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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, November 16, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 31 Farm machine institute coming to college in '75 Kinal arrangements have been completed to begin organizing a branch of the Agricultural Machinery Institute at the Lethbridge Community College. Les Reid of Edmonton, acting director of the family farm division for the department of agriculture and vice-chairman for the Agriculture Machinery Institute Council, said this week he has notified LCC president C. D. Stewart that staff members will be hired and facilities at the college will be readied for the institute early in 1975. The institute, with headquarters in Hum- bo Idt, Sask., scheduled for construction starting Nov. 21, will have satellite centres at Lethbridge and an as yet unnamed centre in Manitoba. Jack Peck ha? been named director of the institute, which will be responsible for func- tional and performance evaluation of farm equipment. Final budget plans for the institute will be completed at a meeting in Humboldt this week, said Mr. Reid. Mr. Reid said no new construction will be needed at the community college because of the excellent facilities present. Lethbridge was selected as the Alberta site because of the wide variety of land types and specialty crops which need different types of farm equipment in the district. In addition to equipment testing, the in- stitute in all three centres will deal with prototype testing, development of new machines, official testing and servicing, technical information, safety and health stan- dards, standardization of machines and parts and basic research through co-operation with manufacturers and farmers. A Lethbridge farmer has been named to the institute council, one of three farmer representatives on the council from each of the participating provinces. John Murray of Lethbridge will serve on the council with Mr. Reid as Alberta govern- ment representative. A. M. Whitton of Calgary, regional manager for Massey- Ferguson Industries Ltd. will serve as farm machinery manufacturing representative from this province. Lebanese claim tank rumble signals war By The CANADIAN PRESS Lebanese newspapers carried reports today that villagers near the border with Israel heard the rumble of Israeli tanks headed for the Syrian Golan Heights front during the night. The report was relayed throughout the Middle East by nearly every Arab radio station. PLO, Arabs working on Palestine recognition UNITED NATIONS (AP) Arab countries and the Pales- tine Liberation Organization (PLO) were reported working today on a resolution giving Regional college established EDMONTON (CP) The Alberta and Saskatchewan governments today announced establishment of an mterprovincial regional college to serve northeastern Alberta and northwestern Saskatchewan. Alberta also announced the establishment of a provincial- ly administered college in north-central Alberta, to be based initially at the vocational centre in Fort McMurray. The interprovincial institu- tion named Lakeland College is to be financed and administered by Alberta with Saskatchewan contributing a share of the operating costs. Costs and contributions were not dis- closed. The college will be centred at Lloydminster. St. Paul. Vermilion and Wainwright in Alberta and at Lloydminster and Maidstone in Saskatchewan. Lloydminster is situated astride the border between the two provinces. Jim Foster. Alberta minister of advanced education. and the Saskatchewan Education Minister. Gordon Macmurchy said in making the announce- ment that Lakeland College will require "minimal capital investment." They said existing facilities in the various communities to be served by the college will be used for the new in- stitution They said Vermilion College wiii continue to operate in the current academic year while preparing for its incorpora- tion into I-akeland College. The Alberta ;r Mi-Murray will '.10 -cope of adul! n in response to the service demands of a rapidly- expanding population and economy." Mr Foster said. w> haven 1 decided what Ihr cnliocc will he called, but we're hoping to select an In- dian 1rrrr reflecting the uni- f tbr ITI- The oldest >ynagnguc in the Vnilpd Slates, named Touro after its first rabbi, is in New- port H I General Assembly recognition to the Palestinian struggle for national independence as a right under the UN charter. "All we are asking, really, is that the principles of the charter be applied to us as well as to other said Saadat Hassan, the PLO's New York representative. He contended that charter provisions upholding the prin- ciples of equal rights, self- determination and self- defence entitled the Palestinians to fight for the land and homes they lost when Israel was founded. "I don't know anything in the charter that says all the people should lead a normal life in their homelands except the people of he said. Hassan would not discuss the terms of the resolution ex- cept to say it was not yet ready and probably would not be submitted to the assembly before Tuesday. SAYS OK GIVEN But other Arab sources said a working group composed of Egypt, Jordan. Syria, the PLO and others had drawn up the basis of a resolution that had been approved in principle by foreign ministers or ambassa- dors of 20 Arab countries at a private meeting here Friday. A key Arab diplomat said the text would have the assembly support the right of the people of Palestine to repatriation. self- determination and national independence as well as the struggle for other rights "by all means within the charter" of the UN. Zuhayr Al-Mufti. Jordanian foreign affairs minister, made those points in a speech to the assembly Friday as "fun- damental principles" for settling the Palestine question, which the assembly- is debating. He welcomed the PLO leadership to the assembly debate, opened Wednesday by guerrilla chief Yasser Arafat. and said Jordan's 20 year old responsibility for the Palestinians "now devolves upon our brethren" in the PLO. Last month. King Hussein of Jordan joined the Arab League's Rabal summ" sirm to let Ibe PLO Jordan's West fc.j--. Egypt's Gaza Strip wmnexrr Israel's seven-year-old oc- cupation ended. Soviet Ambassador Jarob Malik urged 1hr I'tiitcd iValions to ''affirm Ihr national rights of the Palesti- nian people But he said the Soviet union is for i inv Commentators labelled it evidence of Israeli readiness to start a pre-emptive war. The Beirut newspaper As Safir said the French govern- ment warned Syria that Israel might strike today. The paper gave no source for its report. Safari said the French re- ported Israeli moves suggesting a possible ground, air and naval offensive. In Pans, a French foreign ministry described the Safir report as "baseless" and French officials privately scoffed at the story. In Damascus, a Syrian gov- ernment spokesman accused Israel of deliberately'es- calating tension in the Middle East to "deflate domestic anger over deteriorating economic conditions." Al Moharrer predicted an Israeli attack soon on south Lebanon. The paper quoted villagers as saying Israeli kib- butzes were evacuated and no workers were in the fields Thursday or Friday. MORE PATROLS Military sources in South Lebanot. reported seeing more Israeli border patrols than usual. British officials said in Lon- don Friday night that a "lim- ited mobilization of Israeli forces" was under way. The report followed charges by Israeli Premier Yitztak Rabin that 20 Soviet ships were unloading weapons in the Syrian port of Latakia. Rabin accused Moscow of encouraging Syrian aggres- sion by providing Damascus with massive arms supplies. State Secretary Henry Kissinger of the United States said Friday in Washington that military moves in the Middle East were being checked "on an urgent and that he and President Ford had reviewed possible contingencies with Defence Secretary James Schlesinger. Kissinger said in "our judgment." however, he believes there was no danger of an imminent Middle East conflict. Tory dinner at Toronto TORONTO Unl-jini Mr Loupheed will be guest speaker Since political donations are each ticket pur- chased will be accompanied by a 'ax receipt for uancc of Israel called for the replacement of Israel with a secular PalcMinian state soon will br .iblc 5o buy a railway lirkcl giving thorn almost un- limited rail travel throughout 1hr ommlrv Student leaders meet Many student leaders in American colleges are still quite militant and don't have the "interests of the students at the president of the Lethbridge Community College said Friday. Speaking to the fall conference of student leaders from Alberta's colleges and technical institutions in Lethbridge, C. D. Stewart said a similar situation does not exist in Alberta. He congratulated the students for taking a mature approach to student council administration. "Students in Alberta are very forward in this type of get the president said referring to the two-day conference on college business and problems. Dr. Stewart spoke to the college leaders about the operations of organizations and gave several suggestions on how to be a good ad- ministrator and create a har- monious situation for others to work under. Other resource persons spoke on finance, sports, stu- dent activities and com- munications at workshop sessions Friday afternoon. The two-day conference concludes today with a panel discussion and a brainstorm- ing session. STARTS REACTOR SANTIAGO (AFP) Gen. Augusto Pinochet, Chilean head of state, inaugurated the country's first nuclear reactor Friday. The reactor, purchas- ed in Britain in 1970 and ac- tivated last month, is to serve for research and experimen- tation. It makes Chile the third nuclear state of Latin America. Women's lib protest staged ROME (AP) A midi- skirted young woman waved a poster that sneered: "Honor your father and get your mother to do the dirty work." Young girls in jeans shouted "Communism, Feminism, Communism, Feminism" and walked side by side with elegantly-dressed ladies and elderly women in black. It was Rome on Wednesday night, and the demonstration signaled the spread of women's lib south through Europe and its ex- plosion in the male bastion of Italy. The demonstrators chanted "enough with exploitation" as they marched th.-vUgh the streets demanding urgent re- forms of Italy's family laws. The reforms have won the support of Italy's powerful la- bor unions, and if approved would give wives full equality under the law and ensure legal rights for illegitimate children "Italy's existing family law is a 19th-century creation." said Lucia Saccucci, a factory worker who travelled 400 miles to Rome for the protest. "It demands that a girl follow her husband wherever he goes, even if he is an idle good-for-nothing and she is the breadwinner, bound by her work to their home town." JOINED BY MEN The demonstration, swelled by hundreds of men, spanned both the social spectrum and the generation gap. The protesters gathered to criticize inaction over reform proposals submitted to the government in 1967. The measures went to the Senate in 1972 and have languished there Feminist groups have sprung up in Italian cities over the last few years, although recent statistics show that about 80 per cent of Italian women still consider themselves housewives. Walsh speaks here Monday The national coordinator of the Canadian League of Rights. Patrick Walsh, will be speaking in Lethbridge Monday at 8 p m Mr. Walsh, a former RCMP undercover agent and now a director on the World Anti-Communist League, will speak on Canada's Disaster Course Inflation. Immigration. In- filtration. The talk will be held in Room 4 of the Civic Centre Poets to read at Library A poetry reading will be held at the Lethbridge public- library Monday at 8 p.m. in the library theatre Peter Christensen. editor of Canada Goose magazine, and Lome Daniel will read their own works Martin Bros. Funeral Chapels Ltd. 2nd Generation Funeral Directors and Administrative Counsellors for Pre-Arrangements (Authorized by the Alberta Government Security Commission) THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL 703 13th Street North THE TRADITIONAL CHAPEL 812 3rd Avenue South Phone 328-2361 Connecting Both Chapels NOW IN OUR 52nd YEAR Member of A F.O S (Associated Funeral Directors Service) A World-Wide Connection THE Sunday Crossword (formerly the New York Herald Tribune Crossword) Edited by Robert B. Gillespie Crossword CON AMORE By Ronald C. Hixschfeld ACROSS 1 Nobel physicist 6 Tie 71 Stravinsky and Prince 16 Seizure: suff. 21 Prefix for free or fail in Ireland 22 Plain in South America 23 Kentucky college 24 Convex molding 25 "Noway1" 28 Phonetic sound 29 Garden house 30 She could be Mattie. too 31 my dog" 33 Nabokov novel 35 Alda 36 Amor 37 "The Love Song of 45 Go on spree 50 Ripener 51 Palm leaf 1 Half a table game 2 Celebes ox 3 Swedish weight 4 Long sentence 5 Weather line 6 U-civil rights oig. 7 Jigger 8 Eggs for gouimets 9 Little eye 10 Exctssively wacky 11 Missile, abbr. 52 Organic compound 54 Cotton fabric 55 Swiss city 57 Election winners 59 Bypass 61 Some bronzes 62 Holy Roman emperor 63 Machine gun stand 66 This- Sp. 67 Russian city 68 Some "tubes" 70 Baseball's Orlando 73 Relatives 74 Biblical prepositions 76 Thing rung out7 80 Coup m cards 81 Passover meal 83 Govt. power authority 84 "The Gold Bug" autho' 85 Hone 87 Plutarch's 89 Topers 90 Tennis term 91 Christmas or New Year's 92 Has a weight problem 94 Harvest goddess 96 Fountain drinks 98 Katmandu's country 100 Central American tree 101 Despot 103 Card game 104 Boy or buoy 105 Sea eagles 107 Eskimo set tlements 109 The body 112 The pride 113 the dirt 116 Old hand 117 Nicholas and Alexander 119 Peaceful 121 Emigrant to Israel 124 "Faerie Queene" lady 126 Bombeck 127 Gland 129 "El Amor what sorcerer's wife does 132 Drab's partner 134 Disable 135 Liquefied natural gas- abbr. 136 Tomatoes 142 Boleyn. and others 144 Conundrum 149 Sanction 150 Novel by H.G. Wells 153 Girl's name 154 Indians 155 Lisbon's river 156 Diadem 157 Kind of chain 158 fib Uiel 159 Stand-outs 160 Compound DOWN 12 Branch of sci. 13 Whether 14 Thread 15 Sooth or Dorothy 16 Shakespear ean comeoV 17 Knievel 18 Venetian traveler 19 Serb, e g. 20 Past time 26 Where broncos buck 27 Flowed scarlet 32 Swabs 34 Improvise 37 Poke 38 Hamitic language 39 we forget 40 Peevish 41 Terror 42 Galena, e g 43 d'Aiur 44 Newsstands 46 Illegal traf- fic maneuver 47 Emigrate 48 Receive affection 49 Former cader abbr. 53 imposts 56 Old saving 58 Real estate slang word 60 Chance 64 Indescenl gem 65 Represent 69 Czech measures 71 Lovey 72 Pied 75 Coll. entr. exams 76 Golf tournament 77 Parakeet 17 X 17. bv C. Cruikshank 1 Eban 5 Swifi 8 Mutlms 9 Ossmi 11 Hane 12 Benzell 13 Pmza M Maurice, the composer ACROSS 15 Graham or Reagan 18 Rathbone 19 Gaudeamus 21 Girl's name 22 Shakespearian fop 25 Cardnver 27 Indonesian island 29 i shall we oo? 31 Pianist's favorite 33 Slow pacer' 24 A Marx brother 35 Yorkshire in Soho prisons 36 Two fool verse 39 Youngman or Penny 40 Pullhebahv back to "ileep 42 Chosen 43 Gardner 44 Carrie ChaDman 78 Dredge 79 Serve seconds 82 Common abbreviation 86 Iran's second city 88 Catbird 93 Throat problem 45 Rov. 45 Eng Kind ol worm 01 ipcpfder 4R Sandra or Ruhv workers DOWN 95 Cookie 97 Overdry. as wine 99 Isolated 102 Play a guitar 106 fly pie 108 Of sound 110 Parisian husband 111 virumque cano 112 Columbia g.'ad sch 114 Accounting abbr 115 Journalist fellow 113 Clements 120 Complam 122 reason Nick s and Mora's auatry 125 Ford predecessor '28 Small dp 130 Appear 131 Kindle 133 Actor Enr 136 Placed 137 Jar 138 Marsh 139 Ages 14Q Wickedness 141 Sewihelid? 143 Disparaging U5 Wife of Osms '45 Mouiia r D35S Irtiia 147 Coltsraien; 14S An irnpai- 151 TU'O o; 10 Merchant 14 Kind of betrv 20 With solemn of Venice or fi'e Sc.n; from IS 21 Aquino family 17 T? de HavillanrJ viind Horiqes qadfK 28 3obm 30 3" 33 c a 4' jrl 'ip tf hibrrnatifiK monk kwpf. rtsl owl. tif antrff'. p'-tir noon meal. 3 BnrjflaT brokr lock on at? it lox nnH haerk 4 Whrn vsrindlrr spprchrodrd pridr riwindlrri ;