadians hilcbhik throi 4h Europe) tc.ken to sev.ing msple! patches rnto their knap-j pink identificilion that to avoid being mistaken for But like many Canadian ef-' crable Chateau ilrtol. to be GFunctive. that one lias inn a problem. Some American ycutlis are reported-! cign K> explained in- maple leaf onto j dignantly. "Churchill. the! ba'-s found that the Canadian rational emplem makes it ess- it issued protest by a waiter tne vcn-i "Thirly two unx had to Queen, you name it they visited. But leave it lo" Hie >anks 10 rrme 11 rmc! I il o charge of our tern." For some anadians, the focus of tins concern is the heavy influence 1 ere of such informat ion sources as Wa'icr j Cronkife and Time magazine; for others it is the in.orids made by Americans into pro- fessional hockey. Allhongh (he gamo is still played ingly by Canadians, the sport's populai'.ty the US ami 21 of Ihe teams in the two major leagues are i based in US. cities Many cf the people here object to Canada's participa- tion in the Vietnam pcacekeop- j ing force maintain that the Anvei iean i vRotiators w e r o i on th.it participation before (hoy ever got around to asking Ottawa about IU I for (o get a ride. today's FUNNY A BLACK MUCH 1572 by NEA, Inc. SIMPSONS ears ion nty hose V 1 39 nude with sandalfoot. Sheer look with sewn-in gusset. No pull at thigh. c-Non-run. Sheer leg, opaque panty. Reinforced tew. Great for extra wear d-Opaque. Plain knit waist to toe. Colourful. All panty hose in sizes Ibs Hosiery Qept. Colour P.nk Honey NJ Hint o H.i.t o Hn! o VVh Pastel Br Blv Pne Giecn v 1 Little Panty Reg. .12 A'! nude fo toe 20 plain knit. Reinforced toe. nude heel, sewn in croich. Small Medium Large X Ibs 110-125 Ibs. 125-140 140-155 Ibs at Simpsons-Sears you get the finest guarantee satisfaction or money refunded and free delivery our store-to-door service begins with the sale- protects you every inch of the way Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Sears STORE HOURS: Open Daily from a.m. to p.m. Thurs. and Frl. a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall, Telephone 328-9231 ;