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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta The noiseless and fumeless carriage Thursday, October 4, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 5 I loll num. Li-tlibntlge Community College auto instructor The persistent cries ol Ihe aiili-pollutionists against the excesses of fumes, nuises and waste ol valuable energy may result in putting a full head ol steam back into aulos again II inventor Wallace Mmto Irom Florida has his way the piston engine will sullei the same late as the dodo bird Nissan Motors ol Japan has enough lailh in the new engine developed by Minto to install several in test vehicles Have you ever dreamt IJ.IS'lHd II Ms t'l (lie ht'iili Tr.iilihnn 'I r.nui to llit> Irur rr.iilitimi .ipiirmrd signed IK ( N j IhMilliTii' No other Canadian whisky is signed as tasted and ai leani. NOI one diop of Schenley Tradition can reach you until it has passed the critical palates of our taste learns Not a drop It does net mallei il a production man howls about schedules It does not mallei 'I an execu- tive says through clenched teeth il s close enough If it isn t passed it isn l Tradition Pictured heieaie some of our First Team membcis as of March 15th 1973 Each membei has earned his position by iecoidinq consis- tenlly high averages in taste tests none1 is secure In the wings member ol the Second Team wai! And be- hind them a team ol lookies pracluv The Training Team. All of this elloil is based on the lacl thai we believe Tradition is a gical-lasting whisky And we d like to keep it that way Behind the label of each bottle of Schenley Tradition, you'll find the signatures of the two teams, who approved that particular blend of whisky II means you re about to enjoy Tradition Not something close to it We think you II enjoy Schenley Tradition Probably the most thoroughly taste-tested whisky m the country Schenley Tradition. listed, approved, signed bv 2 teams. Italv and Normandv. and remained with Canadian army units up until the final German surrender He writes .1- m and lor the moment we. like him. are pinned down on the open beach cnemv lire Such an outlook adds to the direct im- pact ol his description Questions ol higher strategv or war policv are not encom- passed in this work Mis account ot Dieppe where he was attached to the lorce that encountered the stillest resistance, com- municates the essence ol that disastei In the introduction to I his new edition Munro says 'It is the most scaring iiH'inorv ol the entire war The Second Canadian Intantrv Division was cut to pieces on the eight-hour raid across the channel Irom England Ot the (iflf) men with whom he waded ashore, onh 58 returned! Dieppe is still the most hotly debated action ol the war The authoi is inclined to think the Germans were not alerted ;ihead of time Though costly, he believes the lessons were well learned Alter Dieppe, cverv landing was done across beaches without a port for of miles lie shares some ol the limitations as well as the advantages ot the participant, but when he is dealing with lirst-hand ex- periences his narrative is alwavs clear and frequently vivid and moving I'nlortunaleh this is not a complete and rounded account n( all the operations in which the Canadian army took part Munro Iclt Italy in September 1943 and his account of subse- quent events leading to Uie fall ol Rome the next June are sketchv It is still the nearest approach to a brief over-all narrative ol the Canadian armv in action during the Hitler war The work is il- lustrntecd by photographs and contains several useful sketch-maps PROFESSOR E GEORGE MAROON BOOKS IN BRIEF "The Victim is Always Ihe Same" by I. S. Cooper, M.D. (Fitzhenry Ltd., S8. 193 Doctors don't like reading medical real-lite histories' By contrast, the personal en- counters ol well portrayed patients with real diseases is dl gieat inlercst to the vast majority ol ordmarv people on Hie cinema and :n books This book is about two unrelated children who arc alllicled In ,i progressive disease starting as a limp and twisting their limbs lo ,i hopeless state Hopeless. is until iiumorous psy- rliMli and ignorant doc- tors are lore I'd into accep- l.inccol tin1 true diagnosis ol a neurologic illness, and Ihr childi en meet at St Har- Hospital. New York Citv ihe ;