Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
THE LtTMSMDOf HlftALD 1t73 Eaton's exciting GLOVE SALE Tuesday through November 17th or as Long as Quantities Last Three beautiful leather gloves with cosy linings 'yours now for. a tiny 8.99 With leather prices soaring here's an out- standing buy on fine quality leather gloves. Three beautiful styles from Poland with that elegant European look. Snap them up now at Eaton's. Just 8.99 a pair. Four-button tongth in buttery-soft lambskin. Warm wool-and-cotton lining. Full pique seams give you extra long wear. Have yours In mink or grey. Sizes 6V4 to 8. Shortte length in soft lambskin. Novelty detailing on cuffs adds a special European touch to this versatile glove. Long-wearing full pique. seams. Choose yours in brown or amber. Sizes 6tt to 8. Sporty pigskin shortle is long-wearing. Care- fully handsewn in Poland with finely detailed points on the back. Great for sports and everyday wear. Get them in cork or tobacco. Sizes 6V4 to 8. Main Floor Market cool to U.S. partner idea By PAUL KEMEZIS New York Times Service BRUSSELS The Middle East crisis has reinforced Western European opposition to American efforts to insert the words and into a proposed joint declaration on relations between the United States and the European Economic ac- cording to diplomatic sources here. Those ideas are stressed in an American which modifies a European proposal by-calling for the development of new and cooperative between the United States and the common market. The modified a copy of which has been obtained by the New York was handed to the Europeans Sept. 29. The who have sought all along to play down the importance of special relations with the United had presented their proposal for the joint declara- tion on Sept. 20. Calling for recognition of the Common Market's intention to act as a in world af- it had urged cooperation the basis of While the Common Market countries had been un- enthusiastic about the American suggestions even before hostilities erupted in the middle east on Oct. they have reportedly displayed a No fault insurance proposed TORONTO A new no-fault approach to automobile insurance is ex- pected to be operating in seven provinces in 1975. The new offering enriched medical and rehabilitational payments in place of fault-oriented liabili- ty and extending the no-fault principle to colli- sion has been prepared for provincial approval by the Insurance Bureau of an associa- tion of more than 170 Cana- dian auto insurance com- panies. Nixon's veracity doubted NEW YORK Two out of three Americans sur- veyed don't believe President Nixon's assertion that two of the Watergate tapes never ex- a poll conducted for the American broadcasting Co. shows. In a telephone survey of 600 persons in 12 cities and conducted by Lieberman Re- search 17 per cent said they believe Nixon about the tapes. The remaining 16 per cent said they do not know. To the when Mr. Nixon makes state- ments these do you tend to believe him or The answers were 30 per cent 59 per cent and 11 per cent don't know. ABC said the results of the poll were to be aired Saturday night. decidedly cool attitude toward them since. At the same time the Middle East crisis is said to have had a stronger effect on the preparation of a companion a declaration of principles for the North Atlan- tic Treaty Organization. Diplomats here say that alliance in informal decided at the suggestion of the French to suspend joint work on this declaration on Oct. 26. That was the day after President Nixon put American forces on worldwide without con- sulting to meet what he described as a Soviet threat in the middle east. While the eventual Euro- pean attitude on continuing work on the documents has not yet diplomats here make it clear that the climate has changed and that interest in the declarations is dropping among common market members. The Europeans originally presented a draft to the United States Sept. 19 calling for recognition of the Common Market's intention to act as a in world affairs Jand proposing cooperation the basis of The American a copy of which has been obtained by the New York was handed to the Europeans dur- ing a meeting in Copenhagen on Sept. 29 by Walter J. Stoessel Jr.. assistant secretary of state for Euro- pean affairs. While based on the Common Market the American version goes much further in stressing the view that the United States and Western Europe are interdependent and that there is a need to create new channels of Atlan- tic cooperation. In a note accompanying the American Stoessel said the common market draft was adding that it should better the realities of our common concerns and our intention to deal meaningfully with them on a common The revision proposed by the United States 'included numerous references to such concepts as to alliance and sultative and cooperative language that had been studiously avoided by the Europeans because of its implication of a special Atlantic relationship. Stoessel complained that the Common Market draft dealt largely with Atlantic relations with the rest of the world and that there was tle operative in it on the principles that were to guide the relations of the market and the United States. While the United States draft made no direct mention of American desires for Europe to bear an increased share of the economic cost of the allied defense it did call for to ex- isting alliance and said NATO defenses sup- ported the growth of Euro- pean unity. European .consultations are due to begin in Copenhagen this week at a meeting of foreign ministry officials of the nine common market countries. The nine foreign ministers are scheduled to meet in Copenhagen Nov. with government leaders due to take up the subject in the Danish capital in mid- December. Where's that new breed of What's he Does he believe in our political The recent Zone 1 meeting of the Alberta Fish and Game Association which fizzled in Lethbridge is an example of what's happening in many parts of the province. All too often some individual will write about or relate his understanding of the environment in a grandiose fashion. You may get the idea that the verbiage as outlined is irrefutable. You get this feeling particularly if the author has a few degrees for back-up. His effort would be so much more effective if there was some follow-through. And this is where your fish and game association can be a vehicle that furthers a good idea. Every so often you'll hear the that they never know what they are talking Most associations throughout Southern Alberta are always looking for that new blood that suggests it knows what it is talking about. Haunting questions puzzle the memberships of fish and game associations and conservation groups at all times. They know that if pheasants numbers are down there's an ecological upset somewhere. If deer herds are is it a habitat or one of If fox populations are what's the Has anyone or a group the right to decide a complete wipe- out for the entire skunk These are but a few of the problems that confront us at all times. We cannot deal with them in order of importance because we can't agree which is more important. In many instances entire government departments have been hired to deal with nothing else but these problems. The majority of these people are always eager to receive first- hand reports from lay individuals in the field. What we actually need is more and better channels of com- munication between the layman or end user of a recreation product and the professional. Dozens of new groups can always organize. They all have conservation as their main purpose. One may place more emphasis on nature trails than on partridge pop- ulations. It's at this local level where activity becomes bogged down. The observations and desires of the laymen and end users are not being funneled through to the 'various departments and the elected representatives of the people. This is one reason why the various species of trout are be- ing promoted throughout the province as an ultimate in sports fishing. Trout are used here only as an and not because we have any dislike for them. Rocky mountain cutthroat trout and dolly or are fish native to this region. Others like the eastern brook and German brown trout are all im- ports. The biologists felt the trout and char families consistently provide the most action when it comes to angling It rated tops in recreational use. There has been very little co-ordinated or even thinking between the various groups in Southern Alberta so far on this matter. Acitivty runs hot and depending on the likes and dis- likes of an individual or a group. If Tyrrell's for has not shown results as a trout despite some tremendous what happens to it For years it was regarded as nothing more than an alkalai swamp Should bass be a grain shipments drop EDMONTON The major challenge facing the grain-handling industry is to catch up on the grain move- ment lost during the summer rail says A. M. Run- president of United Grain'Growers. Speaking at a news con- ference Mr. Run- ciman reported that the volume of grain shipments is down 100 million bushels from the same time last year. rail strike was probably the most damaging of rail strikes this country has ever General Manager John Winslow explained that in the entire mechanism that moves grain to terminal elevators was operating at peak capacity. means that no matter how hard we there is no way we can make up that 100-million bushel CAREER JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN REQUIRED Good working conditions Full company benefits Apply to CON Service Manager Fleming Motors Ltd. Corner 1st Avt. ft 7th St. S Phone 327.1591 nohcmg-ups... with an electric dryer washer Wet wash is a hang-up. In more ways than one. So drop those clothespins and THiNK for a minute. Weigh the value of your time and energy. 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