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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 31, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Quiet Diplomacy h Undergoing Severe Test NO SMILES This Cam- bodian female soldier doesn't let out any smiles as she ties an ammunition1 pack around her waist. She is with a female unit assigned to the protection of Phnom Penh, the Cambodian capital. Summit Talks Seen MOSCOW (Beuters) Middle East peace moves, curbing the arms race and European secu- rity are likely to be main topics at a Soviet-United States sum- mit meeting which could take place in New York this autumn. There is no official confirma- tion that Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin plans to go there for the United Nations' 25th anni- versary celebrations, but Com- munist sources say he will and that he mil meet U.S. President Nixon. Soviet foreign ministry spokesmen, asked about these reports, say they have no infor- mation. But there is little doubt that if Nixon goes to New York, the Kremlin will match such high- level American representation and once there Kosygin is likely to take the opportunity for a meeting with Nixon. Reports from United Naitons headquarters say the United States, as host country, cannot refuse to take part in the quart- er-century celebrations with top-level representation. DAY IS CLUE The same reports say the So- viet Union, as well as the United States and Britain, se- lected Oct. 23 to address the UN General day set aside for heads of state or gov- ernment. Final dates for a UN visit by Kosygin apparently have not been set. Informed sources say Cana- dian Prime Minister Trudeau has delayed his plans for a Mos- cow visit in October until he knows when Kosygin will be free. The 66-year-old Soviet pre- mier last met a U.S. president when he went to Glassboro, N.J., for a summit meeting with Lyndon B. Johnson in the sum- mer of 1967. That was just after the six- day war in which Israel occu- pied Arab territory and the cru- cial topic in their talks was the Middle East. UNITED NATIONS (AP) Quiet diplomacy is undergoing cue of iU severest tests as the Arab-Israeli peace talks head into a second week at the United Nations. The most hopeful sign is that the Egypt and still talking. But the goal of a lasting jeace in the Middle East after more than two decades of off- and-on warfare is still distant. Guniiar V. Jarring, the UN special envoy conducting the in- direct talks, is a devout believer in quiet diplomacy. He said through a UN spokesman that is is not his practice to comment on reports dealing with the substance of the talks. The three participants in the opening talks were Ambassador Yosef Tekoah of Israel, Ambas- sador Mohammed Hassan El- Zayyat of Egypt and Abdul Has- san Sharaf, Jordan's ambassa- dor to the United States. Their total time in separate meetings with Jarring during (he first week was a little more than four hours. Tekoah went home for consultations Tuesday after the opening day of the talks. Zayyat and Sharaf met Jarring again Wednesday, and then Sharaf returned to Wash- ington. The United States look the ini- tiative in bringing about the peace talks and the current 90- day Middle East ceasefire, which expires Nov. 5. Most diplomats believe the talks will be elevated to the for- eign ministers' level after the UN General Assembly opens on Sept. 15. There is speculation that a four-power summit meeting might take place late in October during the UN 25th anniversary celebration. The Middle East would rank high on any summit agenda. Prime Minister Edward Heath of Britain already has said he will be present. UN offi- cials expect similar statements from President Nixon, Premier Alexei N. Kosygin of (he Soviet Union and President Georges Pompidou of France. The issues barring a settle- ment are as formidable as ever of Israeli forces from Arab territory won in the June, 1967, war; repatriation or resettlement of 1.4 million Pal- estine refugees; determining le- gally-established and recognized Arab-Israeli boundaries; free Monday, Augusf 31, 1970 navigation through the Suez canal and Strait of Tiran; and the status of Old Jerusalem, now under Israeli administra- tion. The fact that talks are taking place with encouragement of the nuclear gianls is no doubt a main factor in E3crfitary-Gcn- eral U Tiianl's statement this week that he was "prudently cautious" about prospects for success. KENTUCKY BATTLES More than 400 battles and skirmishes were fought in Ken- tucky during the American Civil War. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 17 Caigary Driver Killed In B.C. RADIUM HOT SPRINGS, B.C. (CP) A Calgary man was killed and three other per- sons escaped injury in a sin- gle car accident in Kootenav National Park. Dead is Eckhard Feuhrer, 21, driver of the car, who was Ihrown from the vehicle when it left the road four miles east of here A FULL WEEK OF Prices effective Mon. CANADA GRADE "A" TURKEY 6-10 Ib. average YORK FANCY Bartlett Pears tins O YORK CHOICE Prune Plums 14-oz. m tins for TABLE RITE RED BRAND SIRLOIN or CLUB STEAK Alberta Steer Beef Ib. 1 .29 RUMP ROAST Table Rite Red Brand, boneless Ib. YORK CHOICE Tomatoes 28 OI O 1.00 fins (o, Prices effective until closing Saturday, September 5 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES YORK RECONSTITUTED APPLE JUICE 48-oz. TINS COOKED HAMS Maple Leaf, Whole, Shank Vi's or Ib. GROUND CHUCK Table Rite, extra lean Ib. TO? VALU Evcip. Miik 15-oz. tins %J for WIENERS Maple Leaf Bulk......Ib. SPARE RIBS Table Rite Young Pork Side SIDE BACON Maple Leaf Mb. pkg. Ib. S5< STEAKETTES Maple Leaf Beef, 4-oz. servings Ib. KELLPSG'S Corn Flakes 16-oz. for 2 York Fcy- Cut C I Green 14-oz. tins J for I -00 MAXWELL HOUSE REG. TOP VALU COFFEE BEANS PORK Mb. bag TOP VALU PEANUT BUTTER NESTLE'S TASTERS CHOICE 48-oz. tin COFFEE IGA DAIRY SPECIALS !nn Volu CoL A 1 me Porchment Wrap I Freeze Dried 8-oz. jar YORK FANCY ASSORTED PEAS 1 1 29 ,89 BICKS Polish Dills 32-oi. jar..... 57' ChQC CMk Nestles 2-lb. tin 99t MaZOfa Oil 64 oi bottle 1" Blades 5 79c oo Shampoo side......6.4.01. Window Cleaner A ,.M Ajax, lOe off 'SICKS Whole Dills Garlic or Nan Garlic 32-or. ja oi. jar Q I Stain Remover I" Towels .00 YORK FANCY Husak: Czech Crisis Over PRAGUE (Reuters) Com- munist party leader Gustav Husak said here that thn Czechoslovak crisis is over, an anti-liberal bloodbath has been avoided and the outlook for the future is good. In his first speech since he bitterly denounced his predeces- sor, Alexander Dubcek, last month, Husak issued an "all- hands and all-brains" call to the population, appealing for their help in the further constniction of a Communist state. Speaking to local party offi- cials at Slo- vakia, Husak criticized no one and said some of the tough measures that have been im- posed since the August, 1968, in- vasion by Warsaw pact troops to crush Dubcck's liberalization drive, arc "transitory and una- voidable." "In many parts of the world, blood would have flowed in situ- ations similar to he said, referring to the last 18 months of struggle against Dubeck sup- porters. PEACHES Chcez Whiz Kraft Piain lo-n. jar 85c Cheddar Cheese KrD'1 Cr Bmrel Tal 93c Cheese Slices Pk9. 43c FIVE ROSES Cream Cheese 2for49c IGA FROZEN FOODS 14-oz. tins Halves 14-oz. tins 23 Ib. (3 Ibs. Free and 20c Coupon) McGAVIN'S HAMBURGER OR WIENER Buns Pkg. of 12 39" 15-oz. 2 for I 25c o King 2 roll pack 2 for I StOttieS Rainbow 200's 6 for 1 SILK WHITE or PINK BATHROOM TISSUE CATELtl MACARONI Dinners 7'A-oi. pkgs, 5 79< PICS York, 4 varieties Strawberries 8-oz. OforO'C 2for89c French Fries Shoe It9 pkg. 2for89e Fancy Peas York 2.lb. pkg. 55c Fish Sticks ,4.M. pkg. 59c TOP VALU CLEAR LEMONADE SALADA ORANGE PEKOE Tea Bags 79" 60's IGA TABLE FRESH PRODUCE FOR-BETTER MEALS GRILL TIME Briquets 20-lb. bag ____ 6-01. TINS ROY-AL 12-01. lint Lunch Meat 2 CANADA DOMESTIC B.C. Hand! Pack CALIFORNIA timirr _____ Ideal in fruit salad CALIFORNIA HEAD Firm fresh heads Ib. CANADA NO. 1 3-lb. poly bag PEARS CALIFORNIA NECTARINES CALIFORNIA HEAD LETTUCE CANADA NO. 1 CARROTS COCOANUTS .....3.39 4-1.00 29c CALIFORNIA VALENCIA ORANGES SWEET AND JUICY ,ocl, CLASSIC Panti Hose One siie fits all 79" Canada No. T Cooking Onions. Ib. bag ;