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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta The Nixon touch President Nixon sings and plays happy birthday on the piano for Utah Senator Wallace Tuesday night at the Congressional Club in Washington. Lethbridge MP favors foreign investment By PAUL JACKSON Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Lethbridge MP Ken Hurlburt told the House of Commons Tuesday after- noon that the federal govern- ment should use not means to tackle the problems of foreign domina- tion of Canadian business and industry. Mr. Hurlburt was speaking during the general Commons debate on legislation to set up a screening agency for foreign takeovers in this country. The Progressive Conser- vative MP said Canada couldn't realistically afford to reject foreign investment since that investment would bring with it new job oppor- tunities for the nation's youth. we don't take advantage of foreign investment other nations will. They want new plants and industries because they know with them come new said Mr. Canadians should at least make sure that Canadian- owned industries have the edge on foreign owned cor- GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET Medicine Hat Mainly cloudy with snowflurries. Highs in the mid 30s Lows 20-25. Frequent sunny periods. Highs 35-40. Calgary Exten- sive fog patches this morning otherwise mainly cloudy with light snowflurries. Highs 20- 25. Lows near 10. Mostly cloudy with snowflurries. Highs near 25. Kootenay region Today and Cloudy with occasional showers of rain or wet snow. Highs today and Thursday near 40 except about 35 in north. Lows tonight 25 to 30. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Partly cloudy and mild to- day through Thursday except colder extreme north tonight and Thursday. Widely scattered snow showers southwest mountains today and Thursday. Southwest winds along the east slopes of Rockies both days. Highs to- day and Thursday 40 east tonight and Thursday. Widely scattered snow showers southwest mountains today and Thursday. Southwest winds along the east slopes of Rockies both days. Highs to- day and Thursday 45 to 55. Lows tonight 25 to 35. West of Continental Divide Scattered rain or snow showers today and Thursday. Little temperature change. Highs both days 40s. Lows tonight 25 to 35. H Lethbridge......45 Pincher Creek 41 Medicine Hat 42 Edmonton 21 Grande Prairie 20 Banff........... 39 Calgary.....-----41 Victoria 46 Penticton....... 47 Prince George 38 Kamloops....... 52 Vancouver...... 47 Saskatoon....... 31 Regina 34 Winnipeg 33 Toronto......... 58 Ottawa......... 45 Montreal 46 St. John's....... 37 Halifax......... 46 Charlottetown 44 Fredericton..... 41 Chicago 63 New York...... 60 Los Angeles ___ 66 Las Vegas...... 68 35 L Pre 28 34 29 18 10 .02 26 6 35 42 19 .02 32 40 .12 18 .07 19 25 .13 50 36 .19 34 .37 31 .05 07 porations. think we should use tax- ation measures to give special incentives and encouragement to Canadian businessmen and said the Leth- bridge MP. if we let for- eign investment continue at its present rate but by taxa- tion measures enable Cana- dian ownership to grow at a rate 10 to 15 per cent greater than that of foreign-owned businesses in time we'll catch up and the bulk of our industry will eventually be in Canadian Mr. Hurlburt said this would enable Canada to have the best of both still get the foreign investment and the jobs but because of special taxation considerations Cana- dian-owned business and in- dustry would have a com- petitive edge. foreign domination would pose no problems because Canadian- owned business and industry would have surpassed the pre- sent The Lethbridge MP said he couldn't understand the New Democratc who are not happy unless they are our friends and the United States. He said one hundred years ago residents of the United States were aghast at the domination of their economy by the British. In the British input into the early U S. economy 'had enabled that economy to grow by leaps and bounds. face the issue from a common sense point of view. Let's be let's not get emotional. We need the we need the new industries but we don't want to be engulfed. The answer is give Canadian owned industries a competitive edge by taxation incentives. That's how to solve the Coroners Act draws criticism CALGARY The Provincial Coroners Act is un- the Kirby com- mission inquiring into the Alberta lower court system told Tuesday. Brian solicitor for the of t said many coroners in Alberta are medical doctors who have no training in law and therefore lack the qualifications to do a good job. Mr. Scott also suggested that a chief provincialjudge should be appointed to oversee the conduct of provincial judges. At the there are by the judges. Criticism of doctors as cor- oners also came from Dr. Robert head pathologist at Calgary Foothills Hospital Dr. Lannigan said under the the coroner alone has to make a decision whether an autopsy should be performed. This should be the job for a forensic someone trained in legal medicine. Mr. Scott said there are top inquests being called into traffic deaths and they contribute little of value to justice. On the other many autopsies which should be called have not been called. He also told the com- headed by Chief Justice W. J. C. that certain provincial judges are rather rude to the es- pecially in traffic and this creates a bad image about the judges in the minds of the public. New Indian election ordered EDMONTON The federal government has ordered a new election for a band chief and one councillor on the Hobbema Indian Reserve because of voting a spokesman for the department of Indian affairs said here. James Wild said the voting irregularities in the Sept. 4 election for a band chief and two councillors only affected the election of the chief and one of the councillors. The irregularities involved voting by non-residents. The new election will be held Nov 28. Diesel fuel supply short Mont. A survey conducted by the Montana Contractors Associa- tion indicates road-building firms may not have enough diesel fuel this year and next year to complete work under contract with the state. An association Terry Bass of said the survey shows the shortage may run to about three million gallons. He said the figure is based upon the difference between mandatory fuel allocations and the estimated needs for 1973 and 1974. November 1173 THE LETHMIDOI HIRALD-J 44 40 34 41 54 52 .13 .09 Teamsters file boycott suit HAY For grlndllng looee hay bales and all grain the hay buster is the machine to do a good Job. j DONTPUTOFF BUY NOW AT GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Highway Box 1202 Phone 321-1141 Highway 1 reported bare and dry Widening of one mile sec- tion of Highway No. 3 east of Fort Macleod is in progress. All remaining highways art in good driving condition. PORTS OF ENTRY and Closing Carway 9 a.m. to 6 Chief Mountain CoutU 24 Del Bonita 9 a.m. to 6 Kingsgate 24 Porthill-Rykerts 8 a.m. to Wild Horse8a.m. to5 to midnight. Logan Pass closed. CALGARY Teamsters Local 987 has filed suit in Alberta Supreme Court against the Alberta Federa- tion of its the Calgary Labor Council and employees of Alberta Brewers Agents Ltd. a union of- ficial said today. Thomas business manager for the said in an interview the action was taken because of the continued boycott of Red Deer Tartan Brewery products by the two labor oganizations. The employees of the ABA were included because they refuse to handle the said Mr. Sweeting. The Teamsters recently reached an agreement with brewery owner Ben Ginter of Vancouver to represent employees at the Red Deer plant. The labor frederation and the Calgary Labor Council are opposed to the agreement because Mr. Ginter has refus- ed to recognize the Inter- national Brewery Workers Union as the bargaining agent for Tartan Brewery employees. Mr. Ginter said earlier he was opposed to certification of his employees by the Brewery Workers Union because it also represents workers at a com- petitive brewery in Edmon- ton. MAY SUE FIRM Mr Sweeting said that while the suit is mainly concerned with lifting the it also includes demands for reimbursement for loss of wages and general damages. Mr. Ginter said today he welcomed the action of the Teamsters local but added that he was going to offer the Red Deer plant's facilities to the Alberta government because nothing else I'can He said he has worth of equipment and stock in Red Deer which he can't sell because of the boycott of his products. Mr. Ginter also said his lawyers are investigating the possibility of suing Labatt's Alberta Brewery Ltd. on a charge of restraining trade because he believed Labatt's was behind a government rul- ing that he could no longer use beer bottles for soft drinks. The government said the use of beer bottles was fair marketing because they could be bought cheaper than regular soft drink Mr. Ginter said. Partial air pact in sight OTTAWA Specula- tion is mounting here that Canada and the United States will agree to a partial settle- ment of their four-year-long air negotiations. Informants say that Washington and Ottawa may agree -to implement arrangements on new air routes and customs pre- clearance without settling air charter problems. The charter issue would be left for further discussion. Charter talks were still un- derway Tuesday in Washington. American and Canadian negotiators agreed tentatively in early September to a new package of 46 air routes to be distributed to airlines in the two countries. They also settl- ed the long-standing dispute over U.S. customs preclearance in Canadian air- ports. the two governments decided not to implement these agreements until there was a settlement of the air charter issue. Transport Minister Jean Marchand said he expected the charter dis- cussions would be completed within 10 days but they are still dragging on two months later. Canada has. offered new proposals to the U.S. in an attempt to wind up the charter talks NEW SPLIT URGED Mr. Marchand said last week these suggestions concerned the Canada-U.S division of Canadian passenger charter traffic to in the American south and Washington's objec- tions to certain Canadian tran- sport commission rules. FRIENDS 'N NEIGHBOURS ELDS 318-6th SI. S. 318 -Oth St. S. 51 STORES SERVING B.C. and ALBERTA UNO BRIEFS Washable cotton. Taped only. Full cut. S.M.L. UNDER- VESTS only. cotton. S.M.L. Each 2 tor DRESS SOCKS multi-ply nylon ttrateh. Assorted 10- 12. Z PULLOVERS acrylic lor Fully fashioned with long Zip or button 8.M.L.XL. Each LEATHER GLOVES Split for warmth. S.M.L.XL. Rag. 4.98 SPORT SHIRTS heavy wright cotton In colourful plaid pattern. Long 2 button cuff. S.M. L.XL. 4.98 CASUAL PANTS By 'Q.W.Q.' and other Canadian and casual colour and fabric selection. Sizes 28 to 34. .........3 for SHIRTS Cssusl dress shirts of texturlzed polyester and poly- 2 button cuff. fMttOffW. 141A to 16'A. 0 to 7.98 U fOT SKI JACKETS nylon outer with Waffltl Imlrtfl. Hidden hood. As- sorted colours. S-M- L-XL. BOYS'WEAR DRESS SOCKS nylon AOQ cjUkvitr ityiofi I-10V4. Reg. RRIEFS Tapod S.M.L. L PYJAMAS Poto atyto pylarruw. Hon. Reg. 2.98 SWEATERS front button of S.M.L. Reg.to4.99 SPORT SHIRT cotton. 4 .S-1S. '1 en oVr gflk MTMd M 0 D I '1 n LADIES'WEAR ONE SIZE PANTYHOSE Good quality dress sheer. Isupe. Reg. 0 for 6 PR. TO A ONE SIZE KNEE HI'S 3 for Reg. 6 PR. TO A LACE RRAS Light weight fibre filled bras with trim. Un- pcdded style with front closure and lycra back. and nude. 32A-3BB. '10 no Reg. 1.98 2 tor NYLON SLEEPWEAR Baby and short In nylon Dainty trim In an of toft pastels. S.M.L. Reg. 2.49 PILE HATS for Helmet and bonnet style winter acrylic. only. Reg. 3.98 T-SHIRTS nylon with high wslit ribbing. Long and short sleeves. Variety of and to select from. S.M.L. Reg. 3.98 PANTS 2 for Pull on styto. and polyssters. Broken sliss. AMortod cotours. 10-20. Reg. 6.98 KIDDIES' GIRLS' WEAR KIDDIES' MITTS pitta nwd 1mA V Pair 2 IK GIRLS' MITTS Jacqtwrd 7-14. Pair KIDDIES' PYJAMAS Youthful ond cute printed Pair INFANTS' T-SHIRTS WHILE QUANTITIES LAST USE YOUR CHARGEX I KIDDIES' GIRLS' WEAR GIRLS' PANTYHOSE Top quality tough wearing In the newest fell 60-100 Rag. 79t 2 tor ROYS' VESTS RRIEFS Machine washable. 4-Sx. Reg. to 3 fOF GIRLS' T-SHIRTS Long sleeve stylet. Machine washable. Nylon and acry- Assorted colours. 7-14. Reg. to 3.98 T-SHIRTS SWEATERS and In Cardigan and pullover styles. Nylon and Long slseves. Machine washable.'Assorted col- Reg. to 3.98 GIRLS' SLEEPWEAR Warm and snuggry flannel- ette and long cotton for easy care. 7-14. Each KIDDIES' T-SHIRTS Long sleeves In many styles. Assorted 4-6K. Reg. to 2.59 2 tor BOYS'TERRY ROBE Fully with in 4-8x. Reg. 3.98 GIRLS' PANTS Many attractive and to select from. Some cufled styles. 7-14. Reg. to 4.99 H H '1 KIDDIES' PANTS pMltt Jn pIMM Tough wvarlng. FUg.to4.99 2fK GIRLS' SKI JACKETS INSTRUCTOR with hMvy dirty ilpfMr In bnQnt IWt 7-14. Reg. 9.98 STAPLES BATH TOWELS n M fiioitmint of TWO J m. Reg. 1.99 42.99 2 tlT Each FRI.. NOVEMBER And ;