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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta TIIDil) SKCTION Lcthbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, March 1, Pages 29-40 Heath expected to resist pressure to By HAKOU) MOKRISOX j LONDON Prime .Min- ister Heath bitterly opposes the Irish Army but likely will resist pressure witiiin his Conservative parly to ban the IKA as a legal political or- ganization in Britain. Informants said (he prime minister fctls ut tempts Eo out- law such a hateful as it may he In the British govern- strike at the heart of the British tradition of polili- Bul this would not prevent MIL' government iron concentrating individuals suspected or known lo bo gunmen or wiio have pEirlicipated in attempts to unite the two Irclands by force. The government is, in fact, preparing to tighten border se- curity and increase scrutiny of those who come for the purpose of gaining support for I he IRA. Heath also is reported consi- dering ways of intensifying Jaw enforcement in other fields, par- ticularly in coiitti'CtUm with border. Their advocates fre- demonstrations o r pickc-ling quciitly visit thy mainland lo so- emotions are fanned into [licit funds or seek un audience violence. for their political views. Heath pledged in a Sunday j "Jt fs said Mrs. broadcast that violence will not; Knight, a Conservative be tolerated "wherever it oc- Of 'that curs.'1 known IllA men can come here SOLICIT FUNDS jmpumtv and address stu- The IRA is oullawfid bolli in pay their fares ami the Irish Republic and in Norlii- ern Ireland. Bui that doesn't prevent the political froiitmun and the gunmen from fairly freely on both sides of the THEIR FIELD IS A FLOE Recreation is hard lo come by if you are stationed on an Icebreaker like the Vasily Poyarkov, background, operating in the Bay of in the Soviet Far East. These of the ship take advantage of an ice floe to get in a game ot soccer near the vessel. Human race (aces disaster in century Growth rates warning issued WASHINGTON CAP) A; new international study warns that the human race faces dis- aster within lie next 100 years unless it collectively brakes current rales of growth. The study calls for urgent ef- forts to create a new, low- keyed "world of non-growth" lo insure that "human society can survive indefinitely on earth will) an enriching existence for all." If present growth rates in world population, food produc- tion, industrialization, pollution and depletion of resources con- tinue, the study says, the most probable result vail be "a sud- den and uncontrollable decline in both population and indus- trial capacity." A group of scientists from sis nations used a computer am! mathematical models in prepar- ing the study at the Massachu- setts Institute of Technology. The conclusions are published in a new book, The Limits ol Growth, to be released in the United States March 6. The scientists say the planet has limits beyond which man and his activities cannot grow and these limits rapidly are be ing reached. DEADLINE 1900 World policy makers must dc cide to do something tlr problem of growth by 1990, ide ally by 1975, the scientists con tend. To avert disaster from wha the scientist term mankind': inordinate dedication to growtl during the past years, they all for creation of a "steady braced five factors that the set-' entists say determine and ulti- mately limit growth on the plan- et: population growth, agricul- tural production, natural re- source depletion, industrial pro- duction and environmental pol- lution. The study says that "neither vast new technological break- througiis nor a simplistic re- turn to primitivistn will help man much in finding his way -talc society" in which: Family size worldwide voukl drop to an average of two so that the rates of jirth and death would be equal, 'he world's population then vould be only slightly larger han its present 3.6 billion, in- stead of doubling every 33 years at its current growth rate. such as health care, education and cultural ac- ivities, would be valued more lighlv than material goods. priorities would be assigned to equality in produc- tion and distribution of fcxxl and lo enriching and preserving soil. average lifetime of in- dustrial capital would be in- creased by designing manufac- tured goods for greater durabil- ity and easier repair. of resources would be reduced gradually to one quarter of what it is today. The scientists say they've con- cluded that under such a sys- tem: as much food would be a v a i 1 a b 1 e for everyone throughout the world, compared with the present outlook. nutting greater ac- cent on health care, the aver- age lifetime worldwide would be 70 years. the world's wealth more equitably distributed, the world average income per per- son would be only yearly. But beneficial services would be tripled, and there would be much more leisure lime. The mathematical computer mode! of the world's system em- out of the growth trap." The scientists concede the study offers no suggestion as to exactly how the human race can be influenced lo change its views about the value of con- stant economic and other growth. They also say: "There is, ol course, no guarantee that the new society would be much better or even much diffcreii from that which exists today.' CYC i has changed r h the Way. By DAN TURNER OTTAWA are going lo be used by local group that has rea plans anrl staying power. MUST TIE SATISFIED Furthermore, both the or ganixation and the local grou; must be satisfied tlicy'rc rig! for the job. Some of the grouns utilizin volunteers include those dea' ing with native peoples, psrlmcnls and community e< ucatiou. One result is that the com pany lias been more protcctw from attack, he says. "That's probably we're much clo.scr to the peo- ple in the community and the politician has to think twice alxnit burning us. lie knows lhaf he's not dealing with damned CYC out si dealing with Joe Citizen who votes for him." Another reason the com- pany has been under loss fire, he says, is thai its financial maligned in the early is letter and tighter than thai of many government departments. But Ihe community attach- ment is the main thing. When a government ask force on youth called for the of the CYC last summer, sev- eral community organizations sent protesting letters to (he government. By HOWARD BENEDICT Aerospace VVriler CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. CAP) The United Stales space ency is considering several issidns for nearly billion orlh of rockels and spaceships hicli will be in mothballs when e Apollo moon-landing pro- am ends this year. One flight that officials hope 'II materialize is the linkup of iviet American manned ace vehicles. Perhaps two or ore such flights may be con- tclcd. Another possibility is a series eartti orbit missions on which stronauts would use sensors to cout the earth's resources. When the moon program ends 'ifh Apollo 17 next December, lere will be leftover hardware rom three lunar-landing trips which a budget-conscious Con- grcss forced the National Aero- nautics and Space Administra- tion lo cancel. EQUIPMENT MOTHBALLED Most of ttie equipment al- ready is mothballed in air-con- ditioned comfort in hangers. It includes: Saturn 5 rockets, each valued at million. smaller Saturn IB rock- ets, each worth million. Apollo command and service modules with a total price tag of million. lunar module worth million. The four command and serv- ice modules, including backup, were far along in devel- opment when the three Apollo flights were cancelled. So NASA decided to complete them on Ihe M i EVERYBODY'S CALLING TELEBUS Owen Gorratt, cige alights from the Regina transit system's telebus. Reainans can telephone the bus company and have o bus pick them up at their door for delivery to a regular bus 'stop or transfer point. Owen is picked up every morning and dropped off at his day care centre. Driver George Gouk watches from behind the wheel. REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY for company that is Ihe leader in ils field Train while you earn lo per month plus car, percentage of profits. Plus full company benefils. No travelling. Excellent opportunity for advancement into managerial position, Reply to President P.O. Box 550, Leihbridge, Alta. iod chance that missions could e found for them in eartli bit. Work had been finished on dy one of the lunar modules nd, with no prospect of going ack to Ihe moon soon, building oriped on three others which ere just starling on the asseru- y line. NLY ONE NEEDED ivreal Saturn 1C rockets ere built because officials r i g i n a 11 y felt this smaller ocket might have to he used Storing all this hardware is or a number of earth orbit before man was commil- ed lo the moon. But only one, polio 7, was needed. Storing all this hardware i s ostly, so NASA would like to sc it as soon as possible. The early price for keeping the tuo :aturn 5s in reserve is nd for the four command-serv ce modules it is U.S. and Soviet space special- sts have held a series of premi- sing meetings on the possibility if linking an Apollo wilh a So- 'iet Salyut space station. If ar- rangements can be worked out, he flight probably will occur in ate 1974 and 1975. There would )e a brief exchange of crews'. A second joint flight also is possible a few months later, with astronauts anci cosmonauts ivorking side by side in space :or several weeks. everyone k n o s they arc murdering our sol- diers.'1 I Jut some of Heaths asso- ciates are quick to point out how difficult it is to prosecute a man on charge of belonging (o un illegal organization, In Dublin, Prime Minister j Jack Lynch recently rounded up I liJ men, including the known and .sell-admitted leaders of the IKA official wing. Four are ouL on bail facing a charge of be- longing lo nn illegal organiza- iion. The other 14 have been released. The c-omolaint often heard among British officials is that Lynch may make pledges of bearing down on the IKA but in fact little is ever done. On Heath's side, there was optim- ism that at least Lynch would do stunelhing after seven per- sons were killed in the Alder- shot bomb explosion Feb. 22. Now that optimism has been dispelled. But there is sympathy mixed w i I h this disappointment. Heath's men argue that the weakness is not so much in Lynch's will but in the inefec- tiveness of Irish courts. Known TKA men are often charged but feu are ever convicted. There is doubt- in Whitehall that much can be expected Irorn Lynch with his frai! parliamen- tary margin and the threat of political defeat that always j threatens him from known IKA sympathizers within his own parly. FAST EFFICIENT SERVICE! Jordans With acknowledgement to the fabulous resort same name on the island of MAUI, HAWAII. -VT Kai For the unhurried way of life in a peaceful harmony of colour Lush and luslrom deep pile Nylon Yurn n gentle blending of oxalic shades reflecting all the niciquificenca of the Islands. Woodland Green, Vermoulh, Bronze Tones, Golden Avocado, Tangerine, Gold Rush, Gold Sparkle, Pi urn Tones, Ivory Tones, Red Tones, Brjyhr Ember, Candy pink. "Nopili Kai" fnshioncd by Burlington Carpet Mills exclusively for Jordans CONVENIENT TERMS AVAHABIE! WE HAVE CARPETS FOR EVERYONE! Open Dtiify tifl p.m. Thursday till 9 p.m. 315 6th St. S. Phone 327-1T03 Out-of-tov. Residenli may phono Col Feel for Service In Your Own Homef I i PRICE MR BALANCE OF 1971 FURS-LIMITED QUANTITIES ONLY EXAMPLES: MINK JACKETS Regular SALE PRICE MUSKRAT COATS Regular 475.00. SALE PRICE Don't Miss Out on These GreaJ Savings 1 I B 604A 3rd AVENUE S. PHONE 327-3276 "Service and Quality for over 34 years" I ;