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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 24, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 TOE IETH3RIDGE HERALD Fmlny, Drtcmbcr 24, 197) Trademark of Tnult'dii era Foreign policy thrust continued in 1971 C? JB. v GETTING A KICK OUT OF SANTA Santa views the long and short of feminine fashions at Mrs. Mary Ann Goldadt's Chri'ifmas party sponsored by the Nobleford Royal Canadian Lorjion and Auxiliary. Rohm Spencer kicks up thr: hem of hor maxi-drcss while Shannon Spencer models hot panis. Cold. Christmas By Till-: CANADIAN I'KESS It will he reen Christmas in southern Ontario and a cold one in Alberta, but elsewhere in Canada, tho ha-: little unusual to re; this time of year. In Toronto, covered with a layer of primy snow by now, some lawns ;ire green. little Fnou- that r e in a i n s fmm ;-m earlier storm 15 expected H dK'iiv pear in tem- peratures Christmas F. v o. Christmas Day will i the v.ith or a fow piinuilurries ex- pected Boxing Day. But in Alix.-rt.n, Christines morning i? exposed to be ex- tremely cold, with tempera- tures ranging to -10 holow. Thfi high for rlav ivs' peded to five or 30 below. Southern Alberta is still rlig- glng out from a storm which closed the road from Banff to Golden. B.C. fnr 1? hours. Driving conditions :-.ni r'e- by RCMP as "terri- ble." Elsewhere on the Prairies, daytime hicl's arc expected to be around in fhn south and about 15 below in the north. VARIABLE T'.r. British C'tlunibia H expect- ing a ;r vvi bag. ydlh clear, cold in fe north, cold and snow in tho southern interior and rain a mi snow in Ihe 1 rnver co as i al area. The Ottawn area is ex- pected to be cloudy am? mild, with intermittent rain or snow for Christmas Eve Christmas Tlie Montre.-ii v.i'I be a little to de- grees about an inch of snow due today. In the Quebec City area t.K> snowfall is expected lo roach QUALITY DENTURE CUNMC EDDY DIETRICH Cerfifled Dental Mechanic Capitol Bldjj. MfPHONP .'liiont three inches with tem- peratures about the same as those in .Montreal, The Maritimes are expect- ing the weather to warm up to for seasonal values after a cold .cnnp which has sent tempera- lures below freezing at nipht. There will be sonic s-aow and lain with temperatures gener- ally in the niid-2'js. Hy .I01IX BEST OTTAWA iCPi New thrusts in foreign policy, a trademark of the era begun in continued in 1971. And Canada had company as the United States under Pres id en t Nixon broke sharply with traditional pat- terns, notably on initiatives penetrating the lengthy freeze in contact with the People's Republic of China. Excessive, dependence on existing relationships, includ- ing NATO, has been a prime target of Prime Minister Tru- dcau's government. Persistently, foreign policy was used, for reasons of na- tionai self-intcrest among I other things, to foster new I tics, some spelling concern I about any undue political, economic or other- by the U.S. The formula appeared i prominent in nn exchange of j v'siis between Mr. Trudeau and Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin, one highlight of for- eign affairs in 1971. Mr. Trudeau had begun the year with a 24-day visit to Asia, specifically for the Com- r.nnwealth prime ministers conference in Singapore but also touching India, Indone- sin, Pakistan and Iran among otbers. He interrupted a vacation in Yugoslavia when the U.S. steps to halt its balance-of- launche s cancer crusade WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Nixon Tliursday signed leg- islation launching a Sl.G-billion federal crusade to conquer can-1 cer. He said it is the start of an unprecedented effort to climi-! note "a long shadow of fear that darkens even" corner of the earth." i At a ceremony in the White House, Nixon affixed his signa- j lure to the National Cancer Act and said the bill, ''perhaps j i more than any legislation 11 j have signed can mean new i hope and comfort in the years ahead for millions of people in i this country and around the i world.'1 I The measure gives the 34- i year-old National Cancer lute a mandate to increase re- j search efforts into the causes of and cures for cancer. The legislation also estah- lishos a 23-member national j cancer advisory board and a three-member president's can- I rrr pane! which will report to i th''! White House on execution of; tlic- program. I Nixon used the occasion to an- n o u n c e the appointment of Rcnno C. Schmidt, a New York j businessman, to serve as chair- man of the advisory board. Schmidt Ls managing partner in J. H. Whitney and Co. and director of several other corpo- rations. The legislation authorizes SI .6 i billion for cancer research by i the institute during the next three years, including mil- lion in the current fiscal year, million in fiscal 1973 start- ing July 1, and 5600 million in 197-1. Last year the institute re- ceived S232 million. Teachers criticize compulsion The Teachers' Asso- ciation has criticized the pro- vincial government for invok- ing compulsory arbitration to bring the strike of G13 teach- ers in the Bow Valley area to an abrupt end. In a press release, the ATA said, "We believe that this in- tervention in the collective bar- gaining process has ramifica- tions as a precedent far Ircyond teacher board negotiations "We believe the government decision to intervene would have been better implement- ed by the temporary replace- ment of the school boards by official trustees who could have resolved the dispute at. tlie bar- gaining table.'1 The government's decision to step into the dispute came after the teachers rejected, for the second time, a contract offer by the trustees. Tlie teachers have been on strike since Nov. 29. a aini Venture UNIQUE NEW WAY TO PERMANENT SELF EMPLOYMENT WITH EXECUTIVE LEVEL INCOME! Get together with the world's largest electronics store chain: GETS YOU IN BUSINESS FOR time Inmtmjot in physical Smsntarf nd (tore Iwt, n royittld, ita hidden cotU! Join Allied Radio Shack In rare opportunity to capitalize on th! fc zooming demand for evsrythine in consumer electronics. We have over 950 stores nationwide but must expand to meet the growing market billion in 1971 antl need energetic men and women to operate new or existing stores. Why not be your own boss in a Joint Venture with YOUR OWN Allied Radio Shack Store? Minimum cash need- ed is investment in physical inventory and fees at all! You operate as true businessman with the profit and income potential strictly up to you! Enjoy tbo prestige and extra security of being associated with (tie Corporation (parent company of Allied Radio rated "Number One" in tho nation in annual sales growth and earnings per sharo among firms in retailing (Forbes Magazine, 23rd Annual Report on American II you want to win with a winner and start a lucrative career today, act NOW. I? SECURITY PRESTIGE CALL OR WRITF TO; N. J. PATFRSON District Monufjcr ALLIED RADIO SHACK 410R Maelcocl Trnil Calgary, Albortu SEND ME FUIL JOINT VENTURF DETAILS ________________, _.______Phone_____ i _Prov_ p a y HI en 1 s drain intrmlcil hnrshly Aug. "5. Relations wilh Communist countries also were promi- nent. CAN'T KK Tho year before, Canada's recognition of China helped create international shock- a v e s, Ambassadors were dispatched to and Pe- king this year. Canadian recognition had its sequel in 1971 wilh Ihc ad- mission of China to the Nations and President Nixon's decision to travel to Peking in 1972. Canadian recognition and consequent, support for Pe- king's UN membership, set of" a host of similar moves by other countries. China was ad- milled to the UN and the Chinese Nationalists left. The net effect was to bring China into the mainstream of world affairs and make it a force to be reckoned wilh in- ternationally. The China section of the government's 1970 foreign pol- icy white paper had expressed impe that establishing diplo- matic relations with Peking might "make a contribution of poverty report OTTAWA (CP) The No-1 ject to a tax of these dimensions tionai Council of Welfare, who.se and we see no valid or just rea- 21 members are appointed by Health Minister John Munro, today criticized the Senate pov- son why the pocr should be." They also rejected recom- mended restrictions on who erty report recommendations as could receive tho guaranteed in- 'less than a first step toward i come ending poverty in Canada." The council accepted Ui2 Se- nate poverty committee's defini- "We see no legitimate or jus- tifiable reason for excluding those unmarried and IxHow the lion of "poverty ace cf 40. No Canadian should for a single person, ?S.750 for a j be forced to suffer poverty couple and for a family of i whatever his age or marital four. status." The council declared that "the But the council in a news re- lease rejected the committee's recommendation that people be poor have a major claim on this steadily increasing wealth of the cf that this na- per cent ci these levels. Uon canMt a mcd_ Such a proposal is to guaran-1 cst in its provision for tee poverty-less poverty than ensuring its cifizcns pri. before, perhaps, but nonetheless vation mis5e5 (he pomt_ poverty.' I "It is not a question of afford- They also objected to the rcc- i jng more, but of redistributing oinmendcd provision that per-1 national income more sens receiving the guaranteed j justly." income keep only 30 per cent of i xhe 21 council members are any additional money they eavn. i chosen from university staff, "Those with the highest in-1 citizen groups and charitable or- comes in Canada arc not sub- ganizations. BEATEN BEFORE EXECUTION Two men are beaten by Mukti Bahini soldier prior to their execution by bay- onet at Dacca Race Course in East Pakistan. Four men, re- ferred to as "Razakars" the hated Pakistani militiamen accused of murder, rape and loc'ing ihe past nine months in Easl Pakistan, were executed before a crowd of men and children. THE MANAGEMENT and STAFF of THE ALEXANDRA RESTAURANT 328 5th Street Snutli CLOSED DECEMBER 23th and 26th RE-OPEN DOXING DAY, DECEMBER 27th-8 a.m.-8 p.m. towards bringing China into a more constructive rclationslap with the world community." Ironically, the combination of Mr. Trudcau's May visit lo the Soviet Union and Premier Kosygin's October visit to Canada straddled an event straining Canada-U.S. rela- tions. President Nixon's mid-Au- gust announcement of a spe- cial 10-per-cent import sur- charge and other measures to bolster the U.S. economy hit Canada hard since each coun- try is the other's best cus- i'jme-r. Questions had already been raised about trans-border dif- rerenccs based on reduced Ca- nadian enthusiasm for collec- tive defence arrangements, reluctance to accept a conti- nental energy agreement and other issues. But Mr. Trudeau returned from a one-day meeting in Washington Dec. 6 asserting a Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Oberammcrgau, West Ger- Lang, 89, who por- trayed Jesks and other biblical characters from 1930 lo 1900 in tlie Obcrammergau passion play, performed every 10 years. V. Gricr, 68, a broadcaster and a pioneer of tlie "man on the street" radio interview. Awad Alii, 26, policeman, member of the Po- lice Rowing Club who (iied of a brain hemorrhage a few hours after his team was defeated by Harvard and Oxford. Caveney, 87, a radio enthusiast who oper- ated one of the pioneer broad- casting stations in Canada, CFBC, in Timmins, Ont. Curb horn blowers PARIS (Reuter) Police have warned that tlie traditional blaring of car herns will be al- lowed for only the first few min- utes past midnight on Jan. 1. Tliose who carry on until dawn will be prosecuted. breakthrough in understand- ing, pegged on President Nix- on's assurances of respect for Canadian independence. Con- sultations intensified on mu- tual trade irritants. Later, External Affairs Min- ister Mitchell Sha7T> made plain Canada adheres firmly lo NATO efforts to force Ihe Soviet Union to talk in detail about mutual European troop reductions. in dealings wilh ii-s other huge neighbor, the U.S.S.H., the mosl tangible results of Ihe reciprocal Trudeau-Kosy- gin visils" were a protocol on political consultation and a general agreement on cultural and scientific exchanges. MAY VISIT CHINA Earlier, a far-reaching agreement had been arrived at calling for co-operation in the industrial application of science and technology. Mr. Trudeau, defending the protocol signed in Moscow in May, told Parliament it went some distance toward placing Canadian-Soviet consultations on the same basis as Cana- dian consultations with ihe U.S., Britain and Japan. While in no way diluting its friendship wilh traditional al- lies, Canada under his leader- ship had taken a fresh look at the world. "Areas which have not in tbe past figured prominently in Canada have been smiyhl out consciously as friends, as prospective trading partners, as sources of information and advice, as contributors to an independent Can- ada not overwhelmingly domi- nated by any one state or group of states." Tlie reference to trade rep- resented empjiasis tlie govern- ment places on domestic eco- nomic growth and increased exports. Canada now holds .some competitive advantage in the potentially huge Soviet and Chinese markets. In the cards for 1972, barring election tim- ing or some other event, is a Peking visit by Mr. Trudeau. New device controls speed cur s TOKYO (Reutcr) Japa- nese police will start testing early in a new device to control arbitrarily the speed cf motor vehicles. If successful, officials see this as Ihe ultimate weapon to beat speeders. The system consists of a de- vice fitted to a vehicle's car- buretor system to control the flew of fuel and a line laid be- neath the road surface to emit radio signals that arc picked up by the carburetor's re- ceiver. In built-up areas in Japan tile maximum speed limit is 24 miies an hour, which is vir- tually ignored by the vast ma- jority of c'.rivers. There are few motorized police to trap the speeders. The carburetor device would restrict the flow of fuel to produce a maximum speed of 24 miles an hour. No matter how hard the frustrated driver stamps on Ihe accelerator, he will not be able to go any faster. A second radio line at the end cf the restricted area will de-activale the device to allow unhampered fuel flow. The tests, expected to start in la'e January to early Feb- ruary, are designed to obtain data for administrate study, as officials say tectaieally the device lias already been proved to work. k ASPHALT PAVING TOUESTRUP Construction Co. ltd. SAND and GRAVEL PHONE 328-2702 327-3610 1 LETHBRIDGE OPTICAL DISPENSING OPTICIAN 306 6th STREET SOUTH To all our friends and customers a very MERRY CHRISTMAS and a HAPPY NEW YEAR! BART and MARGARET LAN6ENBURG and FAMILY DON'T MISS This series ,of television Your gas company is pleased to bring you a fascinating view of a world of naturn! wonders. A world we can help prosorvn through understcindmg and inr.jionr.iblfr! of resources. Your host tor thcrie colorful and inlereslinrj specials is Edgar T. Jones. Make the last Monday of nach month a TV viewing must for your family. Waldi the .soconrj in thn series, Monday, Dncrinbor 7p.m. "THE CYPRESS HILLS" look nt this spectacular land of rolling hills located in the middle of Ihc prninns, Future specials in this series: ur lin.lory-r.loncJ.iy, Mrircli 27, i produced and presented by "The Cypress Hills" Monday, December 27, 7.00 to p.m. CFCN-TV LETKBRIDGE-CHANNEL 13 cancoan uuesiern narijiaLGas company LimiTSD tv Serving Albertans since 1912 ;