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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, May 19, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE 33 THI NNiST ACCOMMODATION FOR YOUR RETIRIMINT INGELWOOD LODGE (Located on Taylor Way in Wtst Vancouver, B.C.) Providing the most luxurious single or double accommoda- tion. Planned activities, cards, billiards, movies, bingo, outdoor recreation. 24-hour supervision and graduate nurse. Nutritious, planned meals Many ether amenitiet for -afternoon tea and eve- your enjoyment, nlng snacki. All above from only doily Weekly or monthly awomodation available 72S Inglewood Ave., West Vanvouver, B.C. PLEASE WRITE FOR OUR BROCHURE WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE BILL LARSON has {oined our company as our representa- tive and will be calling on our customers in the near future. IF YOUR MOTOR'S ILL CALL FOR BILL CUSTOM ENGINE PARTS LTD. 1605 Ave. S. Lethbridge Phone 328-8181 KEY 73 PREACHING MISSION at The Salvation Army Cor. 13th St. and 4th Ave. May 21 to May 25 EACH NIGHT AT P.M. MONDAY Captain A. Oliver Salvation Army, Medicine Hat Music Rev. and Mrs. M. Israelson of The Pentecostal Tabernacle, Lethbridge. TUESDAY Rev. R. Deasley The Church of The Nczarene Music Church of The Nazarene WEDNESDAY Rev. D. Goldsmith The Alliance Church Music The Alliance Church THURSDAY Rev. Albert Baldeo Ccaldale United Church Music Group fiom Coaldale United Church FRIDAY Rev. H. J. Jost The Evangelical Free Church Music Group from The Evangelical Free Church ALL CHRISTIANS ARE URGED TO PRAY EVERYONE OF ALL FAITHS IS INVITED ISRAEL: A Flame Rekindled XII: Is Peaca Possible? 12 Shalom. Salaam. in Hebrew and in Arabic i They have healed the wound of my people lightly, saying "Peace, ivhen there is no peace. The lands of the Middle East, the wellspring of civilizations, have never known peace. Although the branches of the olive trees which grow on the Mount of Olives are symbolic of peace, although the man who is known as the Prince of Peace was born here, there is no peace here. Do the Arabs want peace? The Israelis say theif do not because the pinrnenls would be overthrown if peace were made, because Jordan and Egypt would lose their subsidies from oil-rich Arab states once peace were made, be- cause the Arabs would lose whatever sense of solidarity they possess once the Israeli challenge were removed. Moreover, say the Isiaelis, the Arabs have not} et recognized the State of Israel, nor have they abandoned their goal to drive the Jews into the sea. Do the Israelis want peace? No, say the Arabs, because they need a state of war or threat of war to keep the money flowing in from Jews around the world, because they need a continuous crisis to maintain domestic morale, because they need a war economy to maintain a high level of economic activity, because they need, the myth of the beleagured Jewish homeland to attract new immigrants and to prevent the return of the trend toward outward migration which was evi- dent before the Six-Day War. The arguments on both sides seem to be over- powering. How can anyone imagine for a moment that anything can be in store for the Middle East except more bloodshed and more bitterness and certainly at least one more all-out war? Yet, acd yet... The people, both Arab and Israelis, are sick of war. Among Arabs and Israelis, there are sharp critics of the existing fivernments and theif collision-course policies amiliarity of war has not brought a diminished fear of war. And, finally, both the United States and the Soviet Union may yet come to realize that their self-interest demands'a calming down of the Middle East. As Israel celebrates its 25th anniversary as an independent state, it must as must its Arab neighbors think ahead to the next 25 years, really a short period of time. As the American: Friends Service Committee reports, "The peoples of the Middle East are tired of this conflict. They want to get on with the task of building a decent existence for themselves and for their children. They do not see a way out and their passions are inflamed by new calls to arms. Yet, at the same time, they could be moved by a vision of peace with justice if enough voices are raised for such a vision before everything blows up again." (End Series) 4Artists can't' draw' 1 TORONTO (CP) Canadian artists are being urged to return from the abstract to representa- tional art. "There are only about 150 ar- ists in North America and Eu- rope who can said Wil- liam Deeves. director of Brit- ains National Portraiture Asso- ciation. He and five other artists from Britain are in Canada to try to interest Canadian people and artists in representational art. In Britain they became con- cerned five years ago with the small number of traditional art- ists graduating from art col- leges. Li an attempt to encourage representational art, they set up the National Partraiture Asso- ciation and invited top artists to give two or three days a week to painting portraits at low prices EO the market would increase and the artist would regain public respect. So successful has the scheme been, it is hoped Canadian art- j ists will follow the lead, said the British artists. Thus far, the artists have' gone to six private schools in the Toronto area, drawing por- traits cf children ranging from to in price. "In a survey we found that only one in five families had a i portrait cf their children in their Mr. Deeves said. "Ths was because the public was scared of the prices and the artists' image." Alberta Educational Communications Corporation In anticipation of the establishment by the Government of Alberta of the Alberta Educational Communications Corporation applications are invited for the position of President of the Corporation. The President will be the chief executive officer of the Corporation and upon appointment by the Lieutenant Governor in Council will be responsible to the Directors of the Corporation. The Alberta Educational Communications Corporation will provide a framework within which educational broadcasting and the production of educational programs and materials can take place. The new Corporation will assume responsibility for the operation of radio station CKUA, presently owned and operated by the Alberta Government Telephones Commission. The Corporation will also be able to negotiate for the acquisition of the assets of MEET A and CARET. Applicants should provide full details of educational background and administrative experience. Preference will be given to persons with extensive experience in broadcasting and allied fields. Applications will be accepted until May 31, 1973 and should be addressed to Alberta Educational Communications Authority Executive Building, Edmonton, Alberta Camera recovered SALT LAKE CITY (AP) The FBI has recovered a stol- ens space camera used in the National Aeronautics and Space Administration's Gemini series. The camera WES on loan to the Space and Rocket Csntre Museum at Huntsvilb, Ala., and was stolen Aug. 20, 1971. Kim Christensen, 19, had been charged with possession of sto- len government property. I DRY CLEANING BY THE LOAD 8-fbs. (Normal Garments) PRE-SPOTTED AFTER-SPOTTED By Our Attendant Open Daily at 8 a.m. 2654 South Parkside Drive Phone 327-0811 Gulfs new Saves yo Serve Gas Bar, e and money. It's easy. It's almost automatic. Drive in and serve yourself. Saves you money. We don't need a full staff, so we pass the savings on to you, Always open. We're open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Three ways to pay. Use your Gulf Travel Card, Chargex or pay cash. Conveniently located. Situated right at 13th St. and 3rd. Ave. South. Watch for our GRAND OPENING Saturday May FREE GIFTS FOR ALL! CHARGEX GULF SELF-SERVE 13th St. and 3rd. Ave. South. LETHBRIDGE FREE OPENING DRAWS 19" RCA Portable Color T.V. Complete Patio Set Mini Draw for the kids Fill in coupon and deposit in our Lucky Draw Barrel CLIP THIS COUPON LUCKY DRAW COUPON DRAW SATURDAY. MAY 26. 1973 .Si ;