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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THE LETHBRI3GE HERALD Wednesday, September 5, 1973 THURS., FRI., SAT., SEPT. 6, 7, 8 LIMITED QUANTITIES 45" POLYESTER Fail colors 60" wide yd. Colors yd MIX and MATCH -60" wide colours and patterns yd. -60" wide -Washable yd. lg -45" wide yd. JSSSSEsSSsHiE 60" PR! YARN DYED POLYESTER -60" wida -Washable yd. -Washable -Yd....... 60" ACRYLIC -Washable -Colorfast yd. VIRGIN ACRYLIC -60" wide -Washable yd. ORLON AND ACETATE wide and match Yd........... wale corduroy -36" wide -Yd............. YARN DYED POLYESTER -60" wide -Washable yd. CHECK AND PLAID -60" wide -Washable yd. -60" wide colours Yd.......... WIN A HAND SEWING MACHINE: ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS GUESS HOW MANY INCHES ARE IN THE OVERHEAD DISPLAY IN OUR FABRIC DEPT. AND YOU COULD BE THE LUCKY WINNER. THE TWO CLOSEST GUESSSES WILL BE THE WINNERS, 16 YEARS AND OVER. PiNWALE -45" wide for sportswear Yd............... PERMA PRESS COTTONS prints -45" wide Yd............ ACRYLIC -60" wide -Washable yd. 45" SCREEN PRINTED BANLON patterns -Washable Yd............. eiier's County Fair Located in Zellers Shopping Centre on Mayor Magrath Drive. Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Telephone 328-8171 Asks to hear tapes Judge John J. Sirica, the U.S. District Court judge hearing the Watergate trial, ordered President Nixon to tyrri over for his private inspection tapes subpoenaed by the Watergate prosecutor, but stayed the order for five days to permit appeal. WASHINGTON (CP) After four years of sometimes bitter negotiations, Canada and the United States are expected to sign a new air agreement s o o within the the a-year flight business between the two countries. With the signing of the new accord, customs preclearance of passengers is expected to be extended across Canada and moved into the U.S. where it has never been before. In addi- tion, there Will be new routes for U.S. carriers in Canada and for Canadian airlines flying to the U.S. The 12th round of the talks, negotiations which began back in 1969 to amend the 1966 agree- ment, resumes here today. "We shall break up into two one U.S. negotiator said, "one on preclearance and one on air routes." "That could take most of the least, we've budgeted for a week. Mind you, we haven't cleared up the problem of charters yet." The negotiations are con- ducted in private. The U.S. team is headed by Michael Styles, chief of the aviation ne- gotiations division of the state department. His Canadian counterpart is Michael Dupuy, assistant undersecretary of state for external affairs. Although talks have been go- ing on between the two coun- tries for four yeai-s, the pre- clearance issue arose less than a year ago and immediately be- came one of the heaviest pieces of negotiating artillery in the Canadian arsenal. Originally, the chief point of contention, so far as Canada was concerned, was air routes. Canada felt it dysrved a more equitable share of the air traffic between the two countries. The U.S., with 10 times Canada's population, felt it was enliuetl to a better-than-even break. Then the preclearance issue arose and turned the situation around. The U.S. customs served no- tice that it would not be able to preclear passengers at the new Terminal 2 at Toronto Inter- national Airport. Air Canada, which has always felt pre- clearance has operated 'against Canadian airlines' interest, then announced it would no longer preclear passengers at any of the four cities with such facil- Winnipeg, To- ronto and Montreal. The U.S. was horrified, ad- mitting that preclearance was worth an estimated million a year to American carriers. The state department hastily suggested that customs had not iad the right to raise questions, 3ut by then it was too late. The federal government in Ottawa announced that preclearance in which U.S.-bound passengers clear customs, at the point of end July 29. The deadline was extended ;ater to Sept. 10. But now, Canada wanted a long list of new routes into the U.S., plus the right to station Canadian preclearance customs inspectors in designated U.S. airports to service Canada- )ound passengers. In return, the U.S. airlines would get some further routes through Janada and preclearance would oe extended to Canadian air- ports beyond the four originals. Preclearance, in the past, has favored U.S. airlines by per- mitting them to move U.S.- bound passengers through cus- toms in, say, Toronto, for any point in the U.S., whether the destination point has customs facilities or not. Since the U.S. airlines fly to many more destinations in the U.S. than the Canadian carriers service, preclearance was a greater boon to the American airlines. One official, close to the cur- rent negotiations, said recently 'the U.S. has taken a real hos- ing." A Canadian observer replied that "neither side is acting like Santa Claus." No recession next year VICTORIA (CP) There will be a levelling-off of eco- nomic activity next year in North America, but there won't be a recession, Ford of Can- ada president Roy Bennett pre- He said Ford's car and truck sales this year will be the high- est in history and 1974 sales will be second-best ever. "There will be some slack- ening of demand, some levelling off, but nothing like a reces- he said. Mr. Bennett was here to pre- side over the official start of a journey by four new Ford Mus- tangs and Cougars across Can- ada, re-enacting a 1925 trip made by a Ford Model T to publicize the company's prod- ucts and the nesd for a Trans- Canada highway system. Mr. Bennett said in an inter- view that Canadian car man- ufacturers are still striving to nsa-row the price gap between cars in Canada and those manufactured in the ]LJnited States. SEASON THURS., FRI., SAT. SEPT. 6-7-8 QUANTITIES LIMITED REMINGTON 12 GAUGE SHOTGUN -Model 870 AP action -30" barrel -Reg. 109.88 -Nylon, forest green, assi. sizes -Reg. 2.77 REMINGTON SINGLE SHOT gauge gauge -Model 812 -Reg. 36.95 -Holds 24 shells, leather -Reg. 2.96 -Size 4-5-6-7Vz gauge only waterproof quantity Made in Czechoslovakia Box of 25 lined -Size S.M.L.XL -Reg. 10.44 ITHACA 12 GAUGE -Model 27 STN barrel only THERMAL -40% wool, 10-13 -Asst. colours -Reg. 2.98 IMPERIAL RIFLE SHELL calibers MEN'S EIDERDOWN -Red or green plaid -Sizes -Reg. 3.33 CLEANING -12 gaugo -.22 col. -.30 cal. SCOTCH WINCHESTER MODEL 94 30-30 Lever Action Reg. 124.98 REMINGTON .308 BOLT ACTION RIFLE Reg. 124.88 SUSSEX .303 BRITISH RIFLE SPECIAL -Nylon outer shell -Polyester lined -Sizes S.M.L -Reg. 29.88 HUNTING -Leather -Sizes 7-12 -Reg. 18.88 MOSSBERG 12 GAUGE SHOTGUN, -Model 500A -12 gauge pump action -28" or 30" barrel -Reg. 99.88 I THERMAL SPECIAL UNDERSHIRT -Short sleeva -White only -Sizes S.M.L.XL -Reg. 1.96 1.66 HUNTING JACKET 10.88 -Orion Pile lining -Nylon outer shell -Sizes 38-46 -Reg. 12.88 COOEY .22 RIFLE action magazine -Reg. 37.88 SLAVlA AIR RIFLE -.22 or 177 cal. -Reg. 12.97 X I Pair Located in Zellers Shopping Centre on Mayor Magrath Drive. Open Daily 9 am. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Telephone 328-8171 ;