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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 23, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 - THI LITHMIDGI HMAIO - Saturday, May 33, 1970 YOUR HOROSCOPE SUNDAY, MAY 24 Your birthday today: A fresh phase of your life begins now with some changes of habit and perhaps change of your work from one-at-a-time complex tasks to simpler and larger scale moves. Your view of the world around you swings slowly but surely to a broader perspective based on expanding opportunity for better informa-ation, more time for study, deeper understanding. ARIES (March 21 - April 19): Social activities make it possible to meet people who happen, In the future, to be impor-tast contacts for business and career promotions. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): Now while there's no particular difference of opinion alive, get straightened out with distant relatives, in-laws and others who might interfere later. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): Much of your future welfare Is affected by positive improvements and ideas that come to you today. CANCER (June 21 - July 22): Without being irrational on expenses, put together a pleasant surprise for your friends and close associates. Take time out for meditation in the afternoon. LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22): Everybody has something that requires your attention or opinion. Get up early and work through the day mending neglected relationships or making amends for past shortcomings. VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22): There is still some routine to cover, but in general you are free to do pretty much as you want, within reason. LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. .22): First take your part in habitual Sunday customs. Then welcome visitors who are full of news and valuable information as well as good, congenial human communion. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): Your money squirms to escape your wallet today for any number of tempting novelties, new equipment, amenities, lavish hospitality. Aside from the task Canada, U.S. Find Living Side By Side No Cinch By JOHN BEST OTTAWA (CP) - Lester! Pearson made headlines in a Torontj speech April 10, 1951, when as external affairs minister he observed: "... The days of relatively easy and automatic political relations with our neighbor are, I think, over." The statement drew widespread comment on both sides of the Canada-U.S. border, some of it critical. If the same speech was made today, reaction undoubtedly would be: "What else is new?" In recent years, as Mr. Pearson forecast, the complexities of the North American relationship have spawned a whole roster of issues between Canada and its powerful neighbor. In the process, some comfortable assumptions are being questioned in a variety of ways and at a variety of levels. The specific issues range from the area of defence to Canada's proposal to curb arctic pollution. U.S. OPPOSES BILL The U.S. is the only country publicly to oppose the bill, now before Parliament, which would extend Canadian jurisdiction 100 miles seaward from the Arctic Coast for pollution control purposes. One ingredient in the new, more hard-nosed regime of relations between the two countries has been what some call a rising tide of nationalism in Canada. Another is the present time of troubles that the U.S. is going through, domestically and in Southeast Asia. In the most outspoken statement yet of a new mood prevailing in certain segments of the Canadian population, En ergy Minister J. J. Greene lumped the two ingredients to- ![ether in a cause-and-effect re-ationship. . "Part of the cause for the rise  of that new Canadian nationalism and determination to build something unique, rests in the malaise that exists in your land what appears to many as the sudden and tragic disappearance of the American dream which, in some ways, has turned to a nightmare," Mr. Greene told a meeting of U.S. oilmen in Denver last week. CRITICIZED WASHINGTON .. The minister's declaration came towards the end of a speech in which he bitterly criticized Washington for imposing restrictions on imports of Canadian oil to the U.S. market earlier this year. Canada did not find the controls "compatible with the traditional basis for trade and economic relations between the United States and Canada," said Mr. Greene. Rightly or wrongly, the controls have been interpreted by many Canadians as part of a U.S. squeeze play through which Washington hopes to obtain Ca nadian acquiescence in a conti-n e n t a 1 resource development policy. Oil and resource development are just two of an array of is sues, large and small, currently complicating relations. Mr. Greene again in a speech at Buffalo Sunday more gently applied pressure to another trouble spot-Great Lakes pollution. He said Canada is looking to the international boundary waters treaty of 1909 to ensure that the U.S., source of most of the pollution, takes action to rem edy the pollution affecting Can ada's half of the lakes. Officials said the speech marks the opening round in a Canadian campaign. WANTS CHANGES At the same time, the U.S. is unhappy with the inroads made into its automotive market by made-in-Canada motor vehicles GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN to im: kr tk* cMmm Titani WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ q. l-Aa South, Tufcwrablt, fen hold: �l VKIII eXQM 4AXJIT The bidding has proceeded: �eat* West North East l* Pais 17 Paw T Whit do you bM now? Q. X-Neither aide vulnerable and, as South, you hold: �1�7Z The bidding has proceeded: East frmtfc West North 3* Pan Pais 4 4 t What do you bid now? Q. 3-Aa South, vulnerable, you bold: a>AJtl 6AKII 4AKTS4 The bidding has proceeded: Booth West North East 14 1 Pais IO T What do you bid now? Q. 4-Neither vulnerable, and as South you hold: 4* 7AQ1088 OA75 4AQ43 The bidding has proceeded: Booth Weit North Bait 17 Pan 14 Pais 2 4 Phi 2N1 Pais t What do you bid now? O.�-East-West vulnerable, and as South you hold: 4AQS 7KQt OAQsli 41* 4 The bidding hat proceeded: West North East Sooth Pais Pus 14 Dole. INT Past Pus ? What do you bid now? �. t-As South, both ttdet vulnerable, you held: 4A742 7AKS44 OJt 431 The bidding has proceeded: West North East Sealk 10 Put 14 t What do yon bid? Q. 7-Neither vulnerable, and as Sooth you bold: 4M4 VAQJ107I 0KS4 4A The bidding has proceeded: Sooth Weit North East 17 14 >0 Pais ? What action do you take? Q. s-As South, vulnerable, you hold: 4J�7 7AQM174 OA 4AM The bidding has proceeded: Soath West North East 17 Pais 2 0 Pass 3 7 Pais 3 4 Pasa 3 NT Pais 4 7 Pais T What do you bid new? [look for oniteert Monday! and parts under the 1985 auto production pact and would like some agreement changes, which Canada resists. Many of the other issues concern defence and related matters. Canada has been marking time for three years on a Pentagon request for tanker refuel-ling facilities in Canada for the Strategic Air Command, and even longer on a request that North Bay, Ont., be designated as an alternate NORAD headquarters to Colorado Springs, Colo. Prime Minister Trudeau has publicly questioned the wisdom of the U.S. decision to proceed with an anti-ballistic missile defence system, though he has avoided condemning it outright. There are continuing, non-official rumblings in Ottawa about Washington's failure to consult Canada on matters affecting North American security, though the two are supposed to belong to a co-operative partnership in NORAD. Such rumblings can still be heard in some Ottawa quarters over President Nixon's ABM decision. PROTESTED BLAST Canada publicly protested against the U.S. nuclear test blast in the Aleutian Islands last year, on grounds that it might trigger an earthquake which in turn might trigger a tidal wave striking the British Columbia coast. The U.S. went ahead with the test anyway. There was no earthquake. There have been suggestions that defence contacts between Canadian and U.S. officials, particularly at the scientific level, are not as close as they once were: probably because Canadian and U.S. defence policies are not as closely aligned as previously. An irritant in relations- though probably not a major one-has been the flow of U.S. deserters and draft dodgers into Canada, and Canada's policy of allowing them haven. A perhaps inevitable result of the new climate of relations has been to make Canadians more preoccupied than usual with a perennial problem: how their country should go about trying to co-exist with a neighbor which happens to be the most powerful state in the world. Reflecting this obsession, the Commons external affairs committee has just conducted one of the most detailed studies of Canada-U.S. relations ever carried out on this side of the border. A witness before the committee, Canadian Dale Thomson, director of the Johns Hopkins University Canadian studies centre in Washington, described the typical American attitude to Canada as "a sort of unin formed benevolence." He probably stated an impor tant part of the problem facing Canadians when he said they must decide whether it is in their interest to have this atti tude perpetuated. The committee's report is due sometime next week. Computer Damaged FRESNO, Calif. (AP) - Fire from two gasoline bombs severely damaged a new $750,000 computer that is the nerve cen tre of Fresno State College. There were no injuries. Police booked Virgil B. Lewis, 18, student, for investigation of conspiracy and arson. By Jeane Dixon of controlling this tendency, enjoy a good time with your friends and family. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-Dec. 21): Conserve your health and strength through moderate habits. Set some time aside to be alone for solitary self-appraisal, meditation,'prayer. Later your accounts and budgets can stand review and re-planning. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22  Jan. 19): Do your share in the community expression of faith. Visit friends and neighbors to see how they are doing. AQUARIUS (J a n. 20 - Feb. 18): This Sunday is favorable for planning welfare activities, c h a r i t able enterprises, organizing groups for public benefits. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 10): Friendships are very impor* tant just now; an interesting little incident will reveal how comforting it is to have other people to depend on. Make the effort to find out more of what is happening in your community. 1970, Newsday, Inc. MONDAY, MAY 25 Your birthday today: The coming year finds you somewhat at odds with popular opinion, faced with the necessity of making adjustments or selling other people on your point of view. This crisis should be finished early in the year. Today's natives are versatile and dexterous, usually along literary or artistic lines. ARIES (March 21 - April 19): Fresh contacts include people interested in what your are doing. Their support changes the situation for the better. Enlarge your area of activity. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): Submit your suggestions. If you have earned a raise, ask for it. Open your workweek with energy and enthusiasm. The next few days will be rather strenuous. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): New studies new job, some original project all find favorable beginning points this morning. Self- improvement programs should be begun now. CANCER (June 21 - July 22): Permit people their moods and peculiarities if you are to have their help. Ask for backing. Many ideas are under discussion for group or family improvements. LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22): Your own plans are not necessarily what will be followed today. Co-operation with others, however, determines your success. Be flexible, paying attention to the needs and merits of those you must share with. VIRGO (Aug. 23  Sept. 22): Professional or technical advice is very helpful now. Review of your work may bring an increase in earning power. Be willing to demand what is definitely due you. LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22):. Circumstances surrounding younger people come to your attention. Unusual moments of crisis give a flip to any emotional involvement. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): Unexpected is the word for today's experience. While you are putting in your usual productive effort, surprises work toward success. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Today promises to be one of restless but gainful movement, short travels, errands, conferences. Speak strongly for what you believe, but be sure it is conviction rather man vague supposition. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19): Influential people are more receptive now to your ideas and may contribute in some way to your enterprises. Proceed with confidence and enthusiasm. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18): Strangers, as well as familiar collaborators, are friendly and helpful. Press forward with creative ventures, speculative ideas. After such a busy day, rest early tonight. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): A search for unused resources or lost articles turns up unanticipated results, including some items not sought. Bargains can be found beyond your usual purchasing areas. 1970, Newsday, Inc. i CAMPUS) CLATTER-By Larry Lewis SMALL PLANETS Some 50,000 miniature planets, called asteroids orbit between Mars and Jupiter. In this confused, uncertain world, isn't it kind of nice to find something you can really count on? Like 9% Guaranteed Royal Trust Guaranteed Investment annually-even if the market plunges and Receipts are something like bank term peaks a dozen times during the term of deposits. But more so. Because they pay your deposit. If you like the idea of getting �, AmwT�*�. **��k/* more. On a 5-year minimum deposit of some real mileage out of your money, ^ A * r. . ,Al.,. $500 you get a guaranteed 9%, paid semi- talk to your local Royal Trust office A$S"S "der �dminl5lr��on' over *'� bllllon' ____ _ J Mmher, c***ea Daft** lanraM Corametiaa V Royal Trust .UtCHIE- By Bob Montana TO eAT THE WHV IS EVERY- VAOSQUI70HI ONE BUILDING Z....NOW CONDOMINIUMS \THAT WE FOR SWALLOWS ?J DON'T SPRAY WITH D.DX' WE RAO TO GET RID OFTHCM BEFORE HI AND LOIS-Bj l)lk Browne SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY ;