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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Life In The Soviet Union _______________JotvrAry, Nov.mUr 14, WO Wl LETHMIDGI HfRAlB By MOHIIISQN MOSCOW (CP) "Religion Is said a high-placed Russian in outlining the many achievements of this expand- ing capital to a visiting jour- nalist. And the scores of beau- tiful old churches, many now empty and decaying, seemed to give strength to his re- mark. But on the eastern outskirts of Moscow, a brooding, an- cient cily steeped in the his- tory of culture and revolt, I witnessed the continuing fer- vor of Christianity on a damp, grey Sunday morning when the poor and the old, in their dark, drab dress, gathered to bury their dead and baptise their young. It was an old church filled to overflowing. Women, old end young, chanted their prayers as their parents did before them, crowding to- wards the altar where the bearded, robed priest led the Orthodox service. There were no seats. The congregation stood in prayer and tho hint of a choir drifted from the altar. To the sides of the embel- lished interior, otters knelt and lit candles before cop- pered ikons. COFFINS LAY OPEN Funerals and baptisms were taking place almost side by side. Towards the rear of the church coffins lay opened, the eyes of the dead seeming to search out the bundled babes held by mothers while a priest, moving from the altar, intoned the christening. At the entrance elderly women, bundled in baggy clothes against the damp and the cold, begged for alms, their wrinkled faces marked with the hardship of their Jives. Communism as seen In Moscow has two faces. One is the face of the high-rise flats, mushrooming, in many dis- tricts, the gradual increase in lira number of cars, the new hotels for the dollar-carrying tourists, the luxury goods in many of the shop windows. The other face is that of shab- biness and poverty, the skimpy diet in a hovel that is nothing more than a slum. Not just one church but oth- ers as well were functioning that Sunday. In one the con- gregation was so large that a .latecomer could not enter the door. In sharp contrast is the less-sombre bustle in the may National language basic matter of survival be it oy mvivi to bolster the Malays, a MLACCA, Malaysia (AP) plurality on the pen- For 450 years other Racial tension threatens have almost drowned out to rupture the ve- Malay tongue. Now a of peace and prosperity, so this old colonial port question of a national lan- "Use and the idea may be a basic matter of catching Leaders are seeking to unite 40 per cent of the China talks grow UNITED NATIONS (CP) States sources did The first two days of the Friday to dispel the im- China debate in the General left by a speech by sembly have ended with Christopher Phil- dor talk starting to change Thursday that his country speculation over moving toward a two-China Communist China will be for the UN. ted to "when" it will become generally regarded Peking's spokesman here, re- The idea of having the two-China policy in a tation from two Friday. Nationalist sowned repeatedly by the did the same thing Thurs- tionalists and the new life following that, there are some American speech who feel a way may be Canada made its expected for the seating of both nouncement Friday that it the resolution Ambassador Yvon (or replacement of the made no mention of the ists by the in his speech to the More Important, it said Friday. while It will support this IMPORTANT he American resolution said Canada's diplomatic hat the main resolution needs of the Communists wo-thirds majority of those month was "one of the ng for passage, it cannot important developments in counted upon to continue external relations. look forward especially Canada made it clear it the day when the People's not support the two-thirds vote of China will be seated it ever became clear that it this assembly and in the Se- >eing used to block the will Council." the 127-member over the years a majority The main the assembly indicated it be- he Albanian resolution that the admittance of hat country has been China and expulsion t with others for years the Nationalists was an "im- defeated last year by a vote requiring a 10 million population, are studying Malay now, some for the first time de- spite generations of residence here. So are Indian Tamils. When Britain granted inde- pendence in 1957, Malay and English were the two official languages, with English pre- dominant. A law in 1967 made Malay the official tongue but al- lowed wide use of English. The easygoing approach ended with 1969 riots in which hundreds of Chinese ami Malays killed each other, forcing emer- gency rale on the parliamentary democracy. With emergency powers, the largely Malay government moved to push the Malay lan- guage on a wide scale. Schools began a conversion, starting with the first grade. STUDENTS PROTEST The National Language Insti- tute has put out a dictionary. One effort has been to stand- ardize the language with Indo- lesian, a more sophisticated tongue developed with Malay as a base and Dutch scholarship to refine it. The enmity of Sukar- no's lime is gone and leaders of rath countries feel they can co- operate. Three hundred university stu- dents recently that courses are to hi Eng- lish until the mid-1980s. They rampaged through the campus, tearing up English notices and defacing signs. Tunku Abdul Rahman, the ormer prime minister, criti- cized the action and said there remained a place for English. But many agree with the stu- dents. One of these said of an English text: "It takes a Malay student lours just trying to understand rovince-wide noise-abatemen campaign but it must live u o this or 'get Gor on Wemp of Calgary saic lere. Mr. Wemp, who operates jublic relations firm, told .the annual meeting of the Albertort zones is intensifying. ifr. Wemp said city bylaw will force the industry to take r a s t i c steps. Association tudies had indicated that pos 40 per cent of trucks wil iolate Calgary's noise-abate- uent regulations. Weekend jail eniis urged or drivers THUNDER BAY (CP) eekend jail terms have been commended by Thunder Bay olice Chief Onni Harly as a de rrent to impaired driving. The action would probably ive a greater effect in reduc- number of charges, said e chief, than the present sys- n of fines which "literally ie the bread out of the ouths of the accused's chil- en." Chief Harty also suggested at after the weekend in jail, e driving privileges of the per- n charged should be put on obation. The person would know then it additional appearances on paired driving charges would ing more severe penalties. Shot At Play ;AN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) el Trejo Sr., was shot to ith here, apparently by acci- it while playing his ce-ycar-old grandson, police bad breath, and may lead to a cure. Dr. Joseph Tonzetich conclu sively identified hydrogen sul phide, which has a smell like rotten eggs, and methyl mer captan, another sulphur com pound with an offensive, putrii odor. He tested breath from 15 per sons 10 to 50 years old. Their breath was passed through 2< feet of one-eighth-tubing, coated inside with a substance to regu late the passage of compounds in the sample at different rates As the different compounds emerged from the tube at dif ferent time intervals they were identified and measured. Re suits showed that every person tested had some level of the substances which caused bat breath. The levels of sulphur com- pounds built iip when they didn't eat or drink and were highest immediately upon rising in the morning or before meal. Dr. Tonzetich said it appeared the substances were formed by the putrefaction of saliva ant plaque, the sticky substance which forms around the teeth. MAY SHOW DISEASE His research may lead to a new field in medicine, since mouth air is a small fraction ol the air we breathe out of our bodies. He said breath-sample analysis may in some instances tiecome as important a diagnos- tic tool as blood tests. "People with terminal cir- rhosis of the liver have very offensive breath due to high methyl mercaptan levels. Using gas chromotography (Dr. Ton- zetich's method) it may be pos- sible to detect and trace the progress of this disease and oth- ers before they reach the fatal stage." On the side of Dr. Tonzetich's !as chromotograph, used in his experiments during he last six years, is the sign: 'Halitosis is belter than no ireath at all." Busy Beei moot SPRINGS (IINS) The Lethbrldgo Northern Busy Bees Girls' Club held ils first regular meeting at the tome of Christina VanDer Flier. Plans for year iccre made. Karla Borai la president; Di- ana VanDer mer, vice-presi- dent; Christine VanDer Flier, secretary; and Carol Van Hill, treasurer. Mrs. W. Klrby is tbs club su- pervisor. The program for the year in- cludes short story writing, art, poetry writing and public speaking. SELF-INFLICTED Hunters themsclvM ta per cent of the hunting tcci- dcnts In Ontario In 1969. CAPRI IS COMING 900 FOUNDATION FEMALES SELL AT FORT MACLEOD AUCTION MARKET LTD. WED., NOV. 18th-l p.m. 610 FEMALES ABERDEEN ANGUS DISPERSAL 350 mature (40 Hereford 60 rising three-year-old Heifers, 100 rising two-year-old fen, 100 replacement Heifer calves (30 Hereford WESLEY RANCH GRANUM, ALBERTA Foundation itock lelocted from reputation Albsrta mni Montana herds, Every female Identified for by firebrand. Postlemire sires (D. Shipp, Saco, Mont.) slnca 1964. Priori Hochstein, Slezina, Shipwheel and Trowbridgs, Commence calving Anarch 25, 1971. 300 two-year-old grass steers from thesa cowi, told through this ring in September, 1970, weighed 1050 Ibi., with overnight dry it and. BULMAN RANCH ClARESHOLM, ALBERTA 290 HEREFORD FEMALES 250 rising two-year-old Heifers (bred to Aberdeen Angus 40 mature Hereford cows (bred to Hereford 150 of these heifers are the daughters of the high- est selling commercial females ever sold at Fort Macleod Auction Market. AUCTION Jiin-i'hTPS INTSRNATIONUl SAtES MANAGEMEN1 MILNE tea KEN HURLBURT No. 274 TED NEWBY No. 41 DAVE MCNABB No. 670 KEiTH ERDMANN No. CANADIAN CROSSROADS LIMOUSIN-SIMMENTAL SALE Mon., Nov. 16th at 10 a.m. FORT MACLEOD AUCTION MARKET LTD. FORT MACLEOD 1000 HEAD 1000 LIMOUSIN 18 Limousin Cross Heifer Calves 16 Limousin Cross Bull Calves 760 Females (55 mature cows) No Pick Up Bulls Registered Red Angus Registered and Commercial Angui and Hereford Recorded and Commercial Charolaii Red Angui Shorthorn Cross Hereford Angus Cross. Al TO LIMOUSIN SIRES Eeference Sires Decor Diese Echo Eclaireur Elephant Prairie Pride Prairie Danscur. SIMMENTAL 3 half blood Simmenfal Heifers Dropping Calves in 1971 20 half blood Simmenfal Heifer Calves T5 half blood Simmental Bull Calves and yearlings 170 Registered and Commercial Hereford and Hereford Shorthorn Cross Cows No Pick Up Built Al to the following Reference Bulls Adonis Biimark Pacific Parisienne Petunia Sultan. BROWN SWISS 10 Purebred Yearling Heifers (5 Bred Aron) 2 Pure Yearling Bull: For Sale Information and Brochures Contact: BYRON PALMER, BOX 144, MIDNAPORE Phone 255-6520 or FORT MACLEOD AUCTION MARKETJ SIKS MUNAOfWENf root wicuflD MILNE MEETING OF A COMMITTEE OF PROVINCIAL CABINET COALDALE COURT HOUSE 2 TO 4 P.M., THURSDAY, NOV. 26 TO HEAR BRIEFS AND REPRESENTATIONS FROM INDIVIDUAIS AND GROUPS OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA HON. ANDRES O. AALBORG, Prov. Treos. Chairman HON. MRS. ETHEL WILSON, Minister Without Portfolio HON. FRED C. COLBORNE, Minister of Municipal Affairs HON. ROBERT CLARK, Minister of Education Advanca notice of briefs to be given Douglas Miller, MLA Box 40, Taber, and Douglas Redding, Box 1007, Coaldale, for scheduling appointments. D. MILLER, MLA ;