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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 9, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 4O THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, June 9, 1973 COLUMNIST'S NOTEBOOK By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) Jumping to conclusions: The honeymoon is really over when a husband can kiss his wife without losing his train of thought. The only difference between a love nest and a jail is that both inmates get to keep keys to the place. There's nothing less reward- ing than scratching a bald head. The easiest way to make an enemy of a fat man is to pat him on the stomach every time you meet him. He rightly re- Basebali action CARMANGAY (HNS) In Babe Ruth baseball Nobleford whipped Carmangay 7-6. Carmangay defeated Mon- arch 28-30. .Picture Butte came to Car- mangay and won the game 4-3. In Little League play Car- mangay travelled to Juossleigh and won 15-9. Carmangay travelled to Arrowvrood and lost 3-6. Mossleigh came to Carman- gay and the game ended in an 8-8 tie. v SAND P GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 328-2702 327-3610 S gards it as an act of condescen- sion and superiority. j It isn't true that peoole talk about the weather but do noth- ing about it. They did do some- hing about it: they invented air conditioning. The two things that people actually talk the most about and do the least about are sex and taxes. The majority of people aren't evil. They aren't particularly set on destroying the other fel- low. They just don't want him to get in their way. If he doesn't do that, they won't usually go to the trouble of trying to cut him down. FEET FOREMOST Afer 50, an overweight woman spends more time i worrying about her feet than about men. Morale is always at its lowest point in a factory or office in i which the employees get more fun out of the work they duck than the work they do. i One of the things I've always I wanted to see but never have is j for a man to light up and smoke a big four-bit cigar during a fu- I neral service. One of the people I've always wanted to meet is a fellow who j as a kid actually brought a live frog to school and put it down the back of the little girl seated j at the desk in front of him. this I never happened at any school I j ever went to. i Men are letting women influr I ence the way they dress so i much shirts, I fancier ties, higher heeled shoes soon some of them will j probably start wearina lacy j socks with ruffles at the top. An old-timer is a man who can remember when the motto of womanhood was "death be- fore dishonor." Most of the peo- ple under 30 to-day dont know what the phrase means. NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Farm Industrial Anything Made of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST IRON Truck Loads Carloads Truck Scales Magnet Crarm National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Streei North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap Is Our Business" The 'quack7 doctor James Shapiro, known to some people as the "quack handles a Canada Goose at a sewage lagoon in west end Winnipeg. Dr. Shapiro, a University of Manitoba professor, is studying the parental attachments of ducklings and goslings. Ducks thrive on sewaee Peace watchers sad WINNIPEG (CP) A sewage lagoon in the city's west end seems hardly the place to con- duct psychology experiments, but James Shapiro, known to some people as the "quack doc- finds it ideal in studying the parental attachments of ducklings and goslings. Dr. Shapiro, a University of Manitoba professor, says pre- liminary indications are that the lagoon is a suitable site for the breeding of ducks. The west end water pollution control centre consists of ponds with varying degrees of pollution, from raw sewage to more purified waste. With only one summer of ex- perimenting behind him, Dr. Shapiro says accurate interpre- tation of data is hard to arrive at. j "It seems safe to say that the behavior pattern of the ducks differs as a function of the sew- age lagoon in which they were he said. "It is not clear from these results as to whether the water in each of the ponds is detrimental to the birds residing in them." Last summer, the university provided the ducks with a sup- plementary food source but this year, that source has been dis- continued to enable Dr. Shapiro to determine whether the lagoon itself can support the waterfowl. Dr. Shapiro is particularly concerned with the feeding, drinking, stretching, cleaning and shaking movements of the birds as well as sleeping, rest- ing and incubation but "until we dp further research we won't be able to make any defi- nite statements regarding the effects of municipal sewage on our flocks of birds." SAIGON (CP) They came to observe a peace they had no part in making. They found instead a war they couldn't control. They arrived convinced of their value as peacekeepers but they discovered a country far more intent on fighting. Still, they say, they have learned valuable lessons. The 290 members of the Ca- nadian contingent to the In- ternational Commission of Control and Supervision after four months of few rewards and many frus- trations, are getting ready to go home. Their reactions range from disappointment to exuber- ance. Maybe a young officer from Saskatchewan was typical of many when he said: "It wasn't much, I guess, but it sure as hell beats being offi- cer cadet in Moose Jaw." They say their efforts to make the ICCS work will not diminish in the coming weeks. But even the most enthusias- tic admit it's going to be more, difficult to keep from thinking of home or looking ahead to the next posting. What have the Canadians accomplished and what ef- fects will their departure have? The question probably will occupy commentators for months before clear answers emerge. NO Unless a replacement is found before the July 31. with- drawal deadline, control over ICCS air services will fall to a Polish infantry officer who once asked why jet aircraft have no propellers and Hun- garian and Indonesian offi- cers of similar qualifications. About 150 foreign journal- ists who follow ICCS proceed- ings will be left without their major source of news and in- formation. "Bloody Canucks; they managed 'to get away from home for the winter and now they leave us in the remarked one news agency veteran. During the last four months, the Canadians' press office, headed by Lt.-Col. Carl Fitzpatrlck of Ottawa, has ar- ranged nearly 130 interviews and six full-scale news confer- ences by Michel Gauvin, Can- ada's 53-year-old ambassador to the commission. "It got to the point where you could call 'Fitz' at any hour and he could tell you your question before you asked it; it was a bit unsettl- said another corre- spondent. says Gauvin, "should consider our presence here to have been unproduc- tive. We've managed to re- veal the different intentions of the parties to the Paris agree- ment. We've shown that some of those who signed really didn't accept the terms." While he never publicly names those parties, he is generally understood to be re- ferring to the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese. But for doing this, Canada has come under attack from Hanoi, the Viet Cong and .in a more muted; way, from Polish and Hungarian delegates, to the ICCS. There seems to be little doubt that a prolonged stay would have opened the Cana- dians to destructive criticism as tools of the Americans and South Vietnamese govern- ment, the image they feared most and worked hardest to avoid. The general says the gov- ernment's decision was the right one. But like his offi- cers, he prefers life in the field to life behind a desk and there is a clear hint of dis- appointment in his voice. INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES ITD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Flsor 517 4th S. Phone 327-1541 PARKSIDE COIN-OP LAUNDRY DRY CLEAN 2634 SOUTH PARSIDE DRIVE SUMMER HOURS EFFECTIVE MONDAY, JUNE llth LAUNDRY SECTION- 8 A.M. TO 11 P.M. EVERDAY DRYCLEAN SECTION- 8 A.M. TO 6 P.M. EXCEPT SUNDAY AND HOLIDAYS 12 INGLIS WASHERS Big 12-lb. Ingiis wash Lots of hot, soft water to get clothes clean Ingiis gives 32 gallons of water per load Ingiis has 7 spray rinses and one deep power rinse Ingiis washers are self-cleaning 6 INGLIS DRYERS Ingiis Dryers hold up to three washer loads 4 ESTATE DRY CLEANERS Quality dry cleaning by the load SHOP ATTENDED DURING DRY CLEANING HOURS PHONE 327-08T1 Be safe. Be sure. Invest in'B'Fund. A high income investment inbonds. Smart people invest their money where they can be sure of it. Royal Trust'B'Fund is invested in bonds of corpo- rations and governments. 'B1 Fund is backed by Rcya! Trust investment ex- pertise and pays a high income quarterly. Royal Trust'B'Fund has no sales commissions or withdrawal charges. If you want your money, you can get it by giving a few days notice before the end of any month. I income quarterly. I I I I I I i Pm interested in the income and security of 'B' Fund Please send me details. I understand there is no obligation on my part. 'B'Fund. Royal Trust (1) 740 4th Ave. South Phone 328-5516 Lethbridge, Alberta I I I i I I i I Remember? He was all bronze, biceps and ten feet taH-and no bully kicked sand tn your face while he was around. Yesterday's heroes had a style all their own-and a beer all their own: Lethbrldge Old Style Pilsner. And it's still going strong today, still slow-brewed and naturally aged for honest, old-time flavour. Help yourselfl TRAOPMH HOU TMfre pnnu TO Mrmer ne i ;