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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta WEDNESDAY, MAY THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PAGE Historic Foreign Policy Decisions By Moscow Looked For Soon By JOHN M. HIGHTOWEB WASHINGTON, Slay Diplomatic authorities here looked today for a series of historic foreign policy decisions by Moscow in the next three weeks affecting the immediate course of post-war events. They believe Premier Stalin and Foreign Minister Molotov will do the deciding before June 15 the date the foreign ministers' confer- ence resumes in Paris and thereby determine the extent of future So- viet. co-operation tnth Britain and the United States in peace. the These are the critical issues on which the Kremlin now confronted with decisions: appears 1. Do the Soviet leaders consider it more important to keep Red cupation armies throughout eastern Europe or to get eastern European countries OK a peacetime barfs -with regular treaties' concluded? 2. Are they willing to make a set- t'ement of the Trieste dispute which would fail to give Yugoslavia that entire strategic area at the head of the Adriatic? Some officials here say that Trieste evidently has be- coiae a. symbol of Russia's ability to deliver the goods for a friendly Communist government. 3. Will Stalin overrule Mr. Mono- toys initial objections to the pro- posal by State Secretary Byrnes for a 25-vear four-power German con- trol pact or will be uphold Mr. MolotoVs objections to making such an agreement? There still was some feeling here that the best, way to deal with such issues would be another "Bag Three" even a "Big Two" conference. In the opinion of persons fami- liar with the recessed negotiations of the "Big Pour" at Paris, the thing most likely force Russia's hand is Mr. BYrnes" announced intention to take the whole of Euro- pean peace-making into the Unitec Nations general assembly unless the big powers quickly get together. Extension LLS. Wheat Bonus Is Now Expected WASHINGTON, May With available cereal supplies still running far short of United States promises to famine areas, the gov- ernment is expected to extend its 30-ceat-a-hsishel wheat bonus be- yond the May 25 expiration date. Top agriculture department, offi- cials declined comment on this possibility, but. conceded that the bonus offer has nos brought m the amount of wheat urgently needed to meet export schedules for the remainder of May and June. The governmeEt bad hoped to obtain at 1.000.000 bushels of waeat. from farmers bv means of the bonus, offered in addition to the ceiling price on the grain. Officials said the movement of wheat froza farms to market had been delayed in some areas by a lack of elevator space. Brothers Win Scholastic Honors SHOULD COWS With Milk Prices Here Soaring Heads of large families would do j when practically all the feed had well to investigate the advantages to be bought and this gave an. an- of owning a cow to supply them j nual bill of Calculating on with their milk needs, stated a re- the basis of a daily production of 10 tjuarts of milk for a lactation period of eisht months, total returns of S336 cculd be made during the year, leaving a margin of S44 to tired farmer speaking to the Herald today. With the total removal of the federal milk subsidy to take ef- fect next Sept. 30, milk costs to local consumers are exoected to rise to 14 cents a quart. "Besides furnishing a plentiful milk supply for the children and ilso for cooking purposes the cow would help out the butter situation in the household." he declared, ex- plaining that with cheap pasture and home-grown feed the cost of maintaining the cow cculd be made quite low. But ordinarilv board costs ran around 80 cents a day cover other expenses or to awarded to oneself cs wages. be EARLY WEAPON A A A Tr Used By Indians Pitted with rust, a tomahawk head, one of an early shipment brought to Canada by the enter- prising Hudson's Bay tracers is to- day in Lethbridge. "Beaten oai of soft iron, the axe-shaped head plainly shows the impressions of the forge and has cut through its metal a heart-shaped pattern, and this mark identifies the weapon as being over 200 years old, according to the Smithsonian Institute of Chicago which was consulted by the owner of the relic, Fred Botsford of Lethbridge, well known studenc of Indian lore. The American historical society explains that shortly after the Hudson's Bay Company had been formed in 1670, its officials shipped supplies of weapons suitable for the use of Indians to be traded for beaver skins. Among these was a lofc of first of many other shipments. Each ship- ment bore its own distinctive mark, and trie blades were incised with this feature. Earliest of all was the heart-shaped hole, and this was followed by a sequence consisting j of diamonds, clubs and spades, to please the gambling instincts of the traders. As the tomahawk in the possession of Mr. Botsford carries the heart brand, it is believed to belong to the initial shipment of these weapons to arrive in Canada, and to be at least 200 years old. The original wooden handle has long since disappeared but has been replaced by a- neat model sheathed in skin. PEERS DDE Ef WAR May "peers and 37 baronets (hereditary knights) lost their lives -with the armed forces during -the it was disclosed in the 134C Debretfs Peerage, issued yesterday. In addition five peers weijp killed in German air-raids on Britain and two baronets died while prisoners of war. RUGS Ready for use in six hours. Color-Brite Cleaners Phone 2569 Chesterfields and Car Up- holstery cleaned and de- mothed on or off the prem- GOODNESS Demand UK. Keep Iran Case Open By FRANCIS W. CARF.KNTER NEW YORK, May Great Britain and the States joined todav in a demand .bat the United Nations security council _keep tne R. SteUinius. Jr. Cntorf; Girls Testify At Murder Trial In Amsterdam AMSTERDAM. May serf unaware of p'.ar.s for a r.e-sr m Alberta for mar.ufnctunr.; nu'es farther north. Although government dispatches said national troops had "entered1 Kungcnuung and that aavar.ee units had pushed on north, it. was not clear whether they had cap- tured or thsi cirates1" city. C-VIX FOR TENDERS The 1346 Chrysler comes in a products. One te wide range of models, including six- -would "expect" to be informed of a. EDMONTON. May Inshman to me. Answered the coupe, two-door brougham and four- prisoner: Im not. My name S-e door sedan. Eight passenger sedans cylinder and e.ght cylinder motors j such magnitude, but the en "tae consiructScn of and five se-es of cars totalling 28 monton reocn uas the first he had 8, jmies of the Grunshaw-Great body choices. The Royal and j heard of St. siav-j Lake hignway ir. the Ncrth- Wijidsor sixes and tne Saratoga i Tne Edmonton Bulletin -.esterday Territories, it was learned to- tne part of the ere called Public Works American Snancial interests Minister W. A. and wori behind the project. has started. Muldovich. But I like Muldoon j lunousines are available Jn the better because it's easier to prc- 1 jftcsyal and Windsor senes The i r.ounce." "Use your own name and i six- cjlinder Town and Countrj- j ni dismiss you. The Irish have i series uses a wood body con- j enough trouble as it is." sighed struction simijar to the familiar j Judge John R McSweer.ey. Mul- i station -season, includes six-pas- i GOOD, nee Muldovich, agreed. i server four-door brougham j aRtj a ihree-passer.ger coupe. Con- 1 FATALLY INJURED vertibles w.H be made in sixes and i eights, the latter being in Town VICTORIA. May 22. Struck and Country series. in the face by a dead-end of a tre-e which ipeared through the wind- shield of his automobile after his! car left the road, William Harold of New Westminster. BC. was fatally injured last night.. APPLIANCES MAY BE DELAYED FOR YEAR S. Louwes. adviser to Sir John EDMONTON. May 22. -i? Shortages of material because of j strides and other factors may delay j for a year the placing on the civilian Boyd Orr. director-general of the marKet of newer types of applian United Nations Food and Agricul- developed during the war. according tural Organization, told the Inter- national Farmers' conference in London that the pre-war situation of an abundance of food and want existing at the same time may de- to E. W. Jeffrey of Montreal, North- ern Electric Company official, said today. He said there was a heavy back-log of orders for such items cable, telephone equipment, po- velop again 111 the post-war era. lice and fire alarms. GENE fl CR.UX Added Shorts Color Cartoon Passing Parade News ROW FAMOUS PltflRJ STARTS TOMORROW ADVENTURE EXCITEMENT TRIGGER MAY5S SUB tf Hi IWCEB HIT No. 2 "Gay Blades JEAN ROGERS XLLXS NEWSPAPER! WSPAPLRI ;