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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta New Indian bill Albanie Liberal member of talks to reporters outside the House of Commons after she introduced a private member's bill which would permit Indian women who married white men to move back onto the reserve after a divorce or separation. The proposed amendment to the Indian she would ease discrimination against Indian women unlike Indian lose their treaty status when they marry whites or non-treaty Indians. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET H Lethbridge...... 35 Pincher Creek 33 Medicine Hat 32 Edmonton 15 Gi'ande Prairie 13 Banff.........25 Calgary........35 Victoria 45 Penticton....... 38 Kamloops 37 Vancouver 42 Saskatoon..... 13 Regina......... 9 Winnipeg......18 Toronto....... 39 Ottawa........30 Montreal......33 St. John's....... 31 Halifax.......39 Charlottetown 28 Fredericton..... 32 Chicago 58 New York 48 Miami.......... 79 Los Angeles..... 66 Las Vegas...... 54 Phoenix.......62 Athens ........59 Rome.........61 Paris........... 48 London......... 50 Berlin........ 43 Amsterdam..... 45 Moscow.......32 Stockholm...... 29 Tokyo.........63 L Pre 7 19 12 10 .01 4 .13 9 3 36 .06 32 .04 26 37 .03 9 02 1 02 4 17 35 20 23 29 27 27 10 54 .16 3ST 75 52 42 41 46 39 37 37 30 32 27 27 39 Lethbridge Medicine Hat Mainly sunny. Gus- ty wsst winds in the Lethbridge region abating early this afternoon. High 20- 25. Low 5-10 above Cloudy with light northeast winds resulting in a few showshowers Highs near 20. Calgary Today A few clouds. Highs 15-20. Low near five above. Cloudy with light northeast winds resulting in isolated snowshowers. Highs 15-20. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Occasional snow through Thanksgiving Day. Locally heavy amounts in mountains and foothills Additional new snow and areas of fog giving hazardous driving conditions. Colder north today and all sec- tions Thursday. Highs today 25 to 35. Lows tonight 5 to 15. Highs Thursday 15 to 25. West of Continental Divide Occasional snow through Thanksgiving Day. Locally heavy amounts in the moun- tains and foothills. Additional new snow and areas of fog giv- ing hazardous driving con- ditions Highs today 25 to 35. Lows tonight 10 to 20. Highs Thursday 15 to 25. Don't be left high and dry in Order your IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT and be readyl For the Best in WHEEL MOVE HAND MOVE PIVOT SYSTEMS FORD PUMPING UNITS SEE Bert Erickson Charlie Loof or Doug Irwin at AT... GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COMIM Box 1202 jighway 1 reported bare Fort Macleod is in dry. remaining highways arc Widening of one mile sec- in gdbd driving condition tion of Highway No. 3 east of PORTS OF ENTRY and Closing Carway 9 a.m. to 6 Chief Mountain Coutts 24 Del EibniU 9 a.m. to 6 Kingsgate 24 Porthill-Rykerts 8 a.m. to Wild Horse 8 a.m. to 5 Rooseville 8 a.m. Trudeau grilled on 'retirement9 OTTAWA A Conservative got nowhere Tuesday when he tried to questM Prime Minister Trudeau in the Commons on rumors be is to leave Reg Stackhouse Toronto Scarborough tried to question Mr. Trudeau about reports be is Interested in becoming president of Simon Fraser University in B.C. Amid laughter from Speaker Laden Lamourau ruled Mr. Stackhouse's question out of order. Outside the Mr. Stackhouse said published report discussions with people we regard as reliable led him to ask the question. George Hees Prince Edward told reporters that reports of negotiations between the minister and Simon Fraser University officials had been carried in both the Simon Fraser and University of Toronto f newspapers. understand he likes the idea and we're doing our best to make him Mr. Trudeau said outside the House he has not been ji approached about the Simon Fraser presidency. The first he had heard of the matter was from Mr. Stackhouse's question in the Commons. Asked if he is interested in academic the prime minister me in 10 Hinman's name mentioned at hearing EDMONTON The former head of an Alberta in- surance company being investigated at a public in- quiry brought the name of a former provincial E. W. into the case Tuesday. But a few minutes after Albert former presi- dent of Cosmopolitan Life Assurance mentioned Mr. Hinman's District Court Judge Roger Kerans cautioned spectators and press that the statements were evidence generally considered un- Judge who is presiding over the made the comment following questioning 'of Mr. Jaasma's testimony by Cameron an Edmonton lawyer. Mr. testifying about his business dealings in 1962 when Cosmopolitan was seeking its said he was retained by Reo co-owned by Mr. to find a buyer for Edmonton a Lethbridge-based poultry operation. Mr. Hinman was then provincial treasurer in the Social Credit government. BEST INTEREST Mr Jaasma said Mr. Hinman told him it was in his to help sell Edmonton Produce because Mr Jaasma had not yet received his licence to form Cosmopolitan Mr. Jaasma said he was to be paid in commission for finding a buyer. He said he arranged a sale to Ogilvie Flour but did not the commission. He said he then went to the owner of Edmonton Jake who told him the commission had been given to Mr. Hinman. Mr Jaasma said Mr. Hinman denied receiving the but Mr. Jaasma didn't pursue the matter because he feel so comfortable because I was just getting a licence for the insurance He also said that although Cosmopolitan was the first in- surance company to apply for a licence in the province in 30 three other private firms received their licences before Cosmopolitan. These included Seaboard Life Insurance Co. of Van- whose Harry said the company aid to obtain its said Mr. Jaasma. He did not elaborate. 15 MILLION LOSS Under questioning by the in- quiry's general J. C. Major of Mr. Jaasma said losses from the collapse of Cosmopolitan and its parent P.A.P Holdings totalled excess of These losses also pertained to shareholders in six related companies in Alberta and British including Canamera Enterprises Rocky Holdings Sioux Holdings Ltd Columbia Beneficial Holdings Ltd and Balmoral Developments Ltd. Mr. Jaasma said his per- sonal losses totalled 7 million and that he had one cent to my no home nothing Livestock killers targets EDMONTON Beavers and animals that kill livestock will be targets of a special control program this Dave an of- ficial with the Alberta fish and wildlife said yester- day. The division announced it has formed a seven-man problem wildlife team to deal with wolves and coyotes responsible for livestock losses. That comple- ment a similar team of predator control specialists working with the agriculture department. Mr. Unger said flood damage to fields and roads caused by beaver dams is general throughout the province Trappers will be encourag- ed to increase their catch of problem animals. Wolf pelts last year averag- ed and 880 animals were harvested. Coyotes averaged each. Last the beaver catch was producing an in- come of million' for Alberta trappers The seven-man team will work with providing instruction when needed. Machinery dealer codes rewritten EDMONTON The Alberta Farm Machinery Appeal Board plans to es- tablish a contributory fund for dealers to replace and a system of dealer evaluation Board chairman Steve Haley said yesterday the programs will be initiated as soon as regulations can be enacted. They were devejoped after two year's experience with the Farm Implement Act. The dealer security fund has a target objective of with each farm machinery retail outlet contributing a minimum of a plus its licence fee. PENALTY IMPOSED Dealers who did not supply bonds to the government for 1972 and 1973 will be required to pay an additional plus licence fees for each of the two years. The contribution to the fund and the payment of licence fees will be a requirement Kafnra a 1071 llswvw will issued to a dealer. Dealers licensed to sell farm implements will have their premises and operations and will be re- quired to meet minimum acceptable standards. Dealers' ratings arid 'evaluations will be based on their entire including such items as the number of qualified the dollar value of parts stock and its relation to tools and service 'facilities and the ability to render service to the fanning community. assistance to dealers wishing to upgrade their over-all operations to meet the qualifications for licensing is available from the Alberta Agricultural .Develop- ment Corp. in Camrose. Under the Farm Implement Amendment Act vendors have to be licensed to do business in Alberta. They must pay a licence fee and furnish ANNIVERSARY SALE STARTS NOV. 22 70 Stores strvlii B.C. iri Albtrti WMto Qmtltte Yptr Chirpx LADIES WEAR LADIES SWEATERS Pick a Any Long or short sleeve pull- vests and shrinks. Dozens of patterns and colours. polyesters and nylons. S.M.L. UN. 2.98 to 10.98 LADIES BOMBER JACKET REG 34.98 PANTYHOSE and KNEE HI'S Stock up now and Quality sheer in spice or taupe 6 pr. to a cus- Pair..................................... Ladies' Flannelette Sleepwear Cozy and 'warm long and short nighties Printed patterns. S.M.L.OS. Anniversary Special...................... 24 3 19 NYLON SLEEPWEAR Reg 698 S898 LADIES BLOUSES Compliment your pants and skirts. Excell- ent selection of long sleeve polyester terelyne blouses. Fancy and tailored styles. Assorted colours. Sizes 10 to 20. Reg. to 11.98............................. 6 44 KIDDIES GIRLS WEAR GIRLS COATS Here's good cozy warmth at an affordable pricel Plaids. Meltons Sued- mes Features toggle and hooded collar Boot-' topper and regular lengths. Warm quilt lining Sizes 8 to 12 REQ. TO 28.98............... 19 GIRLS SKI JACKETS 98 GIRLS SLEEPWEAR Canadian made flannelette pyjamas and long gowns cotton for easy care Colourful prints and check patterns Excellent quality THERMAL BRIEFS Kiddies just love these warm thermal briefs for winter. White only. Machine washable. Sizes. 2-6. GIRLS SWEATERS Ideal and presents' Wide selection of cardigans and puH- in fancy and plain styles acrylic fibres Machine 99 Sizes 7-14 2 33 Sizes 4-6x KIDDIES PANTS An assortment of lined and unlined fabrics in plain and pattern colours. Sizes 2-6x. Anniversary Special...................... 2 2 19 99 BOYS and GIRLS 2 PCE PANT SETS 66 Perfect for Christmas giving. Easy care acry- lic Fancy patterns. Sizes 4-6x Reg. 8.98............................... GIRLS PANTS Casual style cords and acrylic plaids. Flare leg Styles in plains and patterns. Zip front. Sizes 7-14. To 5.98 5 3 99 MEN'S WEAR SKI JACKETS Nylon outer with polyester fill gives warmth without weight Hidden hood and zip front Assorted colours. S.M.L XL Reg. 12.98 to 14.98....................... 8 CHAMBRAY CASUAL PANTS Chamhray Denims by that Famous Amencan Maker Reg 11 98 A 98 OR CASUAL SLACKS By 'Areo' Chfcks. plaids plains Easy care fabrics Sizes 28 36 Req to 9 98 Your choice DRESS SOCKS By 'McGregar' 'Jockey' 'Harvey Woods' mid calf and knee lengths. Sizes 10-12. Mlg. Ticketed Price to DOUBLE KNIT BLAZERS Look and feel like a The accent is on in this 2 single breast ed blazer with centre vent. polyestei Navy and brown Sizes 36 to 44. Reg. to 44.95 WORK PANTS Sturdy durable all cotton drill pants Spruce green. 30 to 42 Anniversary Special u 28 3 88 33 CASUAL JACKETS Rpq 2-1 95 26 95 BOYS WEAR TERRY ROBE Wrap up comfortably in this cotton terry robe. Assorted colourful stripe patterns and solid tones S.M.L. Anniversary Special 4 NYLON PARKAS QUILTED BEDSPREADS ;