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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Friendly enemies Israeli soldier shakes hand of Egyptian PoW in truck carrying him to de- tention The two expressed hope that they would meet again in peace time. Palestinian groups ready to shelve war BEIRUT Palesti- nian Arabs are ready to shelve their armed struggle for the liberation of Israel in return for a role in Arab-Israeli peace a guerrilla leader said He said the majority or me executive committee of the Palestine Liberation Organization made up of five major guerrilla groups and headed by Yasir Arafat of Al had agreed to the Canada heritage grants approved OTTAWA Federal grants to study Prairie em- broidery and native Indian quilt patterns are included in 70 awards by the Canada Council totalling in its new Explorations program. The successor to the council's Horizons program last will devote million a year to studying Canada's historical and cultural and en- couraging new forms of public participation in the humanities and social sciences. Largest of the grants an- nounced Thursday is up to for Douglas Inglis of Winnipeg to operate a mobile recording providing song-writers and performers an opportunity to record their music for television and recording auditions. Thursday's list was the first under the new the result of 356 applications received by the council by last June 1. A further list of grants will be announced in January for applications received by Sept. and a third competi- tion now is closing Dec. 1. Grants were made in all provinces and the Yukon. They ranged from for John J. Mannion of St. to make available prints and negatives on pre- Confederation life in New- foundland and Labrador to for Allen Wright of Whitehorse to write a history of pre- Klondike days in the Yukon. Feux the ethnic dance company now attached to the Confederation Centre in receives 000 for research on Canadian cultural groups in order to develop new folk dance productions. Miroslav Malik of Loyola College in received the development of a machine language. which will enable artists to use the computer as an instrument in visual Donnelly To- received to pro- duce a play for rural audiences about the Donnelly murders near in 1880. Pauline political science professor at Carleton University received 300 to write a book on her ex- perience in politics. She was a Liberal MP from 1963 to 1965. The embroidery award of went to Jean to study and prepare slides on the develop- ment of the womanly art in the Prairies to the present day. Dorothy Dean of received to collect original Indian patterns and designs and to use them in making quilts. University bomber sentenced to 23 years Wis. Karleton L. who pleaded guilty to charges in the 1970 university of Wisconsin bombing that killed a physics was sentenced to 23 years in prison. Competition bill coining OTTAWA Revised competition legislation deal- ing with a range of trade will be introduced in the Commons Consumer Affairs Minister Herb Gray said today. The trill will be the first of a number of steps aimed at im- plementing a new competition he said in reply to questions by Ron Atkey in the special Commons food committee. Tht Mil will deal with mis- leading advertising and other areas of concern to the special committee. He said he hopes the bill will he proclaimed law by the end live the the bearded Armstrong shouted after Judget William Sachtjen sentenced him on a second-degree murder charge. The 27-year-old former Uni- versity of Wisconsin student walked out of the courtroom with his right fist raised in sa- lute. Supporters in the audience Sachtjen also sentenced .Armstrong to indeterminate terms of up to 15 years for arson and 10 years for tran- sporting to run concurrently with the second- degree murder term. in custody since his arrest in Canada early last would be eligible for pa- role in five yean. He still faces federal charges in connection with the in which physicist Robert wu killed. Three others charged in the anti-war bombing at the Army Mathematics Research are still being sought. They include Armstrong's younger David of and Leo oY U.S. cooler toward Soviet ties WASHINGTON President Nixon's sudden decision to abandon his long struggle to end U.S. tariff dis- crimination against the Soviet Union signals more than just a recognition that Congress would not give him what he wanted. It suggests that the White House and the state depart- ment are taking a cooler look at the whole question of relations with in the disillusioned aftermath of the Middle East war. It could also mean delays in the crucial world trade negotiations to which Europe and other U.S. trading partners are committed. News of the president's change of mind was taken to Congress early this week by Peter who heads the president's Council on Inter- national Economic Policy. With the kind of malad- roitness that has frequently antagonized Flanigan gave the news to the Senate banking instead of to the House ways and means committee which has wrestled with new trade legislation since mid-summer. Representative Al Ullman acting chairman of the House termed the change of plans and said it threatens the whole future of trade legislation this session. Flanigan said the White House wants to remove a sec- tion of the bill that would grant most-favored-nation status to the Soviet the same status accorded to almost all other U.S. trading partners. He laid the proposal will be renewed when it might stand a better chance of approval. Both Senate and House had indicated clearly that they would tie most-favored-nation treatment to a relaxation of Soviet controls on emigration. In several members were threatening to stop ex- port credits to the U.S.S.R.-someUiing Moscow wants even more than non- discriminatory less there is free emigration. Nixon and State Secretary Henry Kissinger have long in- sisted that tiade must be di- vorced from internal Soviet policies. at the same they have linked trade with Soviet foreign policy. And Soviet pol- icy toward the Middle East dispute in recent weeks has put the Nixon program of detente under severe strain. Critics in Congress ask why the U.S. government should provide loans and subsidies to private industry seeking Soviet oil and at a time when the Soviet government has urged its Arab allies to use their oil as a political weapon against the U.S. Some have also begun won- dering whether the massive shipments of American grain to the Soviet Union this at bargain-basement gave the Soviet government relief from domestic pressures and thus permitted it to gamble on controntation.' in the Middle East. President Nixon implied' during his news conference last week that it was his successful understandings with Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev which allowed a rapid defusing of the crisis at- mosphere in the Arablsraeli conflict. But observers here have also noted that the president' called it the most serious crisis for the U.S. since the Cuban missile affair in and asked how a successful policy of detente could have allowed such a crisis to erupt. While Congress and the ad- ministration weigh the history of Nixon's other na- tions keep an anxious eye on the trade bill. deal. he are postponing the struggle for the Palestine of 1948 to get back the Palestine of The guerrilla agreed to the interview on condition his name not be used. He was referring to the Arab desire to regain the land captured by Israel in the six- day war of the west bank of the Jordan the Gaza Strip and an area east of the Sea of Galilee called the Hamma Plain. Although these occupied territories belong to Egypt and Syria they are all populated by Palestinians. The PLO leadership now supports the idea of forming these areas into a separate Palestinian state if the Israelis withdraw from them. JORDAN IS PROBLEM The guerrilla leader said Egypt and Syria prob- ably be to give up the Gaza Strip and the Hamma but might be more of a problem than King Hussein has already proposed the formation of a semi-autonomous west-bank state under his but he is unlikely to relinquish this prosperous area to a totally independent Palestinian state. Describing King Hussein's Jordan as as much of an American puppet as the guerrilla chieftain placed the burden of building a per- manent Mideast settlement on the United States. Palestinians form 70 per cent of the population on Jor- dan's east bank. Even if Hussein agrees to a separate Palestinian state on his the guerrilla leader cautioned that it would be a stop-gap solution resulting in a peace TOO MANY PEOPLE He said the Israeli-occupied areas are already over- populated with Palestinians. There is not enough territory in the west the Gaza Strip and Hamma to ac- commodate an additional 000 Palestinian refugees now living in in in Kuwait and smaller numbers scattered he said. The guerrilla leader said the Marxist Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine contin- ues to insist that no Palesti- nian state can be complete un- less it encompasses all of Israel. But the other major guerrilla the Syrian-backed the Maoist Popular Democratic Front and the Iraqi-backed Arab Liberation to compromise the time New secretary of B.C. union VANCOUVER Len president of the Inter- national Typographical Union local was confirmed yesterday as secretary- treasurer of the British Columbia Federation of Labor at its annual convention. Mr. Guy will serve the remaining year of a two-year Sears SATURDAY SPECIALS LIMITID QUANTITIES STARTS A.M. 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