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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Thuriday, October 14, 1971 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 BRITISH DIPLOMATS OUSTED BY RUSSIA The four diplomats attached fo the Brit- ish Embassy in Moscow who were ordered by the Russians to leave the Soviet Union stand outside the embassy. From left are A. C. G. Wolstenholme, assistant naval at- tache; Philip Hanson, first secretary; Anne W. Lewis, second secretary; and Alan Holmes, an administrative attache. In background is the Kremlin, Multiple use of schools proposed by chamber CALGARY (CP) -The mul- tiple use of schools and changes in the school year were recommended here by the Alberta Chamber of Com- merce. The chamber, in a brief to the provincial government, said higher tuition fees for post-sec- ondary education and direct civic control over public school board expenditures would help cut rising education costs. The brief said large centres have been reluctant to make schools available for other community activities. This could be overcome by appointment of "facilities man- agers" who would have control over the physical plant and who would be responsible di- rectly to the community. Ross Alger, president of the Calgary chamber, said such a manager could see to a wider use of schools and have a say hi the design of new buildings so they could meet more than one need. Bland Woofter, a former Cal- gary school trustee and mem- ber of the committee which drafted the brief, said commu- nications between businesses and educational communities has been lessening. This was manifest in the plans for Athabasca University, an institution that he said will duplicate facilities available elsewhere and put graduates into the already crowded fields of arts and education. The report also recommend- ed a reduction in the number of educational administrators and merit pay for teachers. Fore fashion that's eyeOK New labor code changes opposed CALGARY (CP) Proposed amendments to the Canada Labor Code were criticized here as changes that would create discussion rather than harmony between employers and employees. A brief from the Calgary and Edmonton chambers of Com- merce and the Alberta division of the Canadian Manufacturers Association urged the amend- ments be withdrawn. The planned changes were "ill-conceived and ill-tuned" with the result they would "in- crease the: area of conflict and worsen Canada's comparative- ly bad strike record." The management associa- tions were most critical of pro- visions they say would allow unions to strike while working under contract if management did not allow them to negotiate the effects of any technological changes in the industry con- cerned." Such provisions lead to more negotiations, more strikes and "a reduction and retarda- tion of change and innovation in industry." The statement also said the new legislation failed to deal with union members who re- jected negotiated settlements, union responsibility and alter- natives to strikes in public-in- terest disputes. Copies of the statement were being sent to the prime minis- ter, Labor Minister Bryce Mac- kasey, Robert Stanfield, sev- eral cabinet ministers and all MP's from Alberta. Stolen paintings found BRUSSELS (AP) Belgian police said today 11 paintings recently stolen in Britain, in- cluding one from Buckingham Palace, had been recovered in Brussels. Police said the pictures were found Monday by detectives hi a Brussels antique shop. Police declined to identify the dealer but said he had been taken into custody. The paintings included two Venetian landscapes by Guardi, a Van Ruj'sdael marine, a Re- noir landscape, five ViteUis, an Albert Cuyck and the painting from the palace, which was by an unknown artist. They had been stolen at various times be- CAMPUS CRAFT APPOINTMENTS F, M. HUNT W. J. RUTLEDGE Barry M. Slawsky, President and Chief Executive Officer CAMPUS CRAFT HOLDINGS LTD. announces the appointment of F. M. Hunt as Sales Co-ordinalor. He will direct all aspects of sales from its Head Office in Edmonton. Mr. Hunt comes lo CAMPUS CRAFT with excellent back- ground in the fields of Administration and Marketing. He was Internal Auditor for James (irant Company, Edinburgh, Scot- land, and Department Ilend of Norwich Union Life Insurance Company, Molbornc. Australia. Mr. Hunt spent 5 years as a manager wilh Woodward Stores Ltd. Mr. liutlcdgc has been promoted from Edmonton Head Office lo lake up duties ns Southern Alberta Sales Manager, working from Calgary Office, Air. Rutledgc has'held various management positions wilh Stores Ltd. CAMPUS CHAI'T, n Canadian owned corporation, is Canada's largest manufacturer and distributor of posters nnd allied paper products. tween Nov. 2, 1970, and last Sept. 27. Estimates of their total value ranged between and police said. Police said the antique dealer told them he bought the pictures for a small price and did not know they were stolen. The Queen's painting, a 17th- century Dutch work valued at and entitled The Pigs, was stolen last month from the Queen's gallery attached to Buckingham Palace. Japanese forces may go abroad TOKYO (Reuter) A Japa- nese defence minister for the first time since the Second World War hinted today at the possibility of military personnel being sent overseas for humani- tarian purposes, including dis- aster relief efforts. Naomo Naishimura, stressing that it was his own personal view, proposed that at some fu- ture date Japanese self-defence forces could be used in non- military and non-combat roles overseas. "I do not necessarily mean Japan's contribution to a UN peacekeeping mission it is not easy for Japan to partici- pate in such a mission since it requires certain legal adjust- ments." he told a foreign corre- spondents luncheon. Legislation at present pre- vents any military personnel being sent outside the country even for humanitarian pur- poses. But "I certainly hope to see, in the near future, our forces j helping the victims of natural! disasters overseas, particularly in Iho Asian-Pacific region." Nishimnra reiterated govern- j ment policy that "Japan has no i intention or in the making a di- military contribution to- ward Ihc settlement of armed j conflicts in Asia. 11 Bloodied Ireland may collapse into chaos LONDON (CP) Bloodied Northern Ireland may collapse into economic and social chaos unless the current wave of viol- ence is stopped within weeks, say leading Ulster officials. But crippling attacks by bomb-throwing, gun-carrynig terrorists appear to be intensify- dying the presence of more than British troops. Meanwhile, public opinion polls here indicate increasing British disenchantment with the policy of keeping the forces in Ulster indefinitely. Scenes of of British and fires dominate nightly television news programs to an even greater extent than films of tlie Vietnam war used to fill Cana- dian TV screens. Now, along with despair at continuing destruction by ter- rorists, there is growing fear in both Ulster and Britain that Northern Ireland is about to suf- fer a devastating economic breakdown, accompanied by un- precedented social upheaval. by the escalaling unemployment figures in Ulster where the job- less total is expected to reach by Chrismtas. Damage claims totalling about SCO million have been lev- ied against the City of Belfast. Trade unions in Ulster repre- senting workers say only an immediate injection of about Many officials are astonished I million by lent to nil private investment in Northern Ireland since would correct the unemploy- ment problem. j Prime Minister Brian Faulk- ncr of Ulster says lie plans lo j take even greater security mea- sures in to include blowing up some unprotected border crossings with the Irish Republic- SIMPSONS-SEARS 1st Birthday Sale Continues Move and Knits Move with You The Fall Blazer 100% Virgin Wool Reg, 44- 99 Right now you can save over SI4 on each of thesft stylish 100% virgin wool twill blazers. In even sizes: 36-44 reg., 38-46 loll, 36-44 shorl. Assorted bold checks. Breasted Model wilh patch pleated pockets, centre bock pleat and vent. Fashionable sewn down half bock belt. Breasted Style with 2 side pockets and wide lapels. The Men'i Shop VS Save on these new Double Knit Slacks NOW FOR AS LOW AS These dress slacks have a lot going for them. 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