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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta furdor 30. 1971 1H! HIUID II Four-week branded shutdown at Cominco TRAIL, B.C. (CP) Comin- co Ltd. has announced a four- week shut-down for most of smelling and refining opera- tions in Trail and Kimberley, B.C., effective July 17. A company spokesman said i high percentage of the workers at the Trail smelter and the Sullivan mine in Kim- berley will take vacations dur- ing the shutdown. He said pro- duction requirements can be met for students because of the shutdown. Some malntenace work would be carried out during the closure and E million renovation project at the Trail plant would continue through the summer. OTTAWA (CP) Recent so-1 lions by Prime Minister Tru- deau show he has become "very the president of the Canadian Student Liberals said Friday. John Varley told a news con- ference that Mr. Trudeau's re- marks to reporters, following al- legiations in the Commons that the prime minister had mouthed obscene words, showed he "was obviously trying to cover up something." "The Canadian people know damn well it wasn't fuddle-dud- Mr. Varley said. Mr. Trudeau was accused by Conservative MPs of silently mouthing two words in the Com- mons, the first beginning with "f" the second with Mr. Trudeau claimed his derisive si- arrogant9 SMALL AREA India's area is about square miles. ANNOUNCEMENT JOHN I. GARDNER International Harvester Co. oi Canada, ltd., is pleased Jo an- nounce the appointment of Johr I. Gardner to the sales staff ol their Farm, Industrial and Motor Truck Retail Operation in teth bridge. Widely known in South western Alberta, John brings c wealth of experience in farming nnd ranching to his new posi lion. Old friends and new cus tamers .alike are invited to ca! on him for a good deall INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER SALES and SERVICE 304 Stafford Drive lefhbridge Sonaventure war adventure ruled out TAIPEI (AP) Owners de- nied here 'that the former Ca nadian aircraft carrier Bona venture will be used for mill ary training by Nationalis ;hina. But a defence ministry spokesman refused to deny thi possibility, saying only that th ministry knew nothing of the matter. A Progressive Conservativ member of the Canadian Hous of Commons, Alfred D. Hales said recently the Bonavemur "may be used by the Nationalis military." However, officials of the Tun Cheng Iron and Steel Co. whic paid million to buy the shi for scrap, denied Hales' state- ment. "The contract calls for us t scrap the ship, and that is wha we plan to Chang Yuan chih, assistant manager of th company, told reporters. Gen. Li Chang-hao, defence ministry spokesman, said: "W know nothing about this ma ter." "Statements that the Cana dian government sold the shi to the Nationalist governmen are based on Chan said. He said the Bonaventure under tow en route to Kaohs tang and that she was expectet. to enter the world's larges shipbreaking yards some tim "after Friday." Dismantling work on t ship probably wi begin next week, he said. ant statement was something ;e "fuddle-duddle." Mr. Varley said student Liber- s are trying to get a number "fuddle-duddle" lapel buttons r their forthcoming convention Winnipeg, Feb. 26-28. He said the question of nether the student Liberals 11 integrate with the Liberal irty is the dominant policy issue facing delegates at onvention. Mr. Varley said he personally eels the students would be drowned out" if the two joined auks. But a number of delegations rimarily that of Quebec, fa ored integration. Other issues to be discussed the convention include stu- ent Liberal policy on unern- .oyment, marijuana, poverty nationalism and abor on. Mr. Varley explained that the onvention would not folliw the ormat of previous ones. Ideas nd opinions would be presented y a number of groups. The Monarchist League of Canada, the Communist Party f Canada and the Voice of Vomen are some groups that would attend the convention and air their views along with four ederal cabinet ministers. Other events include a cere- mony commemorating those Ca- nadians charged with using marijuana or hashish and an 'unemployment vigil" protest- ng unemployment in the 14 to 24 age group. New theory on colder ivinters SNIPER VICTIM Sister Julita Marie Waiiams, 37, Roman Catholic nun who just returned from mass, was killed when a sniper fired a bullet through her drape-cov- ered bedroom window al her convent in Detroit. PAYING JOBS TORONTO (CP) Toronto board of education approved a plan whereby some vocationa students will spend one day a week at paying jobs. The plan is designed to let youngster' help with the financial situatiot at home without dropping ou of school. Jobs are general! rela.ted to their vocationa school work. WASHINGTON (CP) Colder winters have been the rule for the last 11 years in a vast belt of Eastern Canada and the United States, and a new theory blames a huge sea of warmth in the North Pa- cific. The theory is being put for- ward by Jerome Namias, chief of a body called the ex- tended forecast division of the U.S. national weather service here, as a result of computer- aided research done for the last four years at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography at San Diego, Calif. The US. has apparently been hit hardest by the colder temperatures, with almost all of the Eastern Seaboard from Florida to M a i n e a n d hundreds of miles fering colder-than-average winters. But an official in Namias's office here said Monday that the bureau's figures on Can- ada indicate that the cold has ordinarily extended through the lower Great Lakes regions and parts of the St. Lawrence Valley to affect much of southern Ontario and south- western Quebec. The official said the North Atlantic's influence is stronger in Canada's Mari- time provinces, so the effects are apparently not as severe there. "There's not as consistent a relationship in Canada as in the U.S., but it appears to be i there al! the the offi- 1 chl ssid. i The Namias theory centres I on the discovery of an area of i perhaps 2-4 million square miles in the North Pacific i where, for reasons still un- clear, the surface tempera- j turcs during the last decade have ranged from or.e to three 1 degrees fahrenheit above i their normal range. The diflerence, although small, is said to cause radical differences in the intensity o! winter storm in Uie North Pa- cific. These in turn cause a deformation in the jet stream, the constant east-to-west flow of air at high altitudes over the Northern Hemisphere. The average path of the jet stream has been deflected more to the nortli than normal as it crosses the West Coast and then more to the south as it reaches the central and i eastern U.S. The result is to carry more icy arctic air to lire "south, accompanied by more precipitation. Because the weather if only by a few is a greater chance that the precipitation will be snow instead of rain. And the snow has a greater chance of lasting longer, in- creasing the refrigerator ef- fect. Coronary club is formed TORONTO (CP) The On- 1 tario Heart Foundation is chanding out a card inviting businessmen to join a "coro- nary club" and listing mem- 'bership requirements. If you meet them all you're pretty certain to be accepted. 1. Your job always comes first. 2. Go to the office evenings, Saturdays, Sundays and holi- days. 3. Take your briefcase home on evenings when you do not go to the office. 4. Never say no to a request say yes. 5. Accept all invitations to meetings and banquets. 6. Do not eat a restful, re- laxing meal. 7. Fishing and hunting are a waste of time and money. 8. It is poor policy to take all your vacation time. 8. Golf, bowling, pool, bil- liards, cards, gardening, etc. are a waste of time. 10. Never delegate responsi- bility to others. 11. If your work calls for travelling-work all day and drive all night. Try Before You Buy UP TO 30-DAY TRIAL ON YOUR DOCTOR'S RECOMMENDATION SMITH-JONES HEARING AID SERVICI RIPLEY OPTICAL 618 3rd Ave. S. Phone INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OF OUR BUSINESS -IT IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNE JACK WARBURTON 507A 7th STREET SOUTH Permit values for week Nine building permits valued at more than were is- sued at city hall during the past week. Martin Developments of Ed- monton took out two permits for two 24-suite apart- ments in the Scenic Heights subdivision. An permit was issued Smith Bros, and Wilson for a four suite penthouse on an apartment being built east of the College Shopping Mall. A permit for a mov- ing and storage terminal at 3510 5th Ave. N. was taken out by L and W Moving. Five permits for single fam- ily units valued at between and totalled 000. Winter is somethirij inBeautifulBritishCc DON'T LET ONE OR TWO SUBJECTS, OR A FULL YEAR HOLD YOU BACK FROM PLANNING A BETTER FUTURE Each year, hundreds of young men and women students, adults too, catch UD on subjects needed to complete their education by taking courses available through the CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL BRANCH of the Alberta Department of Education. You can earn your High School Diploma or Matriculation standing by earning credits on the same basis as students who attend a regular high school. Courses are available for many Senior Hign School subjects, Junior High School subjects, and Elementary grades. SPECIAL UPGRADING PROGRAMS, in which certain subjects are omitted, may be arranged for adult students who are 18 years of age or over. Textbooks are loaned to students residing in Alberta and not taking other courses in school. Correspondence courses may be started and completed at various times throughout the year. PROVINCE OF ALBERTA For appficafion form and further information write or send this coupon. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Hon. R.C. Clark Dr.T.C. Byrne Minister Deputy Minister TO: THE DIRECTOR, CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL BRANCH DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION, EDMONTON, ALBERTA GRADE IN WHICH I AM INTERESTED..............- NAME ADDRESS In Place of frozen drifts of snow, how about wooded grean mountains in a land where golf, fishing and other outdoor actmbes are. in ull swing A land you can reach simply by heading west toward the Pacific. Of course, winter does come to British Columbia... but it passes lightly over the regions around Vancouver and Victoria. And both these cities are alive with holiday appeal, including sparkling night life fine dining spots excellent accommodations. Plus scenic attractions like Victona s Parliament Buildings and Vancouver's famed Stanley Park. Whatever your taste in holiday fun, youl! be delighted by thn range of activities in British Columbia now. And the weather is something else. For a colorful Visitor's Kit, including a guide to winter fun in British Columbia, mail the coupon today. To: Government of British Columbia, Department of Travel Industry, 1019 Wharf Street, Victoria, British Columbia, BRITISH COLUMBIA, gSJEj THE 4-SEASON gjgj VACATION LAND Please rush me your British Visitor's Kit. ;