Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
32 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday.. Oclolior 2, 1971 iplomats at Ottawa don't wave red books HER GRASP OF THE MIDDLE EAST CRISIS Israeli Premier Golda is captured in this study C'f clasped bands and furrowed brow during interview in Tel Aviv. She contends the United States is undermining its own quest for a Middle East peace by denying Israel vital deliveries of warplanes. OTTAWA K'l'I When year-old Huang Una was named j five aiu> as first ambas- f sador of (he Chinese People's Republic here, a Canadian dip- lomat aware of his background called him good value That expression, wi'.li ils con- nolation of. business-like effi- ciency and steadiness, sums up well the image creaU.-d by the Chinese embassy ilsclf during i ils nearly 10 months of opera- tion. Chinese diplomat.'-, dun'l wave little red books of quotations from h a i r m a n .Mao, and tl: '.v'vc even got away from wearing Xlao-slyk tunics. Tin.-' make their rcumls wear- ing conservative business suits, just like envoys Irom other. without Maoist! buttons in their lapels. The embassy offices are on the top two floors of an sive high-rise apartment build- ing, and (he affable Mr. Huang j as one of his country's I foremost and most sophisticated I about in a] chauffeur-drivt n Mercedes j INVITED 37.1 For his first big reception, the ambassador hired a large room at the Chateau Laurier Hotel and invited 375 Canadin gov- eminent officials, diplomats, businessmen and a few journal- ists. It was, by all accounts, of (he big social events of the yeai in Ottawa. But observers here do not be- lieve the Chinese have gone bo geois. ''They know that when in Koine you do as the Romans do." remarked an external af- I'a'rs official. Ambassador Huang grants no inliTvicws, though he has re- ceived a number of callers for private chats. The Canadian Press was turned down when it sought an interview with some embassy official who could answer ques- Do Indians hold, claim over narts of Canada? OTTAWA (CP) Do Indians: Mr. Barber's terms of refer-1 It thus also would decide the hold a legal claim over vast; cnco do not include settlement i claims of Eskimos in Arctic pans of Canada, including all of j of claims under aboriginal: Quebec and ihe Northwest Ter- Quebec, by reason of aboriginal: rights. As a result, he has made ritories who did not sign ircat- righLs? little or no progress since his ies. The Supreme Court o[ Canada appointment two years ago. will provide at least a partial; jir_ jianuel said In an inter-' answer in late November when viev; Tuesday that Indians it hears an appeal by the j continue to feel a griev- j Nishga Indians who seek a dec- j aECe regardless of the court de-1 laratior, thai they are owners of! cisijn. I about -1.000 square miles of land The national brotherhood, hi in northu-s.-', British Columbia common with provincial broth- because of their long-time crhoods. feels it is premature to pation of it. One of the reasons Itdians re- argne the case for aboriginal rights. jeeted the new federal policy on j funds provided by the Indians was its silence on abo-: federal government, the broth- riginal rights. I crhoods are doing research on Until these rights are se tied. tnesc claims. Mr. Manuel said it Indians will not embrace any new agreements with the gov- ernment, says George Maauel, might be five years before they are ready to put their case be- fore the government. higher TORONTO (CP) Prices on (he Canadian bond market were higher in this week's moderate AMBASSADOR HUANG Gracious host lions concerning the experi- ences rf the Chinese diplomats in getting settled in Ottawa. However the embassy, which has total staff of 20, does make occasional long-distance contact with Ottawa reporters sending out mimeographed copies of official Chinese gov- ernment statements issued ear- lier, usually weeks earlier, in i Peking. j The Chinese have shown j themselves deeply anxious to in- fluence Canadian public opinion in matters relating to China. "They really have a belief in people-to-people sai'' external affairs official. However, they are selective in those with whom they deal. For instance, they have been krown to receive a group of president of the National Indian Brotherliood. As an example, they have j ment on aboriginal rights until refused to co-operate with Lloyd the Supreme Court renders its Barber, a Saskatchewan Uni- i de-ision. versity professor named by But he indicated that the high sucs were unchanged to higher Indian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien has said he won't com- The short end of the market was unchanged to higher by about five cents; mid-term is Prime Minister Trudcau to set- i tie long-standing Indian land claims. court would answer the case for iboriginal rights treaty Indians. for all non- GEO. GILLESPIE 3 MILES WEST AND 1 MILE NORTH OF ENCHANT, ALBERTA WEDNESDAY, OCT. 6-11 a.m. LUNCH SERVED Having been favoured with instructions from Mr. George Gillespie, who has sold his farm, we will offer for sale the following line of household items and farm machinery as listed below (consigned or which is merely a guide and in no way a warranty or guarantee as to condition or age and is subject to additions, deletions, errors, cr minor changes as you may find them the day of the sale. TERMS Cash ihe day of the sale, with settlement in full before removal from the farm. With special arrangements of Va down on tractor, combine and swather, with balance due on or before March 1, 1972, with possession only after pay- ment has been made in full. TRACTORS Ferguscn model 97 deisel tractor, wilh hydraulics, P.T.O. end new rubber, Good unit. 1 Massey Harris mcdel 55 gas tractor. Harris model 102 gas Iractor. COMBINE 1 1966 IHC model combine with pick-up and 16 ft. plat- SWATHER 1 15 ft. Versatile self-prop oiled model 103 swalhtM with heavy duty motor. TRUCKS 1 Fargo ton with slant six motor, low mileage. 1-1957 I.H.C. model 5150 2 ton truck wilh box and hoist. MACHINERY 1969 I.H.C. model 100 14 ft. press drill, like new. 1970 Edwards Rod Weodcr, 27 ft. hydraulic wing lift style. Massey Ferguson 15 ft. model 36 wide level. 1969 Victory 18 ft. blade. Versatile 300 gal. sprayer with 68 ft. booms, tandem axle. I.H.C. mode! K-2V blade. 7 ft. hydraulic lift J.D. 950-970 coil spring cultivator. Steel wheel rake. Field Worker. Garden Irrigation Pump unit 400 ft. of pipe. whorl Iraiiet. 4 wheel wagon. Wind me! to fit 14 ft. corn, bino 10 ft. spring tooth harrow. 14 ft. I.H.C. rod wcedrr. SHOP TOOLS AND MISCELLANEOUS Hydraulic ram; Scythe; Bench 18x4 new hydraulic ram: Quantity of used lumber; Quantify of cement blocks; Quantity of Chimney bricks; Quantity of bolts; Quantity of new pulleys; purnp and container; 8 of tele- phone wire; Approximately 20 bushels of registered seed flax; Shovels Wrenches Forks Grease Guns Chains and many moro items loo numerous to mention. HOUSEHOLD Inglis Washer ond Dryer; Frigidaire Electirc Dryer; Rn- frifjc-rator; Piopano Range; Electirc Range. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: Plan to attend this Early Sale for top quality lino of farm machinery. The selection and condition of thfi equipment is very good. SALE CONDUCTED BY HANDLEY AUCTION AND ENTERPRISES LTD. BOX 105, COALDALE, ALBERTA ''Scrvinn tho South by Word of Mouth" For further information Phono 345-3534, or tho Owner AUCTIONEERS US HANDIEY FRED BURTON ROGER HANDLEY Lie. No. 010120 Lie. No. 005615 lie. No. by about one-eighth point and the market's long end moved upwards by about one-eighth to one-quarter point. Corporate is- sues wore higher by about one- eighth point. The market was lower and trading slow at the beginning of the week, but improved Tues- day with the new S40 million Election boycott Molson Industries Lid. bond issue, whicli sold well and added confidence to the market. The issue was set at 811 per cent, redeemable Nov. J, 1991 and sold per cent. The supply of day-to-day money during the week was tight, with many dealers bor- rowing from the Bank of Can- ada at penalty rates to meet demands. By night, advances of million had been made by the Bank of Can- ada. Day-to-day money was available Friday at per cent. Three- and six-month treasury SAIGON CAP) Vice-Presi- dent Nguyen Cao Ky today urged voters to boycott Sun- day's one-man presidential elec- tion and appealed to police and soldiers "not to suppress the le- gitimate desires of the people." Addressing an anti-govcrn- t lo yield 8.30 nicnt political rally in a mon- soon rain, Ky said President Nguyen Van Thieu's unopposed candidacy is unconstitutional. "Do not vcte, do not partici- pate in any way in the election, and do not accept the results of the Ky urged the 200 applauding delegates to the Peo- ple's Congress, an informal coa- lition of anli-Thieu political and religious factions. Ky was accompanied by some 40 to 50 air force security personal contingent 1 jeeps and two trucks bris- tling with guns. hills were traded at 4.05 per cent respectively. and CRICKET HOLD-UP PLUMTREE, England (CP) To commemorate ?sotting- hamshire's last cricket game of the season, church services in the village were delayed for more than an hour to allow par- ishioners to watch until close of play. the game PASSING THE TIME SCARBOROUGH, England (CP) A fisherman, waiting for a parly of angling col- leagues to join his boat off (lie Yorkshire coast, threw an un- baited line over the hauled in 70 mackerel within 20 minutes. DUE TO EXPANSION WE REQUIRE: 1 Experienced Service Adviser 1 Used Car Reconditioning Mechanic 1 Used Car Clean-Up Man 1 Heavy Duty Truck Mechanic CONTACT: GUY PELOQUIN SERVICE MANAGER 6th Ave. and 6th St. South Phone 327-5763 young people on a spontaneous basis. Tluy are particularly re- ceptive to academics. Among academics who have been received arc a number of United fates professors anx- ious to improve relations be- tween China and the U.S. The embassy is believed to have received a flood of visa applications from businessmen, journalists and ordinary tourists from the U.S. as well as to visit China. A spokesman said all such ap- plications must be referred lo Peking. But he wouldn't say whether the embassy advises for or against particular appli- cations. There has been widespread speculation lhat one of the em- bassy's primary tasks is lo act as a listening post on the U.S., and perhaps even as an unoffi- cial centre of liaison wilh Wash- ington. Mr. Huang has been careful to emphasize that he is China's ambassador to Canada, not America at large. Canadian diplomats say pri- vately there is no doubt the Chinese here are paying close attention lo developments in th? U.S. "They would be fools if (hey didn't take advantage of the orv said one. Canada scrupulously avoids playing bridge-maker between Washington and Peking. "Bridges get walked ex- plained one diplomat. In their short time here, Am- bassador Huang and embassy counsellor Hsu Chung-fu, charge d'affaires, for five months beforn Mr. Huang arrived, have gained a solid reputation as gracious hosts at small, informal dinner parlies. David P. Tullle of Valleyview Howard's successor named TABER (HNS) David P. Turtle of Valleyview will lake over duties of administrator for the Taber General Hospital Monday, Nov. 1. Mr. Turtle, currently admin- istrator of the Valleyview Hos- pital, will succeed John Howard. He resigned the posi- tion to take over similar dulies at (he Providence Hospital at hoard's regular meeting, a j working agreement wilh ihe Staff Nurses' Association was approved. The new contract j provides for an approximate six per cent per annum in- crease in salaries from Jan. 1, 1971, to March 13, 1973. The hoard received a report that expenses were be- low budget for the past eight Fort St. John, B.C. months. It approved equipment The Taber board of directors j expenditures of some selected Mr. Turtle from i on the recommendation of among five applicants. j building, grounds and equip- In other business at the I mcnt committee chairman Dale E. Clifton. Aiso approved August accounts including payroll at and accounts payable of A renovations committee of I he board presented recommen- dations to improve the present 'Hospital building for better pa- ient care until a major build- ing project is authorized by the department of health. This was accepted by the board and re- ferred to the Alberta Hospital Services Commission for ap- proval. EATON'S THE LITTLE BLACK DRESS IS BACK] Eaton's brings you from "Bleeker four 'Ban-Lon beauties Scoop story! Tlic iilllr block dress is bock look- ing moro sensational than ever! Sen it ot Eoton'i. in bewitching new shapes. Wo show four black beauties from "Bloekcr (lotlerinfl dresses in slinky 'Ban-ton, lovely, draped bodices the! cling to your curves. Long, fluid skirls tliot fall just below your knees, or brush your ankles. Come try one on ot Eaton's ond see how lonsationol you lookl R.T.M. A. Elegance in black! Long dress with o beautiful gold-decorated bell. 10 to 16 40.00 B. Pure sophistication! long black dress that's all soft drapings. 10 to 16...... 38.00 C. Very feminine shlftl Soft litile dress wilh tie belt, diamante buttons. 10 to 16 26.00 D. Black simplicity! Dramatic dress with inset waislband, soft gathered skirt. 10 to 16 78.00 fashions. Main Floor BUY LINE 328-8811. SHOP MONDAY 9 A.M. TO P.M.