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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta lie LetHkidge Herald Third Srtlion Lethbridgc, Alberta, Thursday, Fcbniary 24, 1972_______PAGES 17 TOJ4_ Ltikes work project ution attack setback CAT AND MOUSE GAME Six-month-old Satan has been trained by owner Robert Harrison 13 of Vancouver, B.C., to ignore his natural instincts and play with white mice. (CP Wirephoto) Israelis' having tough time with Russian Jews WALTER PCIIUARZ Observer Service .KlU'SALEli Among new immigrants to Israel a tailor from Minsk. The set him up with a and a sewing mach- iii'.-. "Thank he said. pivc me the customers." The story has become famous here because it sums up the btwililcnr; transition from being a citizen to becom- in'-', an I'YEi'li. Back home in the Union a tradesman is generally given a list of his cus- tomers bv the government. In Israel to find them for himsMf. Now that decades of Israeli prayers and propaganda have- brrn .-.ns'.vcrcd. and Russ i a n .Irws are being allowed to come rate of "fi.OM a year, the arc having a tough lime c'lM.ig with the flood. This U evident from Iho by whole families at Tel Aviv when new arrivals r' to go to Hie remote de- towns, somy'mes in ii1- v.here officials want -rail it is a normal pro- to snrcad out newcom- areas. But like many thou- >f immigrants before want to be with theii -s in towns they have (if. Soviet claims thai of Jews have re- to Rus- i and indeed nil'. most of the inv bewildered, and ilLsanpointcd. ret the Israelis' ly.rsquoncss and tact v. i ivwcuniers is ai characlcris numbers of tin i'-ev have been com Irom the Vi- camp at the rale i a ivruilh for four re.v is swamping and normally lv I iniimp'a'eioil macb- muse llu> bewildcr- ih.it Ih? Russians bad en opperlimity to find :i: Ne.iel before the y I IMJ.C (ilher countries Jewish populations, iin official Zionist in give informa- lll'li'l' ii-'il Ihrrr are complainls, hr.Hi.s arc hurt. "In the li'-. we last had mass MiK'raiinn. had lo wiih tents and bills on h rM'ryiine Rets a .-ii-d inli." .said a .Jewish nllicial. "Expectations hii'hrr and complaints immigration offi c i a 1 s Kalian slill fewer the language of onc- c! lln- iniinigranls. rhi1 (ienp'ians, moslly from l.nii. rcligiiMis clans, iv.uiii! thi' Iraighesl lime all, and complain loudly vhen their clans are split up. They also find Israel much less religious than they had thought. For all that, it is hard to find a Russian immigrant who really regrets he came. What bothers some of them more than the iractieal problems of settling are the unresolved problems ol the society they left behind The arriving Russians are ofte thought of as "Zionists" o "democrats." The former hav turned their back on Russia fo good, while the latter left th country as an act of protest an still hope that the regime wi one day change. WASHINGTON (CP) Can- da-United Stales plans for a oncentraled attack on Great akcs pollution have suffered a etback with disclosure that the 'bite House has velocd a nillion sewage disposal pro- ram proposed by Ihe U.S. En- ironmenlal Protection Agency. The report accompanying the equest was made public by Representative Abncr J. Mikva who said in a louse of Representatives peech Feb. 9 that the U.S. slill s "spending moro time and money polluting the Gfeat jakes than we are spending to evitalize them." Control of p o 11 u t i o n from torm and sanitary sewers is one of about a dozen major pro- eels being negotiated. The ne- gotiations started as a followup o an International Joint Com- mission report more than year ago and was to have been Mmpleled by the end of 1971, >ut still is being negotiated. Although sewage control w__ only part of the over-ail pack- age, sources ciose lo the nego- tiations suggested the veto im- plies U.S. negotiators now can- lot commit the U.S. as firmly .0 the proposals as originally hoped. EPA said it was told the pro gram was vetoed because ol the ;arge federal budget deficit. 'With a national budget of billion and a deficit of more than billion, it seems that million to fight pollu- tion in the Great Lakes was loo much a fiscal burden for the country to said Mikva. The EPA proposed the grad- ual separation of storm and san- itary sewer systems. Most now are joined and the combination generates a great deal of pollu- tion, dumping untreated sewage into the lakes, after heavy rains. If AND NEXT ON THE FASHION SCENE Beau, an eioht-year-old poodle owned by Mrs. Bessie Davis of Brantford, Ont., isn't afraid of cold weather- On the other hand he's not so sure he likes the grin 10-year-old Gordon Townsend is sporting. All his clothes, including his knitted socks, were made by Mrs. Davis. TORONTO (CP) More than Canadians were killed, wounded, reported missing or captured in the Second World War Dieppe raid because of in- formation given the Germans by a woman agent married lo a high-ranking British embassy v e d the scheme official, a writer who spent five years researching German espi- onage material, said here. About said he learned of the woman's I searching German archives he gardcd as absolutely reliable role when he found a notation in read an intelligence file on the j since it comes from Ore her German intelligence file woman. It contained message agent who tipped us off about would have been included President Nixon's special mes- sage on the environment sent to Congress Feb. 8. But there was no mention of the Great Lakes SOO 'died in the raid Ladislas Farago, author of Pallon, a biography of United no mention ol the ureai ijanes rauon, a uiugiajjnj ui UUULU in that bulky document. I States General George Patton, her German intelligence dated August, 1944. The Dieppe invasion occurred in August, 1942. Mr. Farago said in an inter- w a r n i n g lhat allied forces planned a breakthrough be- tween the French towns of SI. the Dieppe raid." Checkdg back, the author said, he "found a message in he iWccIl "IU i ivm.ii IUH no "i u u-ago said m an IHK.T- Lo and Avranclies-an accurate her file at the end of July 194 could not disclose the forecast of a subsequent thrust, i warning that a big raid was to VllIW I1C I.UUJU I1UL Uini_lU3K im- I -----------1-- woman's name, but has given it led by General Patton. be expecled between Dieppe woman s name, IJUL mis IL i jvvt uj to the British authorities. The He said German intelligence! and the nearby coastal town of daughter of a Dutch art expert who lived in Frankfurt, she now is living in Lisbon, he said. The writer said that, while chose to ignore the warning de- Fecamp." spite a note from a German se- cret service officer which said: "This information must be re- "The Germans were ready and the Dieppe raid was a major he added. Here's your Quality Enginee Beauty and function get together at your Dodge HQ. Dodge Monaco and Polara for '72, identical in size, both ride on the big 122" wheelbase, but slightly different in appointments. Monaco and Polara have a re-sculptured look for '72, new from the rubber to the roofline. Monaco's standard fea- tures say "luxury car" but they're all standard. Like "Torsion-Quiet Ride" and Uni- body Construction, for years of quiet, comfortable, rattle-free driving. A 360 cu. in. V8, power steering, Torqueflite automatic transmission and upper level ventilation. We repeat, all standard. New inte- riors with little luxuries like wood-grain panelling and wall to wall colour-keyed carpeting complete the picture. It all adds up to a quality engineered, exceptionally comfortable, sensibly priced car. Dodge Monaco and Polara. Get all the details from your Dodge dealer, your HQ for Quality Engineering. '''Headquarters XK 50% off on air conditioning. Or special bonus of AM radio and rear seat speaker. Available for limited time only at participating Dodge dealers on specially equipped Monaco and Polara models. ;