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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THE lEIHBRinGF HERALD thuritlny. WIDE I'SE DISTANT TUAVKI.I.KH rmcits ox FL UoS. policy revives old gripe New Zca- i II is pruhahle that, birds were I.. riiileil l'n-s> anahst, ivrrntly I" m ilr a oi articles on rrla- liuns. His Hirer slnrirs arc "nn countn' where the furies of nationalism cinihl lrj more dangerous than iu Can- ada in the liiVOs." A i n'en who lollmu'd !iim in the nationalist himself, he ril l an "il nntlrr ol iirncnl current in- leri'st. This is Ilic last nf Hi'1 Ilirec TiilUiNTd tAI'i 1'resi- d.Pt Nison's eciui.mr.e p..liiy to Imc had lik' effect in I'aiuda of reviv- ing old grievances and devel- oping new one.-. Manv Canadians think the current di terinrjtum in I' c-inadian relations is dr.nper- in heili sides because it lo all-cad-, serious rc- i .-nip-l.nms M. Laurent. Lester II. Pearson and Pierre lOlliolt Trudean- liavo veered in the same direction. Now. in one sense, politics In he starting a tnrnn- Uiul: Ubeials moving clo-er nadians, particularly in nig In the nationalist viewpoint business, and Conservatives leaning to- "It's easy to criticize the I'niled savs :-'.ivtii .ia- Itoman, head nf Denis tended that "mindless lation" of the sentiment could destroy Canada. TALK IIiniTATINC. Talk of ate. economic or whatever-- irritatcs some influi'ntial nt- s'c.me say i' i> dangerous to o'.pccK'ii t-a call an election i 'ii 1'anr.dian.s and Ameri Wasluieton's eolicic- can complicate Can- ada's interra! affairs', inclild- ori'lilcm- roulvini! It started with the nationalistic approach, not one that was logical or po.-i- thni I'anaiia. in. relalion-i live hut one that involved in- lier huge ncighhar. faces one suits'." of the ines! critical periods m Canadians, he say--. In-! o1' mtiiii'.h'iud. realize Ilia! friendship iii' Prime Minister Trui'eaii is volves give and t: and mn.-t be a street Trudcau "We are not anti-American, hut we Irving to do someihii'g bv Ju-ii'. Some analysts think his I.ii'erals he.-.dir.g into diliiriil'y. in steinmhig f'-nm r 'aliens with I'ori.np-- ni'cu- may f.'el impelled lo of riraniMie ..''''.n to s-u.'.pe tlie o; men who Ihe !0 cur ii. "1 am absolutely he -'ays. "thut I'.-e i.'ai.s don't want to create and unrcs! in o'.'- liljc-ralely '''a', dm'l v, nr.t to on r.'i'th- he lo-per-cent c-rn iiorder an unfriendly. he.-- "a imports, tile people." :hus created in Trudcau's t're Cfm- servativi-s enniend that mueh of Canada's economic an alarming tmem- [ire.-pect. can he traced It: T.-udean's leadcr- s.iiip as much as lo U.S. i.'i. claim lilt- I'.S. rif.'i- iron nt of I'.S. cies forced 'IVudcau to reveal i'-olicy. h-.'. an.-" some iiere do and yive itr: in Hie policv a suggestion pen- eon.sitieration to Can- that Canadians inn-t pay r.n nda's price for jxHitlcai independence. EXTnEMISTS A WOP.1IV However, moiicrate nation- alists; worry that natei.iahsm may have gotten more o[ a .0 per corn- push than it needed. That is. asains; the surtax is the new deterioration of rcla- it unera- tjons could add to a stockpile of anrmunition for a currently j small minority of vocal anti- American elements In the lonf run they could use such ammunition to give rational- ism a sharp, radical twu-t Canada's younger genera- con reflects resentment oi V.S policy as Vietnam make M-e United States is like h-.ini; in bed with an feels every twitch and i- :n danger of beins veil if the beast is Irirr.dly. Carada has a 'I (ricnd to ti-.e I'nited S.-a- Canadians oner1 t'ne special relationship :s it is likely thai try to move in. The Riv-.-iaus have already tried, a- I'.'e- mier Alexei'X. Kosvpin's re- cent visit demonstrated Many Canadians year? have had a sort of ehin-on- luc toward nrig''lmr. _. .lolm K Keniudy as presi- dent made his first trip to Canada, lie suu- i-esied Iliat (Hi counlry Jem the oi American S'aiis. Th.-re had been consid- public and (ifiieial sup- j Hurt for Ihe idea ef a more aciive Canadian riC'.1 hi the "Author (lark says the Ken- nedy speech ah I'll p I 1 v re- i-icil that stnliment. Cana- diaiis showed they were r.c- .iy sensitive to advice from Ihri- The idea was: I "V.'i'n is he tell us v.hal to Canada still doesn't be- 111 Ihe DA.S On t'r.o c'.l'-r Hand, one side to the Canadian-American pic- lure leads to a those relations --.ill prove Iheir dur- j ahiliiy When Kosygin u-ied ihe occii-ion of his Ottawa j vi'.-it lo criticize U.S. policies, i includms ti'.osL' iwlU'ies cril- I cized by Canada hrr.self, the i Car.adails bridled. "After ail." snapped the "it is oiv thini; for us to criiieiz? the Uniicd and its economic pol- ijv. Inn ano.her matltr an i n I e r Id pe r lo repeat our A French-lanauagc news- paper felt tlK'l the Iln-'sian. in Ihe Amsricans, v.'ns criticizing his own countn's m'trry ccor.omy. A j Vancouver paper felt that the weakness i.f Ko.sygn's criti- cism reflected "signs of which his own country is pii'iy in vcr.' large measure." A To- rotiio nen.-paper reicrted that "the presen1 crisis is hardly the lane Canada needs a premier as its spokes- man.1' In brief. Canada tells outsid- ers that its trouble with the United S.ales is a family j fiplu: Foreigners had better j not trv to rncss in i! ,u ar Ihc as no Prince Igor is vodka. Pure vodka. Without ;i flicker of taste or color or scent. A prince of a vodka, Have the Prince overjl tonight. Ontario and elsewhere there seems considerable con- fidence that most of Quebec's people want to slay in the union. Gerald Clark! a jour- nalist and author, noted in a book six year.- r.co that sepa- ratism could involve so- curiiv. Suppose, lie .1 s e p a r a I e Quebec emerce im.'ier an ex- treme ar.ti-l'.S. regime. He a-ked: tlie St. Lav.'rencc sea- v.av. hegins in become endangered1 Will the whole of North Amer- ica's integrated defence sys- t'S -Canada relations and the tern he threatened0" response runs the gamut from Canadians were concerned calm through mildly worried about what varying shades of nationalism might mean to all the wav to downright fiai tated It depends upon the reLs- them long before the. surtax nonden- 'ol! nl Baiter Eui it is becoming clear Gordon, honorary chairman of that the Xixon policy has the i n d e pe n d e n t Canada acted as a of catalyic group, calls "imperial producmg a curious ier- "The Liberal panv has Deutsch. iormer chairman of tended to he continentalist, a the Economic Unmc.il o. Can- free-trade party. ada, suggested that there was Some gas plants be dosed SIMPSONS-SEARS Kills-size, stretch-out comfort o makes liim feel 44jnst great" 3-position heater vibrator recliner cou CALGARY Some gas i plaits could be shut dowTi if operators are slow to meet new sulphur recover.' guidelines, Douglas Craig, vice-chair- man of the Alteria Energy Re- sources Conservation Board. He said that industry response "has so far been good'' to the Justice wauled for appeals by U students EDMONTON' 'CPi The concept, of student representa- lion on academic appeals com- mittees at the University of Al- berta was criticized here by professor R. .1. E. d'Alquen. Mr. d'Alquen. an assistant professor of Germanic lan- guages, said the tendency to- ward increased student repre- sentation on U of A governing bodies and committees is "po- liticizing Ihe university." Professor .d'Alquen spoke at a meeting of the general facul- ties council during debate on a motion that membership on academic committees in cneh faculty should he split hetueen students and aca- demic staff. The resolution was. defealed. Profct sor d'Alquen s n id he rloublcd I hat students' academ- ic experience would allow thorn lo ensure "justice l.s done" in con. idonng appeals oilier students against ocadcmic de- new re.'juiremcnt.- Nov. 9. The board will take an "un- relenting" attitude towards op- erators slew to meet the stan- dards, he told delegates at the Pacific Northwest section of the Air Pollution Control Associa- tion. The new regulations call lev lower emissions of suplhur dio- xide and arc effective immedi- ately in new plants r.nd by the end of 1974 in existing facil- ities The standards require higher recovery percentages as, the amtunt of sour gas handled in- creases. Twenty two of the 58 gas plants now in operation do not meet the standards. Recovery- rates as high as per cent are aimed for, com- j pared wilh the current aver- age of tt.i.'l per cent (Ibaill tCS al U'lOl I.-I VICTORIA fCPi Funeral services for Mrs. Ella Victoria chant, wife of William V. i chant, provincial public works i minister, will he held on Thurs- day in Ihe (ilad Tidings T.-.hor- nacle Church here. i Mrs. Chant, the former Klla Victoria l.anghell. died at the Chants' Victoria home Monday j night at the age of 7fi after a 'lengthy heart, ailment. Mrs. Chant in Cam- ro'.e. Alia l-ast. August, the j Chants celebrated their Mill I wedding annivers-arj'. lo frivr or to set! One the, world's most conil'orlalilc chairs. 'Nolliin; like genllc, viliratini; iiias-suii- for a relaxing pick-inc-up. Adjust to any three positions ihcn on tlic works like niiicic- you're, silling, watching 'i V or just relaxing' for .10 winks! Re-rarclless of how tired you arc, how relaxed or bow tense it gives you a new lease on life. Solid foam hack and seal saddle ami ]-level healer Multi-speed vibralor durable Naiigaliyde cover MOMS easil 1 Shepherd8 rasters in 3 colours 3-Position Hecliner Low price! lir.-tfnl al .iiiv au.-l.-- frou 10 lllIK leclllicil. .icliou iccliiiiu: iiiecli.niis easy operation, ni.-iinnnd-lufled li.ick is kapnk find eollon tilled. Kims on I'.ill ra.-ier.-. In vinyl cover. 4 colours. Moulded Chair Low price! ionium-moulded In gn r ynu a ;lioipse of llie furniture of lo-morrow. one-piece construction willi semi-allarlicdeusbioil. Polished met.-il swivel IKISC. In Uvo colour.-. Budget-priced Recliner Only prirrrl! An in' rornfnri! I'cntiirof. kapok rniton tuflc.l ilinmniul linck: foam :-rat. JVo-saj; construction. alnnl finished Fonm-nnd-fcll nrnis. Vinyl rover. Tn 3 rnlonra. STORE HOURS: Open Dally 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursdny and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231. ;