Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
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Zzzoom-it Spectacular Clearance Price...... AVAILABLE 1 1 21 Fire hazard rated high south The Queen praises Lester Pearson in EDMONTON Man caused 83 per cent of the 360 foreest fires reported in Alber- ta so far this the provin- cial government's public af- fairs bureau said yesterday. The other 17 per cent were caused by lightning. The 360 fires have burned 567 acres. Last year at this time 554 fires had burned acres. The fire hazard was generally moderate over most of the province except for high conditions in the Rocky Mountain Crowsnest and Waterton areas Six fires were burning in the province all under control. The largest was a 200- aere fire about 100 miles north- west of High Level. OTTAWA The Queen praised late prime minister and international statesman Lester Pearson linking his efforts for world peace and co-. operation with the work of other Commonwealth leaders on the eve of their 19th summit meet- ing. Mr. Pearson tirelessly to remove the causes of tension and bitterness and to create better political under- standing between the nations of the the Queen told a muted crowd of about 300 out- side the new external affairs building. The Queen's speech opening the new multi-tiered takes it's name from Mr. the only one she'll make during her five- day stop here. Public comment by the 47- year-old monarch has been kept to a irinimum because her trip Strategic weapon plans eliminated from U.S. defense dpartinent coincides with the nine-day Commonwealth meeting. she began a series of private audiences with the vari- ous beads of government or their deputies Thursday after spending a rainy morning tak- ing in the capital's main tourist openiag the ex- ternal affairs building and lunching at city hall with low- income earners and elderly people. FITTING TRIBUTE At the the Queen paid tribute to Mr. Pearson- she called him his cheerfulness and op- and said it was fitting that the ceremony should take place at the beginning of the first Commonwealth conference held in Canada. from a ninth-floor van- tage point on top of the build- she looked out over fne mist-shrouded Gatineau Hills in neighboring Quebec and the Ot- tawa which she referred to earlier as the former bound- ary between Upper and Lower Canada. I New York Times Service WASHINGTON A Senate subcommittee has eliminated I from the administration's pro- posed defence budget most of the new strategic weapons pro- grams that the Joint Chiefs of Staff demanded last year as a condition for supporting the agreements on strategic arms control with the Soviet Union. In acting on the research part of the defence budget proposed for the fiscal year that began July the subcommittee struck out funds requested for the development of a mobile in tercontinental ballistic missile by the air force and for a strategic cruise missile to be launched by navy submarines. It also drastically reduced funds requested for develop- ment of advanced missile de- fence systems by the army. The action s by the Senate armed services subcommittee on research and development must still be ratified by the full committee at a meeting next week. This could prove to be a tight battle between the Conservative and moderate actions. The subcommittee's moves made in the last few fol- owed its recent decision to de- 'ete million in research unds requested by the Penta- _on to accelerate development the Trident missile launch- ing submarine. The subcommittee cut more million from various strategic weapons programs hat were initiated by the -'entagon in the wake oi the agreements reached with the Soviet Union last ySar on lim- iting defensive and some offen- sive strategic weapons. Other less controversial reductions brought the total cut from the billion requested for re- search and development to billion. As explained in an interview hy the subcommittee Sen. Thomas Mclntyre of New the subcommittee came to the conclusion that many of the weapons programs advocated by the military were redundant or marginal and not needed as bargaining chips in the continued negotiations with the Russians on nuclear weap- ons. Draft ends for students KINSHASA Zaire stu- male and have been returned to civilian life two years after President Mo- butu Sese Seko ordered a com- pulsory military draft to quash campus dissent and instill into the un- ruly. The followed violent ended anti-Mobutu demonstrations at University in 1971. Lovanium The river had never become a 'line of between French and English she but a symbol of unity between the two races. At city the royal couple lunched on Arctic char with as- paragus and lemon sherbet laced with champagne on gold plates brought in from a To- ronto hotel for the occasion. The dishes for the 16 head table guests were valued at During the the Queen chatted with bilingual mayor Pierre who said later that they discussed the habits of a number of royal swans given to the city by the Queen during her last visit six years ago. The he jokingly suggested that the city make sure there were only two eggs in each next to keep the popu- lation down. The dozen swans originally given have now be- come 50. Throughout the morning the Queen wore a yellow and green dress of patterned silk topped off with a matching pink hat. Her activities included a visit to the arts centre and a glance at the building's hugh GOO-seat opera theatre. sound is she asked directir G. Hamilton as she looked out over the theatre's big stage piled high with props and lights and the empty rows of seats. Prince Philip and Finance Minister John Turner joked about the cost of the show- case. the two nestled under umbrellas while they tiured a crafts market on one of the building's terraces. As she moved from stall to the Queen was given a couple of one a straw basket from Cecelia Thomas of St. Que and the other an apple- headed doll from WMALTER AND Anna Jesenko of St. Je- Que. CENTRE OF ATTENTION After walking through and chatting with crowds of about outside the the royal couple drove to nearby Parliament Hill where they stood befcn1 another crowfl of Canada. Beneath them on the rain- soaked the cadet-rank version of Buckingham Palace's changing-the-guard ceremony got underway as the two moved into the Centre Block on Parlia- ment Hill to greet distinguished war unveil a plaque and have a drink with about 500 senators and their wives. the Queen spends most of her time in audiences on the lush 88-acre Government House estate where she and Philip are staying for the five- day visit. Her only public activ- ities are a morning investiture at Government House and a gala state dinner for visiting delegations in the evening. will dart about town visiting a youth hos- touring the Royal Canadian making speeches and presenting new colors to the Royal Canadian third battalion. Regiment's Something It Happening At KKLSHMK SAVE NOW DURING Revelstoke's Clearance Everything has to gol Limited quantity Priced to Clear Shop early 1602 3rd Ave. S. 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