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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 LETHBRIDGE HERAID Thuriday, May 10, 1973 VALUES MOIR'S POT OF GOLD 1 LB. BOXED CHOCOLATES A GIFT FOR MOM AT------ POTTED MUMS 6" POT A GIFT FOR MOM AT 20" ALL PURPOS 5 year warranty on motor colours Avocado or Gold MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE CAMPER BLANKET Size GARDEN HOSE SLEEPS BAGS Approx. size DOUBLE 0.77 50 ft. I.D...... ROSE BUSHES 2 yr. Field grown LAWN CHAIRS ASPiRSN TOO Tablet size BALSAM PLUS VIVA PAPER TOWELS 24. for I FLORAL PHOTOALBUM Herbal Shampoo 9 oz. HAND SOAP PKG. 13 bars to a pkg. Self stick MACTAC ROLLS 1 Decorator Vinyl IDEAL GIFTS FOR MOM ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES CHOOSE FROM: FRYING PAN WAFFLE IRON HAND MIXER if IRON 2 SLICE TOASTER All these appliances feature T year warranty. 2 pee. LUGGAGE SETS 3 colours available 10 pee, COFFEE SET With LADIES' SHIFT DRESSES Sizes S.M.I DECORATOR SWAG LAMP 9-99 20 pee. DINNERWARE SETS 11.88 Country Days Pattern CAlDWiLL BATH TOWEL Level loop Duragon back 100% Polypropylene MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE ILLUMINATED SMOKER STANDS AN IDEAL GIFT..... 19" POWER LAWN MOWER h.p. motor. MEN'S WORK HOSE 1 MEN'S POLYESTER SLACKS 4 colours available...... FRAMED PICTURES 7-97 i asst. scenes...... Apprcx. size 14x50 BAKERY SPECIAL! FRESH STRAWBERRY SHORT CAKE MAY SALE-A-THON PRICE CHECK OUR 88c AND UP SALE COUNTER FOR THESE AND MANY MORE OUTSTANDING VALUES LADIES' TERRY SLIPPERS ASST, GLASSWARE COFFEE MUGS ELECTRIC KETTLE ARTIFICIAL ROSE ARRANGEMENT 8 2 TEA TOWELS____ Use Your Woolworth, Woolco or Chargex Cards Lucky meal Craig Sayler, a student at Eisenhower Middle School in Everett, apparently can't get too much of a gcod thing. He found a four-leaf clover four days ago and ate it for good luck. "They didn't taste too bad, so 1 ate some more. Then I got the idea to set a record." He gave up after two hours and clovers. write CALGARY (CP) The Al- berta Fetieratioa of Labor is writing own Labor Act for presentation to the Alberta gov- ernment, President Reg Baslcen told ( at the federa- tion's annual convention today. With the help of other west- ern provincial federations, the act would "ensure some equality in the collective bar- gaining he said. The revised Alberta Labor Act now before the legislature showed that "the vast majority of tha cabinet do not undersand the legitimate wishes and de- sires of working people." It contained only minor Im- provements, "a few housekeep- ing and failed to touch several labor concerns such as: Unims may not discipline their own membership; The cabinet could impose compulsory arbitration even though it "may know nothing of the The use of this provision "whenever it has been evident that the employer was harm- white the government turned "a blind eye and a deaf ear" when working people were disadvantaged by a dispute. Mr. Basken also demanded far-reaching changes in the Workmen's Compensation Act and called for "some type of mass protest or action on the part of all workers in if they are not made. He blamed the Progressive Conservative Party for rapidly rising prices saying the party's demands for wage and price controls have permitted the food indus'jy to raise its prices in anticipation of the day con- trols are imposed. "Profits are rising in the food industry as never before and the money is coming from the pockets and pay cheques of working people." Price increases should not be allowed unless they can be jus- tified by the food industry, he said. He also denounced "the scan- dalous way some workers are Farmers making good progress in planting HELENA, Mont. (AP) The Montana Crop and Livestock Reporting Service says farmer in the state are making good progress in spring planting. Spring wheat and oats were reported 55 per cent seeded, while 50 per cent of the plan- ned barley crop is in the ground. Sugarbeet planting in Montana is 75 per cent complete and potatoes 25 per cent complete. Soil moisture is reported short In all but the eastern third of the state and the south- central region. being removed from the rolls of the Unemployment Insurance and called on workers to "aggressively at- tack" injustices in labor laws. Canadian paper union wins members from rival IWA NANAIMO, B.C. (CP) The Pulp and Paper Workers of Canada took about 440 members from the rival International Woodworkers of America yes- terday when it won certifica- tion votes at three different Vancouver Island sawmills. The victory for the small Ca- nadian union, by an average margin of 58 per cent among those employees who voted, rep- resents the loss of about one per cent of the IWA's western Canada membership of over men. At Mayo sawmill near here 151 out of 200 employees voted with a 8Mo-62 split in favor of the Canadian union. At CIPA here, which has 70 employees, a 354o-28 vote resulted. Ladysmith Forest Products Ltd. south of here, where 170 men work, saw 74 vote for join- ing the PPWC and only 53 cast ballots to stay with the IWA. Next test of the Canadian union's strength will come in a certification vote among the IWA members at Mac- Millan Bloedel Ltd.'s Somass lumber division in Port Alber- ni. The provincial Labor Rela- tions Board has yet to set a date. Results were unofficial, pend- ing ratification by the Labor Relations Board. PPWC president Stan Shew- aga said after the vote that his union will continue its long- running campaign to take over the rest of the IWA membership in the west. "We have the same phils- ophy as the IWA in this one said Mr. Shewaga. "We believe that there should be only one union the forest indus- try, the only thing we differ from the IWA on is which union it should be." He felt the PPWC should have gained wider support in the three votes yesterday, and blamed the IWA's "dishonest" campaign for the small margin of victory. Mr. Shewaga said the IWA had scared its mem- bers into beileving they would lose their present contract and pension rights if they switched. He said this was false. The PPWC will assume the exist- ing contract until it expires in June, 1971. Most IWA officials were not available for comment on the vote. Weldon Jubenville, the IWA regional director, said only that the votes wasn't the final decision on the issue. "This is just the decision of the returning officer. Nothing is official tonight. We have to wait for the official decision of the Labor Relations Board." DULL MONTH MOUNT FOREST, Ont. (CP) It. was the March ever in Moimt Forest. A spokesman for the weather office said the sun broke a 12-year-old record by shining for only 80.9 hours during the month. K TRAILER SA "Southern Alberta's Largest" DONT MISS OUT ON THE on entire stock of IVAN IUKENDA We are pleased to announce Ivan Lukenda has joined our sales staff and will be pleased to assist you. Northwest Commodore Bendix Hosites Trade-ins accepted Buy now and save Coutts Highway, east of Drive-In Phone 328-8031 Open Monday thru Thursday 9 a.m to 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday 1 to 4 p.m. browsing When you buy this camera this one at no Polaroid's new 400 Land cameras with Focused Flash. And the amazing Big Shot portrait camera. Polaro'd's fojr new -400 Series cameras all use Focused Flash, tlio revolutionary new system from Polaroid that controls the amount of light as you focus the camera. Your flash subject is always beautifully exposed. Soft, flattering light for close-ups. Full power flash for 10-foot distance shots. And new Hi-Power Cubes soecially designed for the Focused Flash are more than twice as powerful as any flashcube ever made before. The Model 420, shown above, presents many features at ai economy price. Focused Flash capability, electric eye, electronic shutter, easy loading, detachable cover and adjustable carrying strap. And, of course, color pictures in a minute, black and wnite in seconds. picture's developed Csrne In and let us demonstrate the novV Polaroid 400 Series Land cameras. We love to s-io v them off. Special Bonus Offer When you purchase any one of the Poisronl'JOu .ones cameras we'll give you a special coupon to send in to Fo'nroiU for a Iree Eig Shot camera. Biq Shot is specially designed to take bpaut'ful color portra'is. A hat beautiful results. Speciaiflas.1 soft portra.t lignting at teet. Ingenious rangef'nder Iris vou focus witti your feet. (You move the camera until two images become one. Then shoot.) So buy now. This offer exoires______1973 After that you'll have to pay SO.OO to get one. There are three other models In Polaroid's new 400 Land camera line. In adciit'on to having all the basic features of the Model each offers a special combination of features and versatility designed to meet every camera buyer's needs. (The Mode! 450 has a fold-away Zeiss Ikon linder and is so automatic it even calls you your the registered trademark of Polaroid Corporation, Cambridge, Mass USA. Polaroid Land Film Type 108 Colorpack Film ANGLO STER 419 5th Street S. PHOT! Phone 323 6661 ;