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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, November 16, 1974 In terp re ling the News OTTAWA (CP) The prov- inces have expressed "a gen- QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Denial Mechanic 303 5th Street South Matcaif Building PHONE 328-7S94 eral willingness" to help Ot- tawa provide international food aid, Prime Minister Trudeau said Friday. No specific pledges have been made, but there is agree- ment "to assist m some way." he said in the Commons. The matter had been dis- cussed at the first ministers" conference here iast month. WANTED SCRAP IRON Now Paying More For All Types Of Scrap Metal Farm Industrial Anything Made of Ironl IRON Truck Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 20S-33rd Street North 328-1721 "Scrap is Our Business" but it was too late for any provincial involvement in pledges to the current world food conference in Rome. Mr. Trudeau's comments were in response.to Ed Broad- bent, New Democrat parlia- mentary leader, who said Al- berta and Saskatchewan both have agreed in principle to participate in a beef program The program was suggested by the National Farmers' Union and would both assist producers and provide beef to needy countries, Mr. Broad- bent said External Affairs Minister Allan MacEachen said the un- ion's proposal was not con- sidered by the delegation in Rome "to my knowledge." However, Mr MacEachen, who made Canada's main pre- sentation at the conference, said beef might fit in with pro- posed non-grain aid to hungry countries This possible aid would be in addition to the one million tons of grain promised by Canada for each of the next three years and the million contributed to a special fund for world food emergencies this year NOMINATION MEETING The Progressive Conservative Association of Lethbndge West shall hold a Nomination Meeting on Wednesday 'he 20th day of November 1974 at p.m. >n the El Rancho Convention Centre for the pur- pose of nominating a Progressive Conservative candidate for {he Lethbndge West Constituency in the next Provincial Election. Any person seeking the Progressive Conservative nomination in the Constituency must notify the President (Dwight Jensen 648-14th St S. Lethbndge) in writing of his or her intention so to do. not later man 48 hours prior to the hour for which the Nomination Meetmq has been called and such notification shall be duty signed by 'he person seeking nomination and shall be verified by ten members of the Association to oai'ot for the oi a date shall be restnc'.ec to who at the of !re rreetirci, are of 'he fo'i sge oi oiohtoor 'es'de ths Letnb'icge vVest ConsKuency a r rar'.'! Z f'S-icia" 01 ?h 3-0 avaiiaol? tht p r gnatfs and a so tt gi 'i-c rneel "3 a! 7 00 D THE GUEST SPEAKER WILL BE PREMIER PETER LOUGHEED Palestine debate dims peace prospects UNITED NATIONS tCl'i The Palestine debate in the United Nations is casting a lengthening shadow over the prospects lor a Middle East peace The tensions and emotions aroused by each day of debate appear to be pushing both Arabs and Israelis into hard line positions, with no hint or sign of compromise from either side. Peace prospects were dim- med perceptibly Wednesday when Yasser Arafat, the burly chief of the Palestine Libera- tion Organization (PLO) call- ed for a new independent Palestine to replace the pre- sent state of Irsael and won a standing ovation from the so- called "Third World" Only ivay to fly Five British Airways stewardesses, helping to launch the airline's London to Spain week, pose in the engine of the jumbo jet at London's Heathrow airport. Back row, left to right, are Cindy Cull, Tricia Hissey and Maggie Lamb. Seated are Des Fitzgibbon, left, and Helen Vissinga. Provinces back food aid delegates who now hold the voting majority in the UN. Arafat was followed to the podium by Israeli Am- bassador Yosef Tekoah who in a harsh, openly bellicose speech vowed that Israel never will deal with the PLO or permit the establishment of PLO authority in any part of Palestine. Arafat's speech was skilful- ly sprinkled with references to peace, brotherhood and affec- tion for the Jewish people but nowhere did he indicate any compromise on a Middle East settlement. Some diplomats felt he mis- sed an opportunity to inch open the door to negotiation by displaying some interest, however slight, in the es- tablishment of a Palestinian state on the Israeli-occupied west bank of the River Jor- dan, which would allow the continued existence of Israel. But they conceded that the guerrilla leader was, in a sense, a man walking a tightrope, trying to strike a balance between moderate Arab leaders and the extreme militant elements which make up a good portion of his organization The PLO includes within its ranks seven active guerrilla groups, some moderate, some extreme, some Marxist. The organization is far from un- ited and Arafat, as chairman, often has trouble trying to control its members. His own guerrilla the largest unit in the PLO. The organization was form- ed 10 years ago in Jerusalem to act as the political representative of Palestinian Arabs. It developed a fighting force of its own and now has men serving alongside Arab armies, with a chief of staff and headquarters in Damascus, Syria. Arafat, a 44-year-old bachelor who is regarded by many Arabs as a moderate, won his greatest victory just a month ago when the Arab leaders, meeting at Rabat, Morocco, agreed to recognize his organization as the sole legitimate representative o( the Palestinian people ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD, JUIQlUMIf FIRE AUTO BONDS LIABILITY Established 1911 t. Royal Insurance and otlwr leading companies Lower Floor S17-4IH Ava. S. Ph. 327-1541 For the spacious, gracious life come visit the Engineered Homes in Park Meadows. The community planned for people, has tree-lined boulevards and beautiful park areas. Places to play. Space to wander. Choose your new home from one of the many unique designs. Look at the country-size kitchens, the spiral staircases, the gracious fireplaces and the many other special features that the people at Engineered Homes build into all their homes. Come out to Park Meadows today and get close to j'v nature. Whatever home you choose make the move you and your family will be glad you did. ri. tfi m V Pick up a brochure and find out all you need to know about enjoying life in an Engineered Homes. Show Home Hours: 2 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m. 9 p.m. daily 472 Discovery 142 Monaco 080 Citation 050 Loyalist For information on Park Meadows visit our show homes at 1413 24th Ave. N. 327-0944 Meadows N OOWNTOWN SINCE 1943 ;