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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 17, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THE LETHBRIOOE HERALD Wednwday, October 17, 1973 DuBARRY RONUS OFFER With the Purchase of DuBarry Cosmetics, you will receive the DuBarry Be-You-Tiful collection of Make-ups at no charge. This is a value. The gift box includes Seven Winds Perfume bath oil, Moisture Petals lip Make-up, Moisture Petals Luminous Fluid Make-up, and Moisture Petals translucent blushing stick. This is a limited time offer. Sears at Simpsons-Sears you gel the finest guarantee satisfaction or money refunded and free delivery .Simpsons-Sears Ltd.. Open daily from a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall Telephone 328-9231 Souvenir collecting Tom, a two-year-old giraffe born in England, west of Hamilton. But after the intrigue wears off, he seems intrigued by the cedar post surrounding his tries to collect a souvenir, compound at the African Lion Safari, Rockton, Ont., Quebec separation 'deplored' by McGill business professor MONTREAL (CP) A McGill University professor says Quebec's separation would mean a 25-per- cent reduction in jobs and pop- ulation even if the split includ- ed a common market agree- ment with the rest of Canada. In a speech to the North American Corporate Planning Society, Prof. Donald Arm- strong said peaceful separa- tion would lead to a loss of up to jobs in manufac- turing. "Peaceful separation would cause a loss of employment Sears CIAL PURCHAS Junior Bazaar Acrylic Pants Just arrived in Junior Bazaar, 100% Acrylic pants. These pants are washable and come in 2 pocket style, and uncuffed legs. Solid colors of navy, camel and grey. Junior Bazaar. Scars MODERN SPOPPER I 00 I -J S1 "OUB TOUN frfCt on Guaranlpprl or Money flefu unarge it today... take it home today with your Sears Ail-Purpose Ac- count. Simpsons-Sears you get the finest guarantee MtlafMtton or money refunded and free delivery -Simpsons-Sears Ltd.- Store Hours: Open Daily from a.m. lo p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall, Telephone 328-9231 opportunities to about one- quarter of the labor force in- volved in manufacturing and much more than one-quarter in head and regional offices and convention the former director of the McGill Graduate School of Business said "Violent separation would average much more than 50 per cent." Prof Armstrong said ser- vice industries which are related to population, income, and growth would also suffer similar reductions and "one must conclude that post- separation conditions in Quebec will be terribly de- pressed A text of the speech was re- leased in advance of delivery. Prof Armstrong said this did not mean an independent Quebec would not be economically viable. "If you want to go through a generation of adjustment and social unrest, you'll have a viable Quebec and it will grow." he said in an interview Monday The speech was based on re- search done by Prof. Armstrong and three McGill graduate students during the last three years. He and his students sur- veyed samples of regional and head offices, manufacturing industries and international and national convention business and then "blew up" the figures to provide sector- wide estimates. Peaceful separation would mean a loss of head and regional office jobs while vio- lent separation would mean a loss of more than jobs, he said. Earlier in his speech he de- scribed a decision by a mul- tinational corporation which studied the possibilities of Quebec's political situation. Carnival atmosphere awaits royal arrival SYDNEY, Australia (AP) A carnival atmosphere is building up in this city of 2.7 million Australians as it prepares for the arrival of Queen Elizabeth to open the Sydney Opera House. The Queen is spending tonight on the island of Fiji after refuelling stops en route from Britain in Vancouver and Honolulu She arrives ;n Canberra today and comes to Sydney Saturday Prince Philip is already in Australia The Queen leaves Monday niglu and stops in Iran briefly en route to London. Flags and bunting hang from every lamp post in down- town Sydney and the streets have been converted into flowpr gardens "We expect hundreds of thousands to be in the harbor area and we arp putting on a great show forthem." said Sii Astier Joel, chairrnar of the Opera House opening com- mittee A state government official Monday proudly called the new opera house "about the most extravagant building since the Taj Mahal." Construction of the four-hall development in the shadow of the Sydney Harbor Bridge has been financed by government lotteries. Begun in 1959, it was to have been completed in 1964 at a cost of million. There are still some finishing touches to be added and the bill is up to more than million The opening ceremony Saturday afternoon will in- clude fireworks, the release of pigeons and balloons, and a flyover by nine air force jets and 15 military helicopters. It will cost another Police are jumpy over reports that Palestinian Black September terrorists plan to disrupt the opening. The government has stopped issu- ing tourist visas in Middle East countries and suspicious visitors are being screened. Prime Minister Gough Whitlam has emphasized Australia is neutral in the Middle East war. Australia's ambassador to the United Nations, Sir Laurence Mcln- tyre, is the current Security Council president. More problems at Calgary jail Uncle Ben closes his brewery KED DEER (CP) Ben Ginter has closed his Uncle Ben's Tartan Brewery here following the Calsarv Labor Council refusal to take the brewery's products off its un- fair list. The shutdown, involving about 30 workers, stopped all soft drink and beer production at the new plant. The first shipment of beer was scheduled to leave the plant today Mr. Ginter said he was con- sidering legal action against the labor council. The council last week re- quested its member unions to boycott all products from the brewery because they are made by non-union labor. The boycott does not include products from other breweries operated by Mr Ginter where union members are employed. The labor council says Mr Ginter has ignored a Board of Industrial Relations ruling to reinstate unionized workers who were laid off CALGARY (CP) Another c-onfrontation has been reported in the troubled Calgary Correctional In- stitute. It occured last Satur- day and was settled peacefully. James Jackson, warden of the Spy Hill Jail, said 54 maximum-security prisoners boarded in the gymnasium after watching the world series baseball game and presented a list of demands, refusing to return to their cells. Jackson said RCMP of- ficers, officials of the Harrauence Commission, and his superiors in Edmonton were called to the jail in an- ticipation of renewed trouble. The list of demands includ- ed that radio-listening hours be extended to midnight from 10 p.m., that prisoners may seek medical help without prior clearance with jail nurses, the menus for bruakfast be improved, that television viewing be more regular and that jail working conditions be improved. Milt Harradence, a Calgary lawyer and chairman of a commission on inquiry in- vestigating conditions at the Spy Hill Jail, and his assistants were called to the jail. The prisoners insited on dealing with Harradence. Harradence said their demands would be considered if they returned to their cells. He promised there would be no i Harradence recommended the list of demands was reasonable, and Jackson said it would be granted. During the negotiations between Harradence and the prisoners, an RCMP riot con- trol detail was outside the jail. F. C. Oswin, supervisor of correctional institutions in Edmonton, flew to Calgary. Jackson said the RCMP's assistance was not needed, as the prisoners returned to their cells peacefully. The inquiry was ordered by Attorney-General Merv Leitch to investigate reports of alleged beating of prisoners at the Calgary jail. It will resume hearings Oct. 22. During the inquiry earlier this month, there were reports of prison guards being beaten by prisoners, and of Jackson's superiors asserting pressure on the warden's testimony before the inquiry. The Calgary Correctional Institute may be re-inforced with staff from other jails in the province, Jack Lee, direc- tor of corrections has said. He said he is considering the move in light of recent unrest in the Calgary jail and Warden Jackson's complaint of staff shortages. PANDA WAS COSTLY The most valuable zoo animal was Chi Chi, the great panda. She lived in London Zoo from 1957 until her death in 1972. She was valued at ;