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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta IN MEMORIAMS SERA In loving of a dear mother and grftnd- Julia who past- ed away November year hai passed since that sad It was God's will that you 'should not stay. A million words cannot ex- Our sadness and lonliness. remembered anJ sadly missed by daughter Lome and family. 3867 SERA In loving memory of a dear mother and grand- Julia who pass- ed away November 1972. A wonderful mother laid to For each of us she did her Her place on no one can We miss and always will. remembered and sadly missed by daughter Steve and family. 3955 HURST In loving memory of a dear and Winnie who passed away November 13. 1972. One lonely year has passed away since our great sorrow fell. The shock which we receiv- ed that we still remember well. Our hearts still ache with our secret tears still flow. For what it meant to lose no one will ever know. When we are sad and and everything goes We seem to hear you Cheer and carry on. remembered by son Elsie and grandchildren. 3973 HAZUDA In loving memory of a dear husband who passed away November 1968. You are sadly missed along life's Quietly remembered day by .day. No longer in my life to But in my heart you are always there. The wound is deep and will not Only God knows how I feel. You shared my my my tears. Thank my for the many happy years. The parting was so sudden I often wonder To me the hardest part of we never said goodbye. lovingly remembered by his Mary 3954 Parents urge book removal N.D. The books have been burned in the high school but the controversy over the best- seller still rages. Many residents of this North Dakota town of 600 per- sons wish they had never heard of Kurt Vonnegut's Slaughterhouse Five. got the books out of the classrooms and that's all we said Mrs. Lester Gerber. I wish we could just let it The Drake school board burned three doxen copies of Vonnegut's book last week and has ordered -the destruction of 00 copies of by James and Short Story an anthology of stories by Steinbeck and others. PARENTS COMPLAINED Mrs. Gerber was among a group of parents who com- plained about the books because they contained Bruce who was teaching from the said he had not received threats he would be fired or forced to resign. the school board has made it clear to me that I wouldn't be rehired next he said. Sevwy said he chose Slaugh- terhouse Five for its modern brevity and because it deals with currant proMenu an honest straightforward Slaughterhouse Five is about a young American prisoner of war in Dresden during the Second World War when that city was heavily bombed by the Allies. Deliverance concerns a raft trip down a Georgia river by four businessmen and in- cludes a homosexual rape Ferdie foibles disputed Tex. The case of the and possibly Ferdinand the Bull and 25 lady friends he is said to have romanc- ed on his final fling has ended op in a county courtroom The court case Is moot for who paid for his alleged deeds with his but important to his Jerry who says he should get 500 in damages. Ferdinandrs troubles ap- parently were caused but by his choice of sweethearts. He tried to associate with which in the bovine social pecking order were rather above his own modest bloodline. In a suit filed by it is contended Ferdinand was killed in for breaking down a fence and entering a ranch owned by Dick and Richard Arlington of Van for his rendezvous with the Hereford cows. Russell's suit alleges the Arringtons retaliated by killing Ferdinand. DAMAGES SOUGHT Russell is asking including for the loss of the for punitive damages indeed the bull was maliciously and for breeding services the bull no longer can render. The Arringtons filed a countersuit in district court asking for in damages claiming the bull broke down a fence and serviced 25 Herefords. The suit claims the un- fortunate rendezvous resulted in 25 crossbreed cows with about less value than superior Hereford cows. They claimed also that Ferdinand was and had rammed the Arrington's pickup- inflicting in damages. On the Arringtons' lawyers withdrew the countersuit and went back to county court asking a judg- but that motion was dismissed. Canadians can't meet food needs ROME The direc- tor-general of the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization warned today against excessive dependence on United States and Canadian surpluses to meet world food needs. In a speech to the FAO's biennial Addeke Boerma said this dependence is a symptom of fun- damentally state of world agriculture in He urged adoption of a world food security plan under which all developed and would build up reserves to protect against crop failure and other natural disasters. The director said Such a plan would be a step forward in the history of the fight against world hunger MovwntMT U73-THI LITHSftlDOI Unemployment Mid-October Seasonally Adjusted 5 Actual I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 20C J A S O of Labor Force f MAM J J A SO Unemployment rate down The seasonally adjusted unemployment rate edged down in October to 5.8 per cent of the work Statistics Canada reported Tuesday. The unemployment rate was down from the six per cent of the work force for when it took a jump to the highest point since the beginning of the year. The actual mumber of unemployed went up to last ut Statistics Canada figured it as a drop of when seasonal factors are considered. Television's' wedding probe draws mixed reaction LONDON Princess Anne and her fiance Capt. Mark Phillips today drew a mixed reaction on their 40- miriute television with The Times critic saying it was sad that the young couple should have been offered up to the remorseless eye of Viewers learned nothing about the writes Alan that Mark is scared witless of his noting Phillip's ob- vious nervousness and occa- sional were gentler. Peter Black of The Daily Mail found the princess's answers pert and while one pace kept his end up well considering that he was. not bred to came across as a pleasant couple whose pastime and background make them seem extraordinarily innocent and Black writes. the fact that one of them was fourth in line for the oldest throne in Europe that kept one-watching so ANNE 'AGGRESSIVE' The Guardian TV Nancy found it a more human than is usual oh TV but re- ferred to the principals as aggressive girl and stammering writing under- the headline Royal Peep Show Full of led the dis- blaming also the cruciatingly embarrassing questions jof interviewers Andrew Gardner of Indepen- dent Television and the BBC's Alastair show went on because these days opposes King watching Princess Anne and her fiance muttering ungla- could have felt for one moment that there was anything magical or mysterious left in the1 institu- tion of Answering the two conceded that their romance was not a case of love at first that Phillips was very with the girls as a that Anne can cook a and that she would never marry out of a sense of duty. Anne also spoke frankly of the tension between herself and the particularly photographers who frighten her who were mannered plain But with reference to a par- ticular princess-press con- frontation in which she turned she said in Monday's says things one but added that she was under the strain of competition at the time. Miss a some- times bitter found Phil- was being seen and heard at length for the first time by the British gen- tle His description of their en- gagement as gen- uinely happy and Miss Banks-Smith simple and fine a phrase as I have Libya adding new pressure on Israel By ERIC PACE New York Times Service Libya While other Arab nations are trying to extend the Middle East Libya is taking steps to keep military and diplomatic pressure on Israel. The Libyan Col Muammar stayed on the sidelines during the latest fighting but despite the cease-fire he has been preaching unremitting hostili- ty toward and Libya's billion a year in oil income enables him to make trouble for Israel in many in- cluding the Libya has been continu- ing her support of Arab guerrilla movement even now that it is somewhat in according to highly pro-Qaddafi with training camps operating in western Libya and in Political battle flares in wake of bridgehead TEL AVIV The guns are silent along the Suez canal and the Golan but Is- rael's army is. convulsed by recriminations brought on by the initial set- backs of the October war. Until the army censor- ship did not allow any news- paper to quote a soldier on his political views. But this policy has faltered in the welter of accusations over who was to blame for the surprise achiev- ed by the Egyptian and Syrian attack and the Arabs' initial success. The Jtattte of words may af- fect the outcome of the national elections at the end of December. The key figures in the battle of words have been Mai.-Gen. Ariel who led the dar- ing IsraeD thrust across the Suez canal to encircle the Egyptian 3rd Lt.-Qen. Halm chief of staff the win assistant gave hi name to the canal defence line that the Egyptians and the chief of Lt.-Gen. David who has been trying to hold the line for Premier Golda Meir's government. Sharon in peacetime is a right-wing and his exploit on the battlefield in- dicated he might take some votes away from Mrs. Meir's Labor party in the election. Then he toW a reporter his su- periors did not send adequate reinforcements to bolster the spearhead he put across the canal. Elazar angrily may be less glamorous to fight to hoW a bridgehead than to drive your tanks into a cabinet minister and supporter of Mrs. Meir who was returned to uniform for the was the next to join the fray. Possibly nettled by the comparison between the Bar-lev Line and France's useless Maginot Line in the Second World he wrote in a newspaper that the army was totally unready for the war and that there was insuf- ficient armor and artillery behind.the canal line. This was considered an ob- lique attack on Defence Minis- ter Moshe whose political views Bar-lev is known to as well as a defence of the Bar-lev Line. The military censors allow- ed another general to vent his anger at the government's decision to allow supplies through the Israeli lines to the Egyptian 3rd Army. In normal no general would be permitted to criticize such a political action in print. Elazar admitted the military made mistakes and promised a military inquiry. The cabinet also is consider- ing an investigation. the eastern region. Qaddafi has been giving financial and logistical aid to the Egyptian and Syrian arm- ed forces in recent these informants and well placed Arabs report that he has given the Syrian air force seven French-built Mirage jets in the last week. The informants say that the as he is sometimes called has been trying to rally other Arab nations to join him in in- at any Arab con- that the Arabs must keep fighting the Israelis until what he calls Zionist en- is dismantled. With pressure and Libya has been trying to counter Israel's ef- forts to remain friends with third-world countries. Libyan officials say that their government has played an important major role in getting several black African nations to break off relations with and a high-ranking Libyan diplomat exultantly reported that the Ivory Coast would do so just before the Ivorian government made the step known. MARTIAL NOTE And here in the authorities have struck a mar- tial note by laying mines off the Mediterranean shoreline and stepping up naval ac- tivity. This is in addition to the cutoff of Libyan oil to the United States and The and to the reduc- tions In over-all oil production called for by the Arab oil ministers. who is the driving force behind all these ac- has been staying somewhat out of the but he has been busy paying visits to Damascus and Baghdad and conferring with Arab com- mando notably the head of the Palestine Libera- tion Yaslr Arafat. From all accounts the Egyptian has not kept Libya or other radical Arab such as informed of its own recent Middle East peace moves. And by the same as far as can be determined other Arab nations have not tried to get Libya to soften her stand. One reason is that other Arab nations lack leverage on since she is more than and takes a dim view of conservative Arab governments. Qaddafi has called for the overthrow of Jordan's King is chilly toward Saudi Arabia and is scornful of Lebanon's non-ideological ways. He was not consulted by Syria and by all before the latest war despite Libya's steps toward union with Egypt. INEFFECTIVE In recent Colonel Qaddafi has occasionally criticized the commandoes as and he is ideologically opposed to the Marxist commando groups. But from all reports he has been continuing his aid to the Palestine Liberation Organization the over-all commando group and to Al the strongest in- dividual as well as to some others. Soldiers dismantle road block TEL AVIV An Israeli military communique Monday night said Israeli sol- diers dismantled a road block erected by troops of the United Nations Emergency Force on the Cairo- Suez road which It said cut off Israeli forces on the road from those west of the town of Suez. The dismantling followed a refusal by the UNEF troops to reopen the the commu- pfcue added. Faisal controls oil flow level By HOLGEA JENttEM Aa AP News AMlytto RIYADH Saudi Arabia King having turned off the Arab oil may never open it again to the level required by an energy-hungry world. The Saudi Arabian monarch has linked the flow of oil to a permanent settlement of the Middle East conflict. As the leader of oil policy in the world's biggest the Arabian peninsula and the Persian he has the clout to make it stick. United States diplomats here say it might take years rather than months to satisfy the king's demands on Israeli withdrawal from occupied Arab lands and a permanent resolution of the Palestine including the status of Jerusalem. Even this will only insure a return to pre- production the amount of Arab oil reaching the world before the fourth Arab-Israeli war of October. The Arabs' oil customers will have to come up with some convincing economic arguments to get future production increases they so desperately need. So far they don't have and Faisal isn't prepared to listen until Washington changes its pro- Israeli stance.' OUTLOOK BLEAK Thus the outlook for the con- sumer is bleak Gasoline and the shortage of heating oil and industrial energy will get worse before it gets it may never get better unless an alter- native energy source is found. not talking about one cold winter but many cold winters to warned newly-appointed U.S. Am- bassador James a leav- ing American oil expert who formerly headed the office of fuels and energy in the state department who has long warned Washington not .to under- estimate the Arab oil endured a blistering one-hour diatribe from the king when he presented his credentials last week. It he reported entirely a pleasant experience for Faisal emphasized three points Arab oil embargo against the U.S and produc- tion cuts affecting Europe and Japan will continue until Israel withdraws from all oc- cupied Arab lands. Arabs are not prepared even to discuss lifting these curbs until Israeli troops the withdrawal process with an initial pullback to the Oct. 22 ceasefire lines. Future production increases will be discussed only in the political at- after all Arab lands have been the Palestinian question resolved and an Arab flag flies over the Arab quarter of Jerusalem. The 69-year-old a devout told Akins. am an old man. Before I I want to pray in the Mosque of Omar He has rejected proposals to inter-' nationalize the holy city. Until there is Israeli with- drawal from occupied Arab Saudi Arabian oil pol- consequently that of Abu Dhabi and can best be summed up in the words of Oil Minister Ahmed Zaki Yamani you're hostile to us you get no oil. If you're neutral you get oil but not at the same level as before. If you are friendly you will get the same as The U.S. and the Netherlands are considered hostile because of their stance on Israel They are getting no oil. In production cuts now totalling 25 per-cent and escalating at the rate of five per cent a month are aimed at forcing the Arabs' heavily-de- pendent European and Japa- nese oil customers to pressure Washington for a change in its Middle East policy France and Spain are considered friendly to the Arab so they have been granted favored-nation status with no decrease in their oil flow. This means the such as Japan and West Germany have to share what's which is steadily diminishing as a result of the production cuts. Saudi Arabia has the world's largest known reserves of estimated at 150 billion and thus bears the most pressure to increase production. Europe and Japan already depend on the Arabs for more than 85 per cent of their fuel needs BETTER REPORTING WOULD BE BOON OTTAWA Better and more frequent media reporting of science activities would be a boon to the scien- tific community struggling to keep up with the information says a science ministry study released here snowed under by information coining at the rate of new books each make use of information about new research developments in their own specialities from newspaper and news says the research study. The consumer society in which buys and uses products involving new also depends mostly on radio and televi- sion to understand the im- plications of scientific research and how it will shape the future says the an interim report on science communication. The study says there are only about 25 full-time science and technology reporters in although there are 150 to 200 reporters who deal with science to some degree. Because of this dearth of ex- perienced the 50- page study Canadians get inadequate and often inaccurate reporting on science and technology through the media. Because most research in science is Canadian media outlets tend to rely heavily on science news from foreign sources. As. Canadian scientific and technological activities suf- fer. Many are unaware of Can- ada's numerous scientific achievements because they are or filed away to collect dust in scien- tific publications. sooner or later Cana- dian achievements are taken up by American or other foreign who up- stage what should have been recognized as a valuable Canadian contribution to society The written by re- searchers Orest Dubas and Lisa says Canada is far behind the United States in terms of research done on popularizing science and in fostering organizations to stimulate public interaction with scientists. A study done in 1969 for the special Senate committee on the mass media showed new- spapers on the average devoted 2.6 per cent of their news columns to science and space reporting. This compared with 15.8 per cent for politics and govern- ment. The inadequacies of science reporting were also blamed on scientists themselves by some of the persons interviewed for the study. The science with privileged lack of public accountability and ivory-towered refused to co-operate with the said one respondent. Others said science news re- leases will have 'no effect on the media as long as they are staffed by people with no grounding in science and tech- nology. CORRECTION POLYESTER LUHEX DOUBtEKNIT This nNMtrIM It rutty drip dry end to yard 5.90 MEN'S S.E. WOODS SKI nylon pure down InsuWM with two-way zIpMr In colors ol navy or SIZM Sand Monty ;