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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD Thursday, September 13, 1973 EATON'S Save on easy-care easy-wear wigs in two great styles! 19 88 each Exciting value any way you look at theml Two fashionable wigs in 100% Modacrylic fibre. Easy-care easy-wear. Wash and style them yourself, Enjoy their capless comfort, choose medium-length Temptation' or 'Lion- ess', a long modern shag. Both with natural skin-look fronts. Both at Eaton's Wig Bar. Fall shades. PERSONAL SHOPPING ONLY. Hosiery, Main Floor Tonight (Thundiy) until 9 and Friday a.m. to 9 p.rr.. DM your EATON Account Credit EATON'S Pompidou, Mao meet in Peking PEKING (Reuter) -Presi- dent Georges Pompidou of France met for two hours Wednesday night with Mao Tse tung, chairman of the Chinese Communist party. Pompidou, the first Western European head of state to visit Communist-ruled China, con- ferred for an hour earlier in the day with Prime Minister Chou en-lai. There were no details. The Mao-Pompidou meeting was twice as long as that be- tween Mao and United States President Nixon, the last Western leader to visit China. Mao, who will be 80 on Dec. 26. has made no appearances before the Chinese public since the May Day celebrations in 1971 when he emerged for a few minutes to watch a fireworks display at Peking's main square. However, he has continued to receive important foreign guests and it was regarded as a foregone conclusion here that he would also meet Pom- pidou, who arrived Monday lor a one-week state visit. Despite his remoteness from the day-to-day affairs of China, there is no question that Mao's supreme authority remains unchallenged. He presided over the recent 10th party congress, which re- elected him chairman of the 28 million-strong Chinese Communist party, which he has headed for nearly 40 years. While there were no details of Wednesday's meetings, the Chinese leaders had been ex- pected to stress their mis- givings over a possible detente in Europe which would allow Peking's arch- toe, the Soviet Union, to concentrate more troops on the troubled Chinese-Soviet border. During a state banquet Tuesday night in honor of Pompidou, Chou spoke approvingly of moves towards unifying Western Europe. Airline leaders disagree VANCOUVER (CP) The president of CP Air said Wednesday his company is disappointed with the air agreement between Canada and the United States an- nounced Monday. In Montreal, Yves Pratte, chairman of Air Canada, said the company was satisfied with the agreement. President John Gilmer said CP Air is disappointed that Canada was unable to achieve a more equitable share of the new air routes. He said the new competition tor CP Air on the Vancouver- Honolulu run, and also on the Orient route, with a U.S. car- rier to operate through Winni- peg and Edmonton to the Far East, "undoubtedly will cost our airlines millions of dollars in diverted revenue." "We would therefore expect to be permitted to recoup the bulk of such losses by receiv- ing from the Canadian govern- ment an equitable share of the new routes to be designated to Canada Mr. Gilmer said. But Mr. Pratte said the agreement, while giving U.S. airlines some important routes that could hurvt Air Canada, will mean additional revenue for Canadian carriers and better service for customers. CLC takes risky step by admitting unions Sniffing hashish RCMP Inspector Roger Perrier sniffs some of the pounds of hashish seized Wednesday on a raid on a Montreal garage. It was the biggest single hashish seizure in Canadian history. Major oil firms to hold the line major oil companies have agreed to comply with the government's requested price freeze on do- mestic petroleum products, Energy Minister Donald Macdonald said in the Com- mons Wednesday. The agreement carries the qualification that the com- panies cannot control the prices of distributing stations they supply but do not own, he told T C. Douglas (NDP Nanaimo Cowichan The Legislation providing separate prices for petroleum products intended for domestic use and those destin- ed for export will be presented next month, Mr. Macdonald said. National Energy Board hearings to consider export quotas would be open to the public. Eldon Woolliams (PC-Cal- gary North) asked Mr. Macdo- nald it the crude oil prices will remain the same even if the suggestion for a pipeline to carry western oil to Montreal is dropped Mr Macdonald said the matter will be discussed when he meets his Alberta and Quebec counterparts within a few days to discuss the pipeline. The suggestion that the pipeline proposal has been shelved is inaccurate, he added. "The principle of the Mon- law under study HELENA, Mont. (AP) The legislature's select com- mittee on gambling meets here Sept. 29 to attempt to draft a gambling proposal for consideration by the 1974 legislature. The committee, chaired by Democratic Sen. Gordon McGowan of Highwood, has before it 10 bills introduced in the 1973 legislature. treal connection remains." Quebec has announced its opposition to the pipeline proposal saying it can rely on oil from out-of-the-country sources Areas east of the Ottawa Valley now use imported oil, while areas to the west use western crude. CHARLOTTETOWN (CP) The Canadian Labor Congress (CLC) met a tough issue head on Wednesday and took a step that will initially gain them new members but which could cost them even more in the long term. The congress executive council decided by a two- thirds majority to admit three provincial government employee associations as af- filiated unions on condition that they move toward a national union of workers. But in gaining about new members, the CLC risks losing one of their largest af- Canadian Union of Public Employees The decision followed what observers termed an empas- sioned debate on an issue that has set CUPE against the four full-time executive officers of the congress. CUPE says it was given ex- clusive rig'hts to represent provincial government workers who joined the CLC.' But congress leaders, including President Donald MacDonald, say the provin- cial government employee associations should be granted the right to direct affiliation with the CLC. LEAVES MEETING After the debate, appeals for compromise and a 19-8 vote, an apparently bitter CUPE president Stan Little walked out of the meeting. CUPE needed the backing of one-third of the council to defeat the applications for af- filiation by provincial groups from Alberta, Newfoundland and Prince Edward Island. The approved affiliations tor the three groups go into effect Oct. 1. Other groups of provincial employees, including those from Ontario and Saskatchewan are investigating the feasibility of joining the congress. The Brit- ish Columbia Government Employees Union already is a CLC affiliate. At their last convention, CUPE delegates voted to withhold regular dues to the congress unless they were granted exclusive jurisdiction over provincial government employees. If the dues are held back for three months or more CUPE will be expelled from the congress. As he left the meeting, Mr. Little said his union officials would consider the CLC deci- sion at a meeting later this month and decide whether the union could "live within the congress." The union's convention is to be held in November and a fi- nal decision will probably be made then. Mr. Little would not say what action CUPE would take, but as he left he said he had been accused of manufac- turing the dispute. Plane found EDMONTON (CP) A single-engine aircraft missing in the Northwest Territories on a 650-mile flight from Cambridge Bay to Yellowknife was found Wednesday. The float-equipped Cessna 180, piloted by Paul Beaulac and owned by Titan Drilling of Yellowknife, was. in the air when it was spotted by an Argus Canadian Forces search plane. Mr. Beaulac, originally scheduled to arrive in Yellowknife Monday, ap- parently his plane down during bad weather. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC YDIETRICH Dental Mechanic THE FINEST RETIREMENT AND RECREATIONAL COMMUNITY Blind Say. 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