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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta HOW'D HE DO THAT? Lethbridge city police con- stable Don Hunt (lop) discovers a strangle hofd is really pretty easy to break, during a special unarmed combat iraining course instructed by Hank Webb, FBI special agent from Greal Falls, Monlana, Special Agent Webb was on fhe bottom of the scuffle for onfy a few seconds. Ed Finlay Photo Canada cautious about UN duty By RICHARD BURKE jlcrald Slaff Writer Canada is nol "overly en- thusiastic'' about (jetting in- volved with United Nations peace keeping opera tions which "continue interminab- D. K. Dohcrty said here Friday. The experience Ca- nadian forces in Cyprus lias contributed to that caution, Mr, Doherty said. In fact, (he pres- ence of a peace keeping force there for so many years has likely delayed a resolution of the basic conflict, he said. Mr. Doherty, deputy director of the UN political and institu- tional affairs division, gave the final lecture in the Canada and world politics series held at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute this week. The program was sponsored by the University of Lettibridge in co operation with the Southwest Regional Social Studies Council. The Canada and the United Nations section Friday was largely a summary of the 26th session of the UN last fall. The major events: the admission of the People's Republic of China; the Indo Pakistan conflict, and the installment of a new secretary-general. The new Chinese representa- tives have moved cautiously, Mr. Doherty said, and have not yet joined all the various bodies of the UN. Nobody is sure in which bodies the PRC want to partici- pate he said. On the Indo Pakistan war, he said the UN failed to take effective action because of dif- ferences between the per- EGE MOHR 4'A miles west of GRANUM Junction and 1 'A miles south MONDAY, MARCH 27th SALE TJME 1 P.M. TERMS CASH 1UNCH SERVED BY WILLOW CREEK BEAVERS TRACTORS 1968 John Deere madel 3020 diesel Caie model 430 gas tractor with 3 pt. hitch and Cose tVonl end loader John Deere model 80 wirh hydraulics and1 live PTO FARM MACHINERY IHC 12 ft, double disc press drill with 7-inch and equipped Gross Seeder end fertilizer attachments; No. 7 IHC 12 ft. rod woeder; Massey Harris 10 ft, 3 row cul- tivator; 13 it. Graham cultivator; IHC 10 fl. double disc; CCIL 12 ft, circular hcurow; 2 sec tions flexible John Deere 3 bo Horn plow with stubble bottoms; Model M 11 ft. Noblo blade; 14 ft. Victory blade; 14 of Superior HARVEST AND HAYING EQUIPMENT Model 150 IHC pull-type combine; Versatile pull-1ype 15 Ft. swojher (hay ond grain No. 10 Massey Ferguson PTO baler; AC round baler; 32 (t. bole elevator; Model 567 John Deere wheel rake IHC 7 ft. trail-type power mowcrj Massey Harris 7 ft. trail-type semi-mount power Walker Kelton 10-bole stacker; bale fork to fit front end loader. TRUCKS 1964 IHC Lodestar 1600 with hoist, siocV rocks ond extra gas lank, apprnx. miles 1957 IHC model 5150, IVt ton hoist and slocV racks 1965 IHC Vi ton, 4 speed, long wheelbase MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT Model 117 Owatona mixer-mill bain shredder; Mc- Coy-Renn groin roller with discharge auger; 2 rubber-lired farm wagons; 2 wheeled trailer; 27-fl. Mayrath loader; 18- loader; Briggs and Stratton 8 h.p. gos motor; 12- ft, hydraulic operated grain auger; John Deere manure spreader on rubber tires; 500-gal. single compartment fuel tank; 1 camper top 1a fit GMC pickup; 1 camper top to fit Ford pickup; 3 self-feeders ana" several feed bunks? 1 Sioux hog feeder; 2 propane boMtes [100 Ib.J; piston-type pressure system; Monarch pump jock wflh 220 volt, Vi h.p. mo for; nifscellaneous shop equipment including 180 amp. Lincoln welder. RIDING EQUIPMENT Ken way Association Saddle Roping Snddte wirh quifled seat, like new Pair of chaps ond several bridles SPECIAL 12'x47' 1969 WINDSOR MOBILE HOME COMPLETELY FURNISHED Solo conducted by COMMUNITY AUCTION SALES ASSOCIATION LTD. PINCHER CREEK, ALBERTA AUCTIONEERS GERALD THOMPSON WARREN C. COOPER LICENSE NO. 594 LICENSE NO. 3 PHONE 627-4278 PHONE 486-2042 mnnenl members of the Secur- ity Council. The General Assembly, how- ever, passed a resolution call- ing for a cease fire after (lie Security Council "had failed to do (he task alloled lo them un- der the UN he said. Canada voted in favor of the resolution but asked that a cease-fire he supervised. Neith- er country involved wanted UN supervision, so that condition fell by the wayside, he said. A major problem facing new Secretary General Kurt Wald- heim is the financial solvency of the UN, Mr. Doherty said. The unfavorable f i nancial situation arises from the in- creasing costs of programs and the increasing difficulty in get- ting payments from member countries, he said. Often, non payment is a re- sult of a particular country op- posing a program which is at odds its interests, he said. Canada is the fifth largest contributor to one of the major programs, the Economic aid Social Council, he said. FBI gives advice By LARRY BENNETT Herald Staff Writer Lethbridge city police regula- tions prohibit the use of a on against a person who is known to be unarmed. "A police officer is only jus- lUied in drawing his service re- volver against a person ho knows or believes to be arm- says Police Chief Michelson. To ensure that Lellibridge po- lice constables can handle a situation when they are faced violent actions from an un- armed person, FBI Special Agnet Hank Webb, from Great Fails, conducted a day long course in defensive tactics. Special Agent Webb said Uie aim of training in defensive tac- tics (unarmed combat) is to en- able a police officer to subdue an unarmed person with a min- imum of force and a minimum exposure to injury. Mr. Webb's instruction includ- ed arrest techniques, personal procedure, where to look for small hidden weapons, handcuffing procedure and dis- arming techniques to be used against persons with guns or knives. "No matter how violent a per- son becomes, if the arresting police officer knows the person is not armed he is never justi- fied in resorting to the use oi his weapon. If an officer is quately trained he should never feel the need said Specia' Agent Webb. D. K. DOHERTY Ballet set for Sunday The 13-member Alberta Ba- et Company will perform Sun- day at 8 p.m. in the Yates Memorial Centre under the sponsorship of the Allied Arts Council. The gronp is in its fourth year as a provincial company and its second professional sea- son. The program will include ex- cerpts from the full-lengllt bal- lets, The Nutcracker and Cop- pelia. The company will also perform Classic, the first movement of the ballet, Parti- ta; Carnival of Ihe Animals; Carpathian Kaleidoscope. a folk ballet in the Ukrainian style; and Born to Dnnce, a modern jazz lullet to contem- porary music. River park council topic The topic for [lie Southern Alberta Council on Public Af- fairs luncheon at Svcn Erick- sen's Family Restaurant Thurs- riay will be the development of a urban park in the city. A Winston Churchill High School spokesman said speak- ers at the luncheon will lie Bill Brown, superintendent of parks and historical operations, and Erwin Adderly, director of the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission. THERE! PARKSIDE COfN-OP LAUNDRY DRY CLEAN 2634 SOUTH PARKSIDE DRIVE 12 INGUS WASHERS PLUS 25-LB. WASHER 6 INGLIS DRYERS QUALITY DRY CLEANING BY THE LOAD PHONE 3270811 -Salurday, Mtmh 2S, 1972 THE ILTHSRIDGE HE8ALO IS SIC.OOO BUDGET The total budget for Hie Uni- MAINTENANCE It cost the Ix.'thbriclge Com- of Lethbridge Students' munity Collect.' for Society during 1970-71 was plant maintenance during 1970- slightly more than 71. 118 B.Kds The faculty of education at the University of Uthbridga conferred bachelor of edu- cation degrees in 1971. This series of television -specials' Preserving Our History" Monday, March 27, to p.m CFCN-TV LETHBRIDGE 13 Your gas company Is pleased to bring you a fascinating view ol the history ol our province, It's a story of daring and courage one that will make you proud to be an Alberlan, Your host 1or these colorful and in- teresting specials is Edgar T, Jones, Watch the last in this series, Mon- March 271h, 7 p.m. "PRESERVING OUR HISTORY" an interesting and informative kaleido- scope of Alberta's history produced and presented by 6 terrifying quest ions to ask a LHow much? Brace yourself. It may cos! you several hundred dollars more than you (hint Because on top of the inevi- table sales taxes and delivery charges, wait the inevitable op- tional charges. That's where you can really throw your money around. On on electronic telescoping antenna, peek-a-boo headlights, or a sports console. Even more bizarre h tfie new small car that offers optional power equipment. A small car is supposed to be easy to drive. So what's it doing with power steering and power brakes? Instead of all that mechanical power, you'U need a little will power. To keep from being fast-talked into a tot of things you don't need. A What improvements were made ihit year? If a car maker's serious about making his car better each year, he'll make it beller each year. With improvements thai are meaningful. And not jusl cosmetic. Of course, if the car's a first edition, it won't have any im- provements. m which case you should do some soul searching before you buy rt. Because it takes years of refin- ing to work the bugs out of a car. You don't really want a car to work its bugs out on you. Do you 3 How long doet it lake replace a fender? Depends on which small car you buy. Buy one thaf changes its iooks every year and it will prob- ably lake longer to repair the body. Because dealers con't stock all itie parts for cars thai get an annual face-lift. ft may also take longer for mechanics to service a car that's changed frequently. Because a mechanic will have to relearn the inner parts. Frequency. The easiest way to reduce the possibility of such frustrations is to buy a small car that's sensibly designed to begin with. And never changed for the sake of chonae. hCan 1 talk with Service Manager? Hardly anyone ever osks thij one. But why not? You might save yourself a lot of grief. And money. So ask him what kind of service schedule he has for your car. What kind of diagnostic service? What does it cost? When you buy a new car, don't let the showroom in front dazzle you. Beller you be impressed by Ina showroom in back: The service department. SHow long is the warranty? One of the best questions you can ask. You see, how long a car manu- facturer's willing to repair or re- place major parts at his expense tells you somelhing about him; How good he thinks his car is. If he (eels it's sturdy and de- pendable, he'll give you a gener- ous warranty. Somelhing better than the usual months, whichever comes first, But if he doesn't g'rvs you better than that (or e, in (hall, ask on- other question: 6 What can sell it for? 9 The resale value of a car is a lip-off on what people abouf it. If the car's been a loser over the years, with heavy repair bills, you'll probably take a beating when you unload it. If the car depreciates dras- tically the minute you buy it, you're losing money even before you drive il home. So while you're thinking about buying low, Ihink about something efse: Selling high. Good luck. HOLIDAY NORTHERN'S AIR CONDITIONED, REST ROOM EQUIPPED AQUILA DEPARTS JUNE 26th from LETHBRfDGE To DISNEYLAND LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISC O LAS FOR 15 FUN FILUD DAYS AND 14 NIGHTS FARE PER PERSON INCLUDES TRANSPORTATION AND ACCOMMODATIONS 1 FAMILY RATES AVAILA81E UMUED NUMBER Of TICKETS AVAILABLE CHONE t TEVE KOCH 337-3536 NORTHERN BUS LINES Lethbridge, Alberta ;