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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 23, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta _____ Thunday, Deeembtr 23, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 17 Economic measures cause Canada, U.S. relations touchy in 1971 By STEWART the U.S. had no wish new understanding encour- OTTAWA (CP) Canada speculation that he was sconomic measures, or the way for steps to with other urn-elated prime minister and control the flow subjected relations "a fantastically new performance of foreign Canada and the United from (lie mouth of largely American. to unusually touchy of the months, the govern- in He expressed under Revenue Minister But before the year was that the Gray had been prepar- Prime Minister Trudeau and money crisis a report on (lie impact in voicing uncharacteristic by the Aug. 15 of that investment. thusiasm about a new trade-restriction U.S. share exceeds through in mutual understanding. Mr. Trudeau reported after talks in Washington soon be settled and the U.S. surtax on imports will be The Aug. 15 Nixon steps delayed a final cabinet 6 that President Nixon Trudeau's emphasis France on Queen's State visit is By CAROL have undergone in her first major LONDON (CP) contest, heating Queen's state visit to France in May, 1972, has teen ILL Elizabeth II will be 46 from eight other countries. Dubbed Sportswoman of here as the seal of royal approval on a new entente cor-diale as Britain prepares to join her destiny with continental Europe after a decade and there is no sign yet of her easing up on major activities in spite of her eWest children taking a mere prominent role in public affairs. Year by Fleet Street sportswriters, Anne is high on the list for selection for Britain's equestrian team in the 1972 Olympic Game.1: in West doubt acd debate. The announcement, following a visit by French Foreign Minister Maurice Schumann, was by an Anglo-French declaration end of November, her usually buoyant health gave way to a surprise attack of chicken-pox, which forced her mit of circulation for a while. The Queen Mother, still PRESENTS PROBLEMS Olympics selection secretary Sandy Duncan says if Anne is chosen for the Munich Games she will he "treated as ing closer co-operation in many fields, including greater emphasis on teaching French in Britain and vice versa. Before their visit to at 71. te.ok over a number of routine duties for her daughter. The year 1971 was notable fcr a strenuous nine-day would pose unprecedented problems of publicity for the Olympics organizers and Buckingham Palace. dent Pompidou, the Queen and Prince Philip will have made a seven-week lour of Thailand ana' Far East Commonwealth countries including Malaysia and British Columbia in May to mark the p r o v i n c e 's centennial. Princess Anne suffered from recurring bouts of ill-health on the visit and the trouble was finally who turned 21 last August, will accordingly concentrate bard on her riding during 1972. although she is to accompany bar parents on the first half of tte Far East tour A personal milestone for the Queen conies up Feb. G, an ovarian cyst which had to be removed later in Feb. 8. During 1971 she undertook when she will have been far-flung royal assign- actly 20 years en the a period during which the monarchy, its realms and triumphantly overcame the effects of her operation by going on to win visiting Iran with Prince Philip for the shah's flamboyant celebration o f public attitude towards individual years of Persian monarchy, and later spending a in Hong Kong in her ca- Bhutto cracks as a regimental colo-nel-in-chief. Earlier in 1971, Anne and Prince Charles toured Kenya Anne was featured in an on elite film for a BBC children's television a new departure from tradi- royal protocol. By PATRICK MASSEY RAWALPINDI (Renter) President Zulfikar AH Bhutto stripped Pakistan's nobility of their titles and allowances of public funds today in another move against the wealthy. The president, in power for four days since he took quickly in fact that the notes will bear the signature of the state bank governor whom lie already has dismissed. Earlier in the day, Bhutto freed detained East Pakistani leader Shiek Mujibur Rahman, 51, from the West Pakistan prison he has been in for PILOT'S WINGS Charles, 23 last November, plunged into a physically taxing year which took him through a training spell in the Royal Air complete with parachute to gain his pilot's wings. Shortly afterwards, lie followed family from former president nine months and by going into the Khan, already has impounded the passports of the country's 22 richest families and under house arrest instead. It was not disclosed where Sheik Mujib now is Navy. His (raining at Dartmouth Naval College comnleted, and the military governors of the possibility a sub-lieutenant's Pakistan's four brought to Hold sleeve stripe, His decision today and tried for joined HMS Norfolk. the allowances and privileges Pakistan" being miided-missile destroyer, to the nawabs. chiefs and rulers Bhutto was his naval service, which ths country's former states. i by Pakistan radio as saying last from three to five All civil and military of the people of were withdrawn from the have to be taken into Queen and Prince mer rulers, who also lose scored' a personal cial privileges for also announced on an autumn tour of certain goods into be going to Peking notable for its enthu- The move against tha 22 Pakistan said crowds. Far in- lies was symbolic rather his shakeup of frosty was the recep- real for in an edict issued defeated armed Londoners gave Emoeror nights ago the 43-year-old president had banned foreign retiring the commander-in-chief of the navy and of Japan when stayed with the Oueen during of all Pakistanis admirals, first state visit to Europe But the new instruction October. veyed to the public the -Admiral visit, marked by linger- sion that he intended to under whose animosity towards Ja- down on that elite group of navy took a severe former war leader, may istanis who possess the bulk ths war with an interesting contrast the country's wealth and to replaced by one olanned for 1972, vent them shifting their the West German presi- to foreign retired the. navy is scheduled for a stay at Bhutto himself is a rich staff, two rear-admirals Palace. owner and has said he will senior commodores. In Juliana and Prince draw his early presidential he retired three of The Netherlands, ary of rupees major-generals, popular figures in Brit- Bhutto also announced 14 the number of are also due to visit here new money was being the coming year. iiniiiiiiiiBiiMlliliHiiii ..tafflBilJjmfflmmffjmiRfotoii It eventually led lo Canada- U.S. determination to seek so- lutions to a whole range ol trade irritants. That included revision of the 1965 auto pro- duction agreement, which has wiped out the chronic Cana- dian trade deficit in Uie auto- motive industry at the ex- pense of fashioning a U.S. def- icit. On the immediate face value, the Washington meet- ing produced a dramatic turn-round in the temperature of the relationship. Many Ca- nadians including Parlia- ment's opposition parties had viewed the relationship as being at a long-time low. Apart from specific inci- dents. Mr. Trudeau had been soundly criticized by opposi- tion forces for waiting four months before meeting with Mr. Nixon on the American economic measures, launched to halt the balance-of-pay- ments drain Weeding the U.S. economy since the early 1960s. And he also received some lumps for net making per- sonal representations to the president over the controver- sial U.S. nuclear underground test on Amchitka Island. That was an emotion-tinged issue with broad public ramifica- tions and the Commons itself approved a motion protesting the blast, a rare all-party ac- cord. CHINA STAND OPPOSED The apparent lack of enthu- siasm for visiting Washington was associated by some Tru- deau critics with remarks he made during a May visit lo Moscow about Canada having to guard against the eco- nomic, cultural and military might of the U.S. He was heavily criticized for making this remark about the U.S. on a Russian plat- form. Then in October, when Russian Premier Alexei Kosy- gin returned the visit, the So- viet premier before an Ottawa audience took some stiff potshots at American eco- nomic policies for their im- pact on Canada. About the same time, the Canadian government was an- nouncing it would oppose a U.S. resolution in the United Nations calling for a two- China policy. Instead, Canada would support an Albania res- olution favoring the seating of Communist Peking gov- ernment. In the midst of the eco- nomic crisis, the National En- ergy Board rejected an annli- cation to export 2.7 trillion cubic feet of natural gas lo I he U.S. It was badly wanted there. The independent board turned down the application mi the grounds that Canada's known reserves weren't big enough to allow such a sale. But this didn't prevent the de- cision from being viewed, by some, in the over-all political context. POSED THREAT These various irritants would have been less noticea- ble without the U.S. economic the 10-per-cent import surcharge threatened to play havoc with Canada at a time of relatively high unemploy- ment. As various economic annoyances surfaced on both sides of the border, if became clear that hard bargaining lay ahead. Before Mr. Trudeau made his trip to Washington, he had suggested in a statement that Americans seem to know or care little about Canada. But he also had said: "Our relationship with the U.S. is so broad and so deep and so close that it cannot be duplicated with any other country." I Other cabinet ministers were going around the coun- try, and into the U.S.. lo make similar comments. Sen- ator Paul Martin, government leader in the Senate and for- mer external affairs minister, told a Detroit audience that economic difficulties between the two countres were only a quiver in the traditional friendly relationship. But until Mr. Trudeau had his friendly chat with Mr. Nixon, there was far more talk of annoyances than agreements. Breach of courtesy Six in custody for bank robbery OTTAWA (CP) The Rus- sian admiral didn't mind Cana- dian warships shadowing Iris powerful, seven-vessel task force, bul lie did think their de- corum left something to be de- sired. "International should pay respects to your sen- was the message beamed lo Hie Canadian destroyer es- cort Qu'Appelie as it moved in unceremoniously for a close look at the task force flagship, a missile cruiser. The message was signed: "Soviet admiral." The two-week shadowing op- erations, conducted by three Ca- nadian vessels against a seven ship Soviet flotilla late last sum- mer off the Aleutian islands and southward, is recounted in Sen- tinel, the armed forces maga- zine. The account by Qu'Appelie skipper, Cmdr. John Rodocana- o'.ii, says his warship quickly put right the breach of high seas courtesy alleged by the So- viet admiral. "Within 24 hours, the Soviet force having anchored the Qu'Appelle was able to repair her lapse when she passed close by the anchored cruiser in the fog and piped the side. The pipe was returned." IMPRESSIVE DISPLAY Despite apparent good humor on both sides, however, Cmdr. Rodocanacbi finds the lengthy high-seas surveillance episode disquieting for what it says Although the Canadians re- ceived a friendly farewell from the Soviet fleet after dogging it from the Aleutians to Hawaii, "we had been most impressed by the powerful task force of modtrn, heavily-armed he writes. "Assuming this is but the start of a continuing pattern for the future as the Soviet Union claims her place in the sun as a premier maritime power, we can probably expect even closer approaches fo Canadian waters by the Russian ships." Besides the Krcsta class mis- sile cruiser, the Soviet forco consisted of a Krupny class guided missile destroyer, a large submarine tender, two No easy answer to Castro rule about the worldwide growth of! Foxtrot class submarines, an Soviet naval might. Ell nuclear cruise-missile sub- marine, and a Kotlin anti-air- craft missile destroyer. The Canadian force was made up of the Qu'Appelie, the opera- tional support ship Provider and submarine Rainbow, based at Esqurmalt, B.C., augmented by long-range patrol aircraft from Comox, B.C. TORONTO (CP) The num- ber of suspects arrested in connection with the million-dol- lar bank robbery in Windsor Saturday climbed to six Wednesday but police say they are still not satisfied. Superintendent A d o 1 p h u s Payne said that both Toronto and Windsor detectives are looking for "several more men." They also Ere seeking of the loot that is still missing from the robbery of the Royal Bank of Canada's Earlier Wednesday, the five persons arrested Monday night were remanded when they ap- peared in court charged with possession of stolen goods. All six now are in Windsor where Police Chief Gordon Preston said they will appear in court today on charges of con- spiracy to rob. Police also recovered a blue steamer truck at the hotel. It contained mostly in small bills. An additional was recovered in other raids. death Bernard Simmons said two men jl well known to Toronto police; lull, Illtly may have been two of the four j j men who robbed the bank after CXCCfd 4Sj in receipts from Wind- sor Raceway was delivered by OTTAWA (CP) The Canada armored car. Safety Council Wednesday pre- "We know who they are and i dieted 45 or more Canadians we want to question them in connection with the the deputy chief said. "They're Toronto men, or men that have will IK killed in traffic accidents during the Christmas holiday period. The 102-hour holiday period been hanging around Toronto j begins at 6 p.m. Friday, Dec. lately." 24, and ends at midnight Tues- The latest arrest came' day night, Dec. when police charged Donald Patrick DeKosie, 3d. of Toronto with conspiracy lo com- mit armed robbery. No more money was recovered in the ar- rest. The highest traffic toll ever recorded during a Christmas holiday wrs Rfi in 1966, followed by 85" in 1962 and Kl in 19G7. There were 45 traffic victims last year This is the third and final dispatch from an American correspondent who was able to spend two weeks in Ha- vana. By JOAQUIN MARTINEZ HAVANA (API Next week Cuba will enter the 1451i year of unchallenged rule by Fidel Cas- tro. Since he came to power Jan. 1, 1959, he has antagonized scores of governments, become a hero or villain to millions around the world, caused a massive exodus of compatriots and retained a charisma among friends and foes seldom matched by contemporary poli- ticians. Tlie basic question is: Has his rale benefited his countrymen? There is no easy answer, but for many Castroism undoubt- edly has meant ascent from the direct poverty to at least the foundations of a promised better tomorrow. The Cuban's life is regimented, but he has the right to a guaranteed job, free health service and other social im- provements which formerly gathered dust in the law books or did not exist at all. HEALTH CARE FREE In was not allowed to travel to other told me they no longer spend a penny on health services, in- cluding full maternity treatment from the first month of preg- nancy to post-delivery attention. Drugs are dispensed free. From kindergarten through university schooling is free, in- cluding textbooks and materi- als. Illiteracy, it is claimed, has been stamped out through a widespread campaign. Many rural workers formerly found work only during the short winter cane-cutting sea- son. Now they are offered year- round employment. STRESS TECHNOLOGY In the cities, the regime offers free adult education, especially stressing technical courses. These courses are encouraged because the exodus of Cuban technocrats to the United States mainland. Puerto Rico, Vene- zuela and elsewhere drained Cuban know-how almost to the bottom of the barrel. Those Cubans in urban areas may live in their own homes or rent from a state enteirri.se that acts ss a Inure landlord. Rents are incredibly low by Western standards: 10 per cent of the tenant's salary. On the other hand, the tenant may not be able to live in the building he wants. "lTainlcnancc is virtually j non-extent. I There are hundreds of free public telephones in Havana. Children enjoy free summer I camps. Pensions arc paid regu- i lorly. There is no admission charge at sports events. The average wage-earner I have met during two weeks in Havana did not seem to make more than an average of 250 pesos a month. The peso is, the- oretically, on a par with the dol- lar, although one can risk sell- ing a dollar for 25 pesos on the black market. LITTLE TO SPEND ON However, with low rents and rationed foods, there is not much the Cuban can do with left-over pesos. This has encour- aged an active black market in foods and hard goods. In a government-operated nightclub a bottle of half- strength rum cost 55 pesos. A scoop of ice cream goes for 30 centavos, officially equal to 30 cents. A chicken can be bought from a country laborer for 50 pesos. plentiful but now five to 10 pesos each. The overfall domestic result of Castro's rule has been an in- verted sense of values. If Castro was massive Russian raise the standard of living.he did, at least, erode it lo a certain com- mon denominator. "Now we all eat the same a man told me as we dis- cussed rationing. And there are always the promises of a brighter future, even if they come year after year. Paper company branches out VANCOUVER (CP) Crown Zellerbach Canada Ltd. Wednes- day announced that its parent company. Crown Zellerbach In- ternational, Inc.. plans to obtain 50 per cent participation in the share capital of Van Gelder Pa- pier, a Dutch paper company. Crown Zellerbach I n t e r n a- lional and Van Gelder have op- erated joint ventures in paper manufacturing, flexible packag- ing and marketing in the Neth- erlands for several years. Crown Zellerbach Canada, based hi Vancouver, is a manu- facturer of pulp, lumber and plywood. Camper fire claims life CANMORE (CP) Barn- Douglas McGovern, 24, of Three Hills, died in a fire in his home-made wooden camp- er near here. Police said Mr. McGovern was trapped inside the camper when it caught fire at a gas station near here, 52 miles west of Calgary. He died of asphyx- iation and burns. Police said a camp stove ap- parently ignited blankets and a tarpaulin being used to insulate the camper. STRICKEN BROTHERS These four brothers, shown with their sister, all avo suffer- ing from muscular dyslrophy. They arc, left lo right, Robbie Tauschrck, 15; Paul, 5; Billy 9- and Joey, 12. Behind Paul is their sister, Peggy, 11, who shows no signs of the disease. Their parents aro, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tauscheck of Kingsford, Mich. CONESTOGA MOTOR HOME 1502 2nd AVE. S. IETHBRIDGE, AITA. by McDONELL MANUFACTURING 22 and 24 ft. capacity Motor Homes with twin or double beds THE smoothes! riding Motor Home made today THE Home with the least noise inside while travelling THE only Motor Home available today with the riding quality of a large automobile THE Manner of construction of the 22 ft. capacity motor Home with recessed bumpers is the only Motor Home known today with Iwin gaucho beds and gaucho dinette that can be lawfully parked at a parking meter of any city THIS Motor Home has more upper cupboard and stor- age space than most other makes CAtt at our factory and see for yourself, check the construction and make comparisons ;