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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 THE lETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, November 13, 1971 LAME DUCK Elmer, the pet duck of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Maly of Macdonald, Man., was kicked by a horse recently and suffered a broken leg and a crushed wing. Into fraction he went, with a stovepipe elbow serving as a cast and the rubber boots preventing him from walking about. The Malys are hoping for a quick re- covery so Elmer can join his fellow pet ducks, Bert and Ernie. CP Wirepholo Must curb Soviet herring boats VANCOUVER (CP) Rod Hourston, regional director of fisheries, said here a new Sov- Vic Misutka named editor of RC paper EDMONTON (CP) -----Vic Misulka, former night editor of The Journal has been appointed editor of the Western Catholic Reporter, replacing Doug Ruche. Mr. Misutka, 45, was acting editor during Mr. Roche's suc- cessful campaign as Progres- s i v e Conservative candidate In Edmonton Strathcona in the Oct. 30 federal election. His appointment as editor was announced by Archbishop Anthony Jordan, publisher of the paper. Born in Czechoslovakia, Mr. Misutka studied at the semin- ary of Christ the King in Van- couver and St. Joseph's Semi- nary in Edmonton. He worked on British Colum- bia newspapers in Castlegar, Trail and Penticton and for the Winnipeg Free Press before coming to The Journal nine years ago. He joined the West- em Catholic Reporter in Aug- ust. TAKE A GENTLE LAXATIVE From the makers of Take gentle-acting Nature's remedy! Nt is an all-vegetable n laxative. Forever 70 years, Mthas been giving folks pleasant, effective relief overnight. Nt tonight... to morrow a I right I iet Canadian fishing treaty must be drawn up to reduce the amount of herring Russian fish boats are catching. Canadian fishermen had complained the Soviet ships were catching large amounts of herring while Canadian fisher- men faced restrictions. Mr. Hourston said he met with Russian fishermen but the talks were inconclusive. He said the commander of the Soviet fishing fleet denied taking more than 300 tons of herring. And most of these were taken by accident, the Russians said. "All I can say is that Russian tons must be bigger than Cana- dian Mr. Hourston said, after getting reports from the fisheries patrol boat Tanu, which observed the Russian fishing operation. Restrictions were placed on herring fishing in 1966 and Ca- nadian fishermen are allowed to harvest a total of only 000 tons of herring in 1972. Mr. Hourston said the Rus- sians claimed they were fish- ing for hake and herring were only caught by accident. He said however, that the fisher- ies research vessel G. B. Reed had established through use of echo sounders that the only fish in the vicinity of the Sov- iet fishing operation were herring. Fields Stores reports profit VANCOUVER (CP) Fields Stores Ltd. have reported total sales for the first nine months of 1972 of ?2G million and earn- ings of 51.47 million, or 65.2 cents a share. For the first nine months of 1971, net earnings were ?1.09 million or 47.2 cents a share. The company has 55 retail stores, eight in Alberta and the remainder in British Columbia. Business spotlight North Atlantic Pool interest is high HALIFAX (CP) The United States federal maritime com- mission is currently studying an application for approval of an agreement to establish a part- nership of ship operators in Iho North Atlantic cargo trade. The partnership, lo be known as the North Atlantic Pool, has drawn the interest of officials who run the Port of Halifax. "We can not help being inter ested in the question because Halifax has a large and vital in tercst in the North Atlantic cargo says J. W. E Mingo, chairman of the Halifax Dartmouth Port Commission. TITO of Ine container lines now calling at the container ter minal here are among the seven founding members of the pool. "The fortunes of this por have always been much at fected, sometimes largely deter mined, by the policies" of asso ciations of ship operators, says Mr. Mingo. By definition, such a pool is organized to bring about the fi nancial stability which its mem bers contend they require for good business operation. POOL liEVENUE The purpose of the pool is to "apportion the gross revenue.1 earned by pool members" from its trade and probably reflects to some extent the share of trade now enjoyed by each member, says Mr. Mingo. The revenue pooled under the agreement would be that ob- tained by all traffic carried by the members between U.S. east- ern ports north of Cape Hat- teras in North Carolina and Eu ropean ports north of the France-Spain border. It would also include traffic moving by way of Canadian East Coast ports. The two pool members calling at Halifax, ACL and Dart, are entitled respectively to about 25 per cent and 10.5 per cent of the gross revenues distributed, says Mr. Mingo. The five other members are entitled to percentages ranging from 8.5 to 18, he adds. All seven lines operate regu- lar weekly services between north Europe and the United States and in terms of tonnage, are the seven largest container ship lines operating on the Meat cutters official heads BCFL VANCOUVER Johnston, an official of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters' Union, has been re-elected pre- sident of the British Columbia Federation of Labor at the federation's annual meeting. Also re elected were first- vice president Jock Macken- zie of the International Wood- workers of America; second nee president Len Guy of the Typographical Union; third vice president Don Dunphy of the UrJted Steelworkers of America; and fourth vice president Jim Kinnaird of the B.C. and Yukon Building Trades Council. William Stewart of the Mar- ine and Boilermakers Union, who has run for the Communist Party in a number of federal elections, was elected fifth vice- president. Mr. Stewart said he decided to run after William Dodge, ex- ecutive secretary of the Cana- dian Labor Congress, toM the convention that "he didn't mind few communists in the feder- ation." NOTICE IMPORTANT PUBLIC MEETING Lethbridge Public School District No. 51 invites interested citizens (including students) to take part in discussions dealing with the present and future goals of education. The results of the recent questionaires answered by 2100 citizens will be dis- cussed. These meetings will be held in the following places on the dates indicated: Nov. 15, Wednesday-Lakeview Elementary School Nov. 21, Tuesday-Wilson Junior High School Nov. 27, Monday Fleelwood-Bawden Elementary School Dec. 7, Thursday Senator Buchanan Elementary School The meetings will begin at p.m. THIS IS YOUR CHANCE TO BE HEARD North Atlantic routes. "While it is early to specu- late, the pool shoulil strengthen its members financially and thus enhance the capacity ot the two members calling at says Mr. Mingo. The agreement does not ap- pear to preclude other members from calling at Halifax "hut It does preclude any line calling at Halifax from increasing its share of trade at the expense of other members." Mr. Mingo says the pool members are, of course, still free to do business at the ex- pense of other lines. "The pnol probably gives Its members such a stranglehold on North Atlantic container traffic that, if it is not already so, it will become too expensive for new lines to enter this trade." Mr. Mingo says the tech- nology and trade patterns of the pool members may not change as much in the next 10 years as they did in the last five and "this stability should not, for us, he a negative development." "At all events, it does not ap- pear that the pool itself will af- fect our competitive position ad- Mr. Mingo concludes. Childish, dangerous tricks played STIRLING (HNS) "Hallo- ween was fairly said Fire Chief Boyd Hirsche. However, eggs were thrown at cars and a half dozen or so fires were lighted with stolen straw bales. The volunteer firemen patrol- led the village. SIMPSONS hears BABY WEEK. DON'T MISS THIS SPECIAL GATHERING OF OUR BIGGEST, HAPPIEST VALUES JUST FOR JUNIOR! deluxe crib We put all these features into our crib: Safety spaced, plasMcized sprlndles Both sides lower, double safely lock) Padded vinyl mattress support 5 heighls, including extra low Teething rails, improved hardware Ncn toxic enamel, yellow, while, orange trim. Two lone screen print FOAM CRIB MATTRESS Semi-rigid styrene core, layers of while felt. Scro Foam. White viny! bollcm- Aboul 12.00 98 COIL CRIB MATTRESS Nursery print vinyl cover, white felt nod- ding. 15.98 Complete Co-Ordinated Floral" Ensemble Co-ordinated children's furnifure has tub- ular steel frames and wipc-cleon vinyl in floral design. Green, Yellow, Orange ond White tones. Nylon mesh playpen. Top roil draft barrier, Reg. Rocker. SeroFoam padded QQ seat and back. 2-6 years. Reg. Walker-Jumper. 3 position QQ spring. For 15-30 Ibs Reg. Safety Gate by Storkcraft Slider style with teething rail. Fils all door sizes. Receiving Blanket Reg. Cotton Flanneletle Pkg. of 2 1.49 each' Vinyl Crib Pad 1.49 490 Yellow, write cotlon bock- en collon fill. Bottom Sheet Reg. SI.99 Fitted collon or collon flannel. Fill 27x52" mot- tress. 1.49 Sleeping Bag Reg. (2.49 Infanl's heavy cotton flan- nel. One sire fils lo 6 months. 1.99 Infant's Vest Rug. 3 for 2.22 Button front, 3-6-12-1 B.24 months. Snap side veil. Flannel Diapers Reg. 2 5.00 Standard weight colt on. Package of 12. Napped. Gauze Diapers 2 ,.r 8.99 Seconds. Stretchy Pkg. ot 12. Training Pants Reg. 3 for 3for1.99 Double absorbent. 6-12- 18-24 months. Pkfl. of 3 (same Chlldrln'i Wior Infant's T-Shirt Baby Sitter 1.19 Re0. 7.99 Cotton knit. Assorted pal. M L XL (36) monllu. Reg. Adjujii to 4 poiltloni. Da- construction. Avo- cado, whin. Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Scars STORE HOURS: Open Dally 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231 ;