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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 1, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, December I, 1970 Kremlin vunls world lo ignore llieiu hev memoirs By llOfiKK UilWINOTON M'OSCOW (AP) The Khrushchev memoirs arc tliev authentic? When Time, Inc., announced earlier this month it would pub- lish the reminiscences of Nikita S. Khrushchev in Ufe maga- zine, the question and the spec u 1 a t i v e answers became a major topic of conversation in Moscow. Soviet citizens started specu- lating after the former pri mierls signature appeared in tho press under a terse denial that'lie had given his memoirs to any organization for publica tion. But rather than end all the speculation, the denial only hi creased it. For Khrushchev did Nickel company plans mine in Snubury area TORONTO (CP> Interna- tional Nickel Co. of Canada Ltd announced today it will develop a new nickel mine in the Sud- btiry area. The new mine will be known as Levack West and will con- nect with the existing Lovack mine, about 15 miles northwest of Sudbury. Capacity Mill be about tons daily and it is expected to go into 'production in 1975. a company statement said. The largest capacity mine in the area produces tons daily TOO Copies plus tax not deny the existence of the recollections. The Kremlin has left little doubt that it wants the world to ignore the memoirs as a "fabri- cation." If Khrushchev has been as outspoken in his story as he was during his It years in power, the memoirs would al- most certainly contain some cir- ticism of the present Kremlin leadership which kicked him out in October, 19H. This belief has rise to the latest theory that the mem- oirs are authentic and that the MANDRAKE THE AAAGICIAN Prime Minister Trudeau, wearing what someone called his "Mandrake the Magician utfit" a cloak and slouch hat walks down the grand- stand steps after Grey Cup game to present the trophy Soviet leadership even played a role in making them available to Time, Inc. EXPECTED MISTAKES According to a reliable Soviet informant, the theory goes that high officials knew Khrushchev was taping his memoirs without notes. At his age, the informant sud, mistakes were inevitable and by making an unedited and unrevised edition available to the West, the entire project would bo discredited by the er- S nee the Kremlin did not want Krushchev's thoughts of his last two years in power to be published, only the segment up to was allowed to pass to Time. The subsequent debate over authenticity would then cause Khrushchev to change his mind and give up the venture, the in- formant said. Another theory says that Vic- tor Louis, a Soviet journalist, took the memoirs to Copehna- gen last summer and met there with Time editors. But Louis lias denied this. lime held a European confer- ence of its editors at the same Copenhagen hotel where Louis was staying, but this may have been mere coincidence. Oil workers need safety instruction EDMONTON (CP) Indus- try should lake another look at proper safety instruction for young workers, says Dr. M. M. Cantor, Alberta's chief coroner. Dr. Cnntor told an inquest into the Sept. 19 death of Lloyd Alton Portsmouth, 19, of Black- falds that of 151 persons killed in field accidents since 1067 al- most 25 per cent, or 37, were workers 22 years of age or under. Portsmouth was fatally in- jured when a 40-foot length of casing fell and struck him on the head Sept. 18 during an oil pipe removal project near Devon. After two of Portsmouth's fellow workers, both about 19, told inquest that they had not received any special safety training, the coroner's jury rec- ommended that "beginners he tltoroughly instructed in safety procedures in their work and that rigid supervision be en- forced in connection with their employment." The inquest was told that tho removal crew had no field con- tact With its office and had to drive five miles to Devon to get an ambulance. Large shipment of breeding pigs 7269 Jhird Ave.S. to the victorious Montreal Alojettes. LONDON (CP) The largest shipment of breeding pigs ever exported from Britain will be flown to Canada next week as part of a plan to produce a Brit- ish-bred stock of the animals in North America. The shipment, consisting of i i pigs with a total value of will be flown to a special quarantine station established in Calgary. There a partnership has been set up by Canadian interests with the Pig Improvement Co., the hops 4 ,4 1 makes the of the beer. Hops do beautiful things to beer. They jive it memorable flavour. "Hopping" is the art of blending hops into the brew so the flavour of the beer never varies. That's an art we cultivate for Calgary Export Lager. Our hops come from the World's great hop growing areas. We select them with care, pick them with gentleness, then blend them at precisely 9 tlie right moment. After all, we love our beer, and because we want you to love it loo, we never compromise. Next time you thirst for something beautiful, enjoy the famous taste of Calgary Export Lager Beer. Below, BrewmaslerA.J. Ken and Brewers R. Piesanen and S. C. 0 'Men inspect the quality of 1970 hops. which developed the hybrid on a farm in Berkshire. A Canadian official was sta- tioned in Berkshire to supervise the quarantine arrangements on the British end of the transat- lantic trip. Most of the animals going to Canada are 10 weeks old. They are "minimal disease which means they were born and reared in sterile surround- ings. From them will be bred Cam- borough pigs, named in honor of the universities of Cambridge and Edinburgh which provided scientific help in then- develop- ment. Camboroughs are bred to grow faster on less food and to produce high-quality, lean pork. The British pigs will be flown to Calgary in two shipments, the first Dec. 7 and the second on or about Dec. 10. An official of the Pig Im- provement Co. said today that one of the Canadians involved in the current transaction is Stan- ley Price of Acme, Alta. Voters elect new Greek legislature ATHENS (Reuter) Greece has its first elected legislature today since the army revolution of April, 1967, but it is a parlia- ment without powers or political responsibility. It was elected Sunday by about voters selected by the government from nine pro- fessional and scientific organi- zations. The electors chose 92 men from a list of 566 candidates. But they will not all sit in the new mini-parliament. Prime Minister George Papadopoulos will narrow the number down to 46. He also will appoint 10 more members of his personal choice. The new an age range of between 25 and 50 convene Jan. 1 in Athens. It will debate bills before they go for discussion and decision by the ruling military regime. The decision it makes will not j be binding tin the government. Quebec survey shows identity cards favored MONTREAL (CP) La Pressc says a province-wide survey indicates I hat (12.1 per cent of Quebecers are in favor of compulsory identity cards as suggested recently by Justice Minister Jerome Clioquelle. The newspaper says replies I from a representative selection I of 900 Quebecers show that only j 8.3 per cent are opposed to the j idea of identity cards and 8.6 per cent, are undecided. La Pressc says the survey also indicated that 72.8 per cent of Quebecers think the federal government was justified in in- voking the War Measures Act. However, only 48.1 per cent declared themselves "satisfied" j with the federal government j and 52 per cent with the Quebec government, I WANTED! 9 To Buy To S To Rent HOMES and APARTMENTS Put Punch into your Real Estate Sales or Rentals advertising with a fast-acting low cost CLASSIFIED AD in The Uthbridge Herald Every day folks in great numbers turn to the classified section to locate the home or aparment they need. In this market place folks buy, sell, trade, or rent FAST! JUST CALL 328-4411 and a courteous classified-girl will assist you in wording your ad to best advantage. P.S ARE YOU HOME OR APARTMENT HUNTING? Check today's Classified Section Nos. 1, 2, 5, 16 and 17 You may find just what you're looking for ;