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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Alberta praised CALGARY (CP) The Alberta Supreme Court deci- sion ordering Canada Safeway Ltd. to slow down its domina- tion of the retail food markets in Edmonton and Calgary was "a very positive step for the the chairman of the federal food prices review board said here. The Alberta Supreme Court hearing on monopoly charges Monday ordered Safeway to practise uniform pricing and restricted the number of new stores it may open in these cities in the next six years. "If this encourages com- petition it will set a precedent, and is a very positive step for the Beryl Plumptre tol a news conference after meeting Premier Peter Lougheed of Alberta. "Full market com- petition is necessary to ensure healthy prices." Mrs.' Plumptre said the premier was interested in un- derstanding the "mandate" of the five-member board which she heads and promised "close co-operation between the board and the Alberta government." While in Vancouver Tuesday, Mrs. Plumptre said double-pricing is "rampant'" in British Columbia. She said the situation in Alberta is better. "It would seem so far stores are more disciplined in their practices and things are not as difficult for the consumer here as in B.C." Infamous raid survivor dies LOS ANGELES (AP) Ed- ward Warfield, a survivor of a company of black soldiers ac- cused in the infamous Browns- ville raid, died Tuesday at 89 Warfield was a member ot an all-black U S Army troop stationed at Brownsville. Tex- as about 1900. The entire troop was accused of rioting and shooting up the town amid racial tensions and all 166 men were dishonorably discharged bv President Theodore Roosevelt :n 1906. The armv later found the charges to be erroneous and last April 18 issued honorable discharges to Warfield and the other survivor of the troop. Uorsie Williams of Minneapolis GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather Sunrise Friday 'Sunset FORECAST: Lethbridge-Medicine Hat regions Mostly cloudy. A few showers. Winds becoming west 20: highs 60 to 65. Friday. Cloudy with Showers. Lows near 40, highs about 60. Calgary Region: Today and Friday Mostly cloudy with scattered showers. Highs both days 55 to 60; lows tonight 35 to 40. Columbia and Friday Mostly cloudy with a few showers Highs both days 55 to 60. Lows 45 to 50. MONTANA East of ContineiHal Divide Scattered showers west cloudy east today. Showers most sections tonight and eastern portion Friday. Clear- ing west Friday Little temperature change Highs both days mostly 60s. Lows tonight 35 to 45 West of Continental Divide Occasional rain or showers today and Friday. Little temperature change. Highs both days 50s. Lows tonight 40s. Lethbridge...... Pincher Creek Medicine Hat Edmonton Grande Prairie Banff Victoria Penticton Prince George Kamloops Vancouver Saskatoon Kegma Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa Montreal Quebec St John's Halifax Charlottetown Fredencton Chicago New York .ami. Miami Los Angeles Phoenix Rome Pans London Berlin......... Amsterdam Moscow Stockholm Tokyo 2R 66 45 61 38 .06 71 51 09 64 44 .02 63 45 52 41 60 46 .20 56 54 .15 64 54 .21 56 45 10 58 54 .08 59 55 13 56 38 55 34 50 27 69 49 65 45 .06 65 52 .01 57 48 60 47 .74 62 45 58 42 .03 62 35 03 66 55 71 55 87 78 76 60 100 70 ..79 57 66 54 63 59 71 54 66 55 52 37 54 41 77 70 Electric heated waterers for cattle, hogs and sheep. Many sizes available at General Farm Supplies Courts Highway-Box 1202-Phone 328-1141 Highway 1 reported nare Macleoci is in progress and dry. All remaining highways are Widening of one mile sec- ,n driving condition. tion of Highway No. 3 east of PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Aden 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Carway 6 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 p.m., Coutts 24 hours; Del Bomta 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgate 24 hours; Porthill Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horse 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Logan Pass 7 a.m. to 10 p.m., Open June 1. Rooscville 8 a.m to midnight. Thursday, September 20, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD- Ex-Alberta MP cleared Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA The federal government Wednesday of- ficially denied that former Albertan Liberal MP Allen Sulatycky could be open to conflict of interest charges because of two positions he ALLEN SULATYCKY In a written reply to questions raised in June by Robert Coates, parliamentary secretary John Reid said many of the points raised in the controversial inquiry were simply not applicable because the questions were not based on fact. The government said that Mr Sulatycky, who was defeated by Conservative- MP Joe Clark in Rocky Mountain constituency last Oct 30th, is a member of the federal government private industn consortium of Panarctic Oils Ltd. and is also retained as a legal counsel by the Banff Ad- visory Council. But, it said, he isn't at the same time acting for the government or other private persons or interests related to the two situations in either case When Mr. Coates' questions, rumored to have been inspired by Mr Clark, were made public in June they caused a stir in Alberta and stories relating to the questions appeared on page une of Alberta papers. Mr Sulatycky, now workfng as a lawyer in Edmonton, hot- ly denied the suggestions made in the series of ques- tions. There has been a great feud the young Liberal lawyer and Mr. Clark. Rocky Mountain was thought to be the only safe Liberal seat in Alberta and the one seat in the province they might stand to recapture SMART EXECUTIVES Lease Their Business and Personal Cars BECAUSE... can be less expensive than buying Leasing is time saving and convenient Leasing simplifies your tax records No cash investment required For the complete facts on leasing contact BORIS KORESHENKOV, Leasing and Insurance Rep. BENY AUTOMOTIVE ENTERPRISES LTD. 2nd AVE. and 8th STREET S. Phone 328-1101 Fm GUARANTEED SAVINGS CERTIFICATES Interest Payable Monthly, Quarterly, Semi-Annually, Annually or Compounded to Maturity MEMBER CANADA DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST NOTICE New deposits made now entitle depositors to receive one set of (5) 14 x.16" prints of the ongmal pictures known as FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST R C M P collection, call today for further information. 309 7th St. S., Lethbridge Phone 328-5548 Gimme shelter Not exactly birds-of-a- feather, but in the face of a common foe, ram, any port in a storm. Judging from the expres- sion on this Sarnia, Ont., canine's face it's not going to be a lasting friendship. Killer files statement of claim CALGARY (CP) Keith Latta convicted of murdering Robert Neville, has filed a statement ol claim to collect a life insurance policy on the slain man Latta. a iormer business associate ot the murdered Ed- monton travel agent, is serv- ing a life sentence at William Head minimum security penitentiary on "incouver Island. The statement of fil- ed in Alberta names London Life Insurance Co. and company agent Harry Kingstone of Kingston, Ont., as defendants. There has been no statement of defence. A life insurance policy for J37.500. which was raised to in the double indemni- provision, was taken on Mr. Neville Aug. 28. 1967 Mr Neville was found shot to death in his Edmonton of- tice July 31. 1971, and Latta, a former law professor, was convicted of murder the following December. Mahoney action questioned OTTAWA (CP) A Con- servative raised questions in the Commons Wednesday about the "political morality" of appointing former Liberal cabinet minister Patrick Mahoney of Calgary to the Federal Court. Patrick Nowlan (Annapolis Valley) asked what quali- fications made Mr Mahoney a tit appointment. Prime Minister Trudeau re- plied that recent Liberal justice ministers have follow- ed the practice of consulting the Canadian bar on the suitability of candidates. Mr. Nowlan asked if the bar had been consulted in Mr. r.'.ihoney's case and the prime 'iiiiiister answered that he was sure consultation had taken place. Mr. Mahoney was elected to the Commons in 1968 repre- senting Calgary South and was appointed a minister of state m'januarv, 1972. He was defeated in the Oct 30 general elect Kin last year. His appointment to the fed- eral court wah announced Monday. Mr. Mahoney. 44, has a law degree and belongs to the Law Society of Alberta and the Ca- nadian Bar Association. He also is a corporation executive and an avid sportsman. Complete protection in an easv-to-handle package New Prestone Anti-Freeze- The most significant advance in cooling system protection since 1927. Tough Western Canadian winters are the best reason in the world for picking up new PHtsioNtll Anti-Freeze. It can actually protect your car down to below zero if you need it. The second-best reason is the hot-running, high-performance engines ot the 70's. PRESTONE H gives you proven anti-boil protection by raising the boiling point of your cooling system to The third best reason is that you're fully covered against rust and corrosion problems. PRESTONE H has a unique formula that puts a duiablt- i rovctiv- ng on every inch of metal thtoughout your an s ujuhng Protection against freeze-up Protection against boil-over. Protection against rust and corrosion When you pick up new PRESTONE II Anti-Freeze you've got all the protection your cooling system needs, right there in your hand1 UNION CARBIDE (1 UNION TARBIDF arp reqiMfed trade rriiVks ;