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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta lie Lethbndge Herald Lelhbridge, Alberta, Thursday, February 24, 1972 PAGES 17 TO 24 vfY'sffj': Lukes work project ution attack setback CAT AND MOUSE GAME Six-monlh-old Satan has been Irained by owner Robert Harrison, 13, of Vancouver, B.C., to ignore his natural instincts and play with white mica. (CP Wirepholo) Israelis' having tough time coding with Russian Jews TU- tt'ALTEK SCIIWARZ Pnsrru-r Service SALOL Among new rnmiizranls to Israel a U.ilur [am Minsk. The set him up with a and a .sewing niach- "Tlinnk he said uio Hie customers." The 5Lory has become famous hc'j e ii sums up Ihc transition from tKinL: a tipt citizen lo becom- ing an Hack home in the Cninn n tradesman is nivc'ii a list of Ins cus- lumrrs hy Hie government. In (o them for 1-Kiiv-rlf. Xnw drcaiks of Israeli pyayer.s and prcpajfanda have- brrn .-jus'-vcrcd. and Russ i a n are allowed lo come r.L 11.r- o[ a year, the ;-IT living a Lough lime i v.iih tho flood. This i- (hr sit-down by w'nolc families at Tel Arii- v.'Jicn neu- arrivals iv fu-T to lo (he remote de- A IrAvn.s. snmy'mcs in H'" v.hrrc officials want il is n normal pro- nui ncwcom- areas. But like many tnou- ir-MiiigrnnLs h c f o r e n I lo be with their in Imvjis they have irt claims that Jews have re- Disillusioned, lo Rus- and indeed, I'll' of (hr. im- a n d ilu1 Israelis' i h. ;IIK) (act- i iv-v, iuh'jrs is an i li nUllllHTS Of lllC I'-'i'v been com- i Ms h'oin the Vj- :i! al Ihe rale rv.rlii for f o u r r-.'.v is swainpiiip noi'di.'tlly 1- I 'iiimipMlion mach- Iho hcwildcr- i Hv.1 Hnssir.n.s hnd I'M to find .1: Nv.srl before the y I ni.c olhcr countn'rs populations, i- ..s Xioni.sf ;i In Cive informa- when their clans are split up. Tliey also find Israel much less religious than they had thought. For all that, it is hard to find a Buss-Jan immigrant who really regrets he came. What bollicis some of them more Mian l-hc practical problems ol settling are (lie unresolved problems of the society they left behind. The arriving Russians arc often thought of as "Zionists" or "democrats." The former have turned their back on Russia for good, while the latter left the country as an act of protest and still hope that the regime will one day change. WASHINGTON (CP) Can- ada-United States plans for a concentrated attack on Great Lakes pollution have suffered a setback with disclosure that the, White House has vetoed a million sewage disposal pro- gram proposed by Hie U.S. En- vironmental Protection Agency. The report accompanying the request was made public by Representative Abncr J Mikva who said in a House of Representatives speech Feb. 9 that the U.S. still is "spending rrioro Urne and money polluting the Great Lakes than we are spending to revitalize them." Control of p o 11 u t i o n from storm and sanitary sewers is one of about a dozen major pro- jects being negotiated. The ne- gotiations started as a to an International Joint Com- mission report more than year ago and was Lo have been completed by the end of 1971, but still is being negotiated. Although sewage control was only pan of the over-all pack- age, sources close to the nego- tiations suggested the veto im- plies U.S. negotiators now can- not commit Hie U.S. as firmly to Ihe proposals as originally hoped. EPA said it was told the pro- gram was vetoed because oi the large federal budget deficit. 'With a national budget of billion and a deficit of more than billion, H seems that million to light 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. Jf approved, the scheme would have been included in President Nixon's special mes- sage on the environment sent to Congress Feb. 8. But there was no mention of the Great Lakes in (hat bulky document. AND NEXT ON THE FASHION SCENE Beau, on eiahl-year-old poodle owned by Mrs. Bessie Davis of Brantfcrd, Onh, isn't afraid of cold weather- On the olher hand lie's not EO sure he likes the grin 10-year-old Gordon Townsend is sporling. All his clolhes, including his krvMed socks, were made by Mrs. Davis. Woman blamed for Dieppe disaster TORONTO (CP) More than Canadians were killed, wounded, reported missing or captured in [he Second World War Dieppe raid because of in- formation given the Germans by a woman agent married to a high-ranking British embassy official, a writer who spent five years researching German espi- onage material, said liere. About SOO died in the raid. Ladislas Farago, author ol Palton, a biograpby of United I States General George said he learned of the woman's I searching German archives he role when he found a notation in i read an intelligence file on Ihc her German intelligence dated August, 1944. The Dieppe invasion occurred in August, 1942. woman. It contained message w a r n i n g lhat allied forces planned a break, hroiigh be- rweeu Ihe French towns of SI. Mr. said in an inter- j Lo and accurate view he could not disc-lose the I forecast of a subsequent thrust, woman's name, but has given it led by General PaKon. to the British authorities. The daughter of a Dutch art expert He said German intelligence chose to ignore (he warning de- who lived in Frankfurt, she now spite ;i note from a German se is living in Lisbon, he said. The writer said that, while cret service officer which said: 'This must be re- gardcd as absolutely reliable i since it comes from the agenl lipped us about the Dieppe Checkng the author said, he "found a message in ber file af (lie end of July 19J2 warning thai a big raid was lo be expected belivccn Dieppe and (he nearby coaslal town of Fecamp.'' "The Germans were ready and flic Dieppe raid was a major he added. Here's your HQTor Quality Engineering Beauty and function get together at your Dodge HQ. Dodge Monaco and Polara for '12, 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" of HI, 'n Ilu re are rompbims, r.r'h.s arc burl. "In the h.-ii had mass Tiiion. iii-v.'cfiinrrs had lo illi Icul.s hills nn h cxrryoiu1 pels a rd i'ili." a Jewish nifu-ial. "llxpoclations and complninlj billci-.1' 1 immigration offi c i n 1 s fin.- 'I'lin slill f o w c r IMI. llu- laiitiuaRo of one- moslly from i.nil. I'di.iijiMis rlan.s, Ihc lime and complain loudly 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 your HQ for Quality Engineering. Dodge 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. ;