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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 2, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta SO THH UTHBRIDGC HERALD Wednesday, September 2, 1770 S3 FEMALE EMPLOYMENT WANTED WILL BABYSIT !N MY OWN HOME. Vicinity of 12lh Ave. 5. Phcirie 327-2296, EXPERIENCED YOUNG LADY wants permanent typist or typist-re- ceptionist Phone 328-9375. 6579-5 WILL BABYSIT ONE CHILD WEEK days (Monday through around Lakevlew area. Phone 327-B392. 6615-4 WILL BABYSIT ONE CHILD IN MY home, Monday through Friday. Chilli three years or older preferred. Phone 328-9713, anytime. 659J-5 59 MALE-FEMALE HELP WANTED MARRIED COUPLE: LADY ro op- erate small cafe Man tor 'all round handyman tor machine business in country. Good for right party. Confi- dential. Free dwelling. Write Box .18, Herald. C9913-5 62 EDUCATIONAL SERVICES FINISH HIGH SCHOOL AT HOME. Canada's leading school. National Col- lege, 424 6th Ave. S.E., Calgary, Alta. Phone 269-8322. C7632-tfn 63 MUSIC TEACHERS 54A LICENCED NURSERIES KRADLE KOOP DAY CARE CENTRE Children, six weeks to six years. Phone 55 MALE EMPLOYMENT WANTED PRIVATE TUITION ON GUITAR. Fret) Kane. Phone 327-8397. 6250-tf PIANO LESSONS BEGINNERS AND UP. PHONE JEFFREY CAL- MAN AT 327-3056. C9952-9 STEPS AND DRIVEWAYS DONE, reasonable rates. Phone 3Z7-ZJ3B, 327- 56 FARM HELP WANTED MAN FOR DAIRY AND GENERAL farm work Apply R. H. mile east, live miles north, Lelhbridge stockyards. Phone 327-9231. 6519-tf 57 FEMALE HELP WANTED PART-TIME COOK WANTED. Please apply in person, Lethbridge Hotel Coffee Shop. C9954-9 ONE FULL TIME, ONE PART-TIME feller clerk. Apply Lefhbridge Central Credit Union, 311 8 St. 5. C9946-4 FEMALE SHORT ORDER COOK. AL- ternating shifts. Apply Box 36, Her- ald. C9B23-5 LADY TO MANAGE COUNTRY cafe. Independent operation. Write Box 47, Herald. C99IO-5 BABYSITTER WANTED TO COME IN four hours per day, five days weekly. Phone 327-7895, before noon or after 5 p.m., Lakeview 'area. 6654-4 PIANO LESSONS GRADES ONE- four, S8 per month Phone 327-0469. VIOLIN LESSONS. O.B. BENTSEN, A.N.C.M. 632 21St ST. S. PHONE 327- 73 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY Man and wife team wanted Immediate- ly to operate grocery store in Edmon- ton or Calgary. Earn up to o year, and security, Minimum capita! required Reply wilh resume and references to box .15, Herald. 6485-5 74 LOANS INVESTMENTS. SCHWARTZ LIMITED ESTABLISHED 1927 College Mall. Phone 328-3331. The widest facility available. fJc con- sider ALL TYPES of mortgage loans- C9916-5 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams 75 CONTRACTS YOUR CARPENTRY or country, phone 328- REMODELL1NG AND REPAIRS. C. Hurkens Construction. Free estimates. VIOLIN STUDENTS PREPARED FOR Associate, exanv inations. J. Navara, 327-8893. ERNA KIFFIAK, A.R.C.T. PIANO and theory. Phone 328-1178 or EXPERIENCED MUSIC TEACHER requires students. Phone 327-120S or call at 635 12th St. C N. 6099-28 MRS. VERA SINCLAIR L.R.S.M. Piano Organ Theory. Popular Classical. Adults Children Begin- ber 1. 620 9th St. S. C9914-2 DENTAL OFFICE REQUIRES A lON- scientlous student to work after school. C9932-3 RELIABLE BABYSITTER TO come in. Five days weekly. Two school-aged and one at home. Phone 327-1898, mornings and after 8 p.m. 6fi42-5 MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN TO LIVE-IN with couple. Light housekeeping duties. Must bs able to drive car. Phone 328- 1858. 2418 13tn Ave.'S. 5892-tf Children back to school? House clea and peaceful? What then lonely and restless? Fill those spare hours with new friends and high profits serv- ing. AVON customers. Phone 328-7424 or write Mrs. M. Scott, 2514 23rd Ave. S C9835-2 MUSIC LESSONS Conservatory of Lethbridge Prop. Vince Ditrich BRASS REEDS PERCUSSION ELECTRIC DASS GUITAR PIANO INDIVIDUAL OR CLASS LESSONS HOURLY OR MONTHLY RATES PHONE 357-1790 C9BBi-2SS CEMENT WORK, FENCES, CISTERNS repaired, odd lobs. Phone 327-6834 CEMENT DRIVES AND WALKS. RE- modelling, and rumpus rooms. Phone 345-4684. ALUMINUM SCREEN AND STORM WINDOWS AND DOORS.- FREE ESTI- MATES. JONES ROOFING. 328-57J5. C67J3-tf GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT work and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 7th Ave. S. Phone 327-66Q2. BORGE RAVEN 1329 9th ST. N. Kitchen cupboards, rumpus rooms, re- modelling and repairs. Phone 327-3219. BIRTHS UUNOASS Diane Dundass are pleased to an- nounce the birth of their son, Peter Corey (6 Ibs. 15 ozs.) August 22, 1970 at Ihe Leth- bridge M u n c i p a 1 Hospital Proud grandparents are Mr and Mrs. P. N. Wiebe of Cal gary and Mr. and Mrs. W. M Dundass of London, Ont. LETAL Mr. and Mrs. Miles Letal are pleased to announce the arrival of their chosen son Grant Michael. FRED STEINER CEMENT WORK, old basements water proofing. In- sured, free estimates. Pnone 327-8386. DRYWALL CO. LTD. ceilings, Gyproc plete drywall and 328-6562 anytime. commercial. Textured C98lM-tf 64 SEWING SERVICES 65 LOST AND FOUND LOST CCM BICYCLE, WHITE fenders in vicinity of 10th St. and 2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-6B29. 6670-4 66 PERSONAL HOUSEWIVES Average 54.13 per hour cataloguing and Liking Fuller Customer orders. Minimum 15 to 20 hours weekly. Phone 327-1141. 6595- CLERK FOR FULL-TIME EMPLOY- MENT IN RETAIL STORE. STATE REFERENCES AND EXPERIENCE N REPLIES. GOOD SALARY. WRITE BOX 39, HERALD. C9B43-H WANTED NOW! TEENAGERS, mothers, grandmothers. Start at once to show our exciting line of mas cards and gifts to friends, neigh- bours, relallves. Earn "exlra cash for Christmas this easy way. No ex- perience needed. Our beautifully Illus- trated catalogue, wilh over 300 Items shown In color, helps you to get many orders. Write today for Christmas cards on approval and free catalogue Monarch Greeting Cards, Dept. 46, 217 Cannon, Hamilton, Ont. C9437 A.I.D. CENTRE FOR ADVKE, Information and Direction. Phone STYROFOAM WEDDING CAKES. S35 and up. Free delivery. Phone 756-3457, Mograth. 5017-tf ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Anyone with a drinking prot Phone 327-80J5 or 328-3246, after D.m. HAVE BACKHOE AND TRUCK Can dig driveways, trees, basements, load and haul gravel and top soil. Phone 327-1413, before 5 p.m. 327- 3347, after 5 p.m. C9S97-15 DEATHS IIAGEN Passed away sud- denly in Vauxhall on Tuesday, September 1, 1970, Leonard Wil- liam Hagen, at the age of. 46 years, beloved son of the Jatc Mr. and Mrs. Olaf and Johanna Hagen of Vauxhall. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral. C9961 PUBLIC NOTICES FAMILIES OF PROBLEM DRINK- ERS NEEDING UNDERSTANDING AND INFORMATION CONTACT AL ANON FAMILY GROUP. WRITE IN- QUIRIES CARE OF P.O. BOX 861, LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA WILL THE GENTLEMAN WHO OF- fered assistance and witnessed the accident on fith Ave. and Mayor Ma- grath Drive at Saturday, Aug. 29, 1970 please phone Linda Hauser, 327-7609 or 327-7622. 6655-4 67 SERVICES AND REPAIRS SECRETARY There Is a position open with the City of Lethbridge for a SECRETARY to Ihe PERSONNEL OFFICER. Applicant must have a pleasant and helpful manner and be able to deal with the public. Full high school (com- mercial) and proficiency in typing is necessary. SALARY Jtarfs a! >nthly. For further Information and appllca- PERSONNEL OFFICE CITY HALL Applications will not be accepted effer Septtmbsr 1970. UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE Invites applications for DUPLICATING CLERK Experienced preferred In collaling, stapling, general binding, automatic machine operations. For further Information and applk. Tion forms contact the PERSONNEL OFFICE 327-2171, LOCAL 253 Drywall, Taping, Spraying ceilings. Ex- workmanship. Phone 326-7362. TENDERS STORES, ELECTRICAL PUBLIC WORKS COMPLEX City of Lethbridge Seated tenders in accord with the Instructions to Bidders for Ihe above works, will be received by the office of the Purchasing Agent, City of Lethbridge, up to p.m., Wednes- day, September 1 fit h 1970. Tenders shall ae accompanied by a certified cheque or bid bond-In the amount of and a Consent of Surety, Contract Documents may be obtained by General Contractors from ROBINS MITCHELL WATSON, Architects Engineers, 529 dlh Street S., Leth- bridge, Alberta on deposft of sioo.oo. Sub trades may view documents at the offices of ihe Construction As- sociations at Lethbridge and at Cal- gary. A67 PYNE Passed away at Vanderhoof, .BC. on Friday, August 28, 1970, Maurice of Vancouver and formerly of Taber, beloved son of Mrs. Elizabeth Pyne and the late Thomas Pyne. Prayers will be said in St. Augustine's Roman Catholic Church on Wednesday, Sept. 2 (tonight) at p.m. Fu- neral services will be conduct- ed from St. Augustine's Roman Catholic Church on Thursday, Sept. 3 at a.m., Hev. Father Burke Hoschka cele- brant. Interment will follow in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home, Taher, in charge of arrange- SOUTHERN STAMP AND STENCIL Rubber stamps, corporate seals, dat- etc. Same-day Service. 1M3 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-ilU C6924-tf GUARANTEED REPAIRS TO SING- er machines, competent adjustments to all other makes. Free home esti- mate. Phone 327-2243. singer Co of Canada, College Mall. C9917-5 MAYTAG SALES ana SERVICE. SER- vices on all makes of washers and dryers, automatic or conventional. Al- so all small appliances, lawn mowers, Irons, vacuum cleaners, etc. No fobs too large or too small. LETHBRtDGE APPLIANCES, 905 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-4456. C7353-tf 70 GARDENING ROTOTILLING. PHONE S74MIS STEVE'S GENERAL TRUCKING Mixed or unmixed top soil, manure. Complete landscaping service. Phone 327-5356 or 327-0662. 1732-tf TENDERS FOR GENERAL CONTRACT FOR ERECTION AND COMPLETION OF ALBERTA LIQUOR STORE, OKQTOK3, ALBERTA SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO: The Chairniai The Alberta 12360 ments. C9959 Liquor Control Board Street, Edmonton, for 'Erection and Completion of Liquor Store, Okotoks, will be received up to o'clock P.M. Mountain Standard Time, Wednesday, September 16, 1970, at the office of the Properties Administrator, the Alberta Liquor' Control Board, 123fiO 142 Street, Edmonton. Plans, Specifications and Tender Forms y be obtained on application to Operations-Properties Department, NEW LAWNS PUT IN, ROTOTILLING and odd Jobs. Phone 327-61J3. 5324-33 58 MALE HELP WANTED APPRENTICE WELDER REQUIRED. Phone 327-7722, C9911-5 FRAMING CARPENTERS. ED BARTEL CONSTRUCTION LTD. C9752-tf CLERK FOR RETAIL STORE (DOWN STEADY EMPLOYMENT APPLICANTS STATE REFERENCES. EXPERIENCE, ETC. SALARY COM- MENSURATE WITH EXPERIENCE. WRITE BOX JO, HERALD. REAL ESTATE SALESMAN WHO has a good sales record but would tike to Incre_ase his record through joining a National Box J9 pany- Apply to Lethbridge Herald. C9912-2 TREES TRIMMED, ODD JOBS DONE. Phone 327-2438 or 327-7398. 2968-tf JUNK AND YARD CLEAN UP. Phone 327-2438 or 327-7398. C9127-tf TREE SPRAYING ALPINE SPRAY Ltd. Phone 328-1493. 2830 12th Ave. S. FOR FULLY INSURED TREE SUR- GEON CUTTING, TRIMMING, ETC. PHONE 32B-2094. 5739-ff RE-NT Garden tractors roller- hedge trimmer fertilizer spreader- lawn aeration. FREDDIE'S PAINT LTD., 816 3rd Ave. S., Phone 327-5540. C7907-tfh PARSON'S HARDWARE Phone 327-7066 GARDEN TOOL RENTALS ROTOTILLERS, POWER RAKES CHAIN SAW, ETC., ETC. C8499-t) 71 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES BROILERS AND FRIERS FOUR HEAVY ROASTING CHICKENS, PAN 36c per Ib. Friers Freshly killed, pan ready. 37c a Ib. on dozen lots. Free delivery, custom killing. Hellmuth Dyck, Coi may Alberta Liquor Control Board, 12360 142 Street, Edmonton, and will be available to General Contractors, Electrical sub-trades on deposit of Fifty (S50.00) Dollars in the form of a Certified Cheque, pay- able to the Alberta Liquor .Control Board, which will be refunded when Plans and Specifications are returned to the Operations-Properties Depart- ment in good condition not later than Fourteen (U) days after closing date of tenders, otherwise the deposit shall be forfeit. Plans and Specifications will be posted with the Lethbridge, Red Deer Calgary Construction Associations. Each tender must be accompanied by (a) A certified cheque or bid bond in the amount of S3.500.00, or (b) A certified cheque or bid bond for an amount nof less than "1070 of the Tender. Certified cheques are to be made payable to the Alberta Liquor Control Board. The attention of tenderer Is drawn to the "Public Works Page 2, Clause which refers to forfeiture of security. The successful tenderer will be re- quired to provide a certified cheque or negotiable or properly assigned Government of Canada Bonds for Ten Percent of the contract, or a Fifty Percent Performance and Maintenance Guaranty Bond, plus Fifty (507o) Percent Labour and Material Payment Bond. The lowest or any tender wiil not nec- essarily be accepted. Tenders will be opened in public ar the Alberta Liquor Control Board 12360 142 Street, Edmonton in the Board Room at 2 o'clock P.M. Mountain Standard Time, September 16, 1970. The Alberta Liquor Control Board. LICENSED MECHANIC TO OPERATE front-end service centre. Wheel afign- men'3, brakes, shocks, tune-ups. Good opportunity for above average earn- ings. Write Box 53, Herald. C9948-4 NATIONAL RETAILER OF BUSINESS machine requires salesman. Must be good in math. .Training period of three weeks in Toronto. This is salaried po- sition. Phone 327-2555, (or appointment. 66.13-4 MORE MONEY! How would you like your own Raw- teigh Business, be your own Boss, and make S3 an hour or more? Many Rawleigh Dealers do and so can you For free details write "Ihe W. T. Raw- leigh Co. Dept. 1-71-14, 589 Henry 72 PETS AND SUPPLIES GOOD HOME WANTED FOR TABBY kitten. Phone 327-1274. -6671-4 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS. 18th St., Fort Maclsod. 6672-4 SEALPOINT SIAMESE KITTENS. Redsonable. Phone 328-2473. 6-134-12 CHIHUAHUA TYPE PUPPIES FOR sale. SIO each. Phone 327-1983. 244 19th St. N. 6165-3 Aye., Winnipeg 1, Man. C9947-29H ORDER DESK CLERK FOR STEEL WAREHOUSE Ability lo use adding machine, type- writer and telex an asset. Five day week. Salary per ability and experi- ence. Apply B. M. ALGER WESTERN Mf-TAL FABRICATORS 1501 2ND AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA BLACK POODLES FOR SALE. Ready to go, with or without papers. Phone 323-6140, after 5 p.m. TOY POODLE PUPPIES, TWO months old. Phone 666-3953, Etzikom. Kitfens Two male, weaned, house trained kittens to give away. Apply 611 8 Aye. S. Phone 327-6450. 73 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Police Agent Spurs Doubl IJLI Bet Charge EDMONTON (CP) istrate George Forbes dismiss- ed a charge of bookmaking Tuesday after saying he was HYSSOP Passed away in the city on Monday, August 31, 1970, following a brief illness, William John Pratt Hyssop, at the age of 79 years of 1011 10 Avenue North, beloved husban of the hte Mrs. Est'a May Hy sop. Survivors include; daughter Miss Dorothy Hysso of Vancouver, B.C.; two sister Miss Mabel Hyssop of Clare holm and Mrs. A. G. (Myrtle Quigley of Lethbridge; o n brother, Charles of Fort Ma leod. The funeral service w. be held in the "Martin Bro Chapel" 812 3rd Avenue South 11 a.m. on Thursday, with D R. K. Elliott officiating. In terment will follow in Mounta View Cemetery. Flowers grate fully declined. Martin Bro Ltd., Directors of Funeral. C996 TRAVIS Albert, belove husband of Ann Travis of Na tal, passed away Monday, Aug ust 31; 1970, following a brii illness, at the age of 75 years Born in Hadock, Lancashire, h came to Canada m 1907 an has resided in Natal since. H served in the First World W; with the 51st Battalion. He wa a memhe" of the Canadian Le- gion, Fraternal Order of Ea gles and the U.M.W.A. Beside his loving wife survivors in elude two sons, Herbie an Harvey of Sparwood; a daugh ter Mrs. Jack (Peggy) Patter son of Blairmcre; six granc children; two great-grandchil dren; brother Herbie o Red Deer; two sisters, Mrs Dave (Nin.) Stevenson of Na naimo, and Mrs. Romeo (Ver me) Cimolim of Nanaimo. He was predeceased by one son Alexander, his parents and sev eral brothers. Funeral service will be conducted in St. Mi chael's Church, Natal at p.m., Thursday, September with Father Bray officiating Cremation will follow. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to St. Paul's Anglican Church Building Fund, in can of Mr. Earl Tabor of Natal, B.C. Fantin Chapels Ltd., in Charge of Arrangements. C9960 FUNERAL HOUSE Funeral service for Donald House, seven-year- old son of Capt. and Mrs. G. W. House of Hudson, Que., former- ly of Barons, who died as a re- sult of a falling tree accident at Montreal, was held at Mont- real Saturday, Aug. 29. Aussies Pat Own Backs For Military Foresight CARD OF THANKS McNABB We wish Ip ex- press our sincere appreciation to all those who visited her dur- ing her illness and sent flowers and cards of sympathy; the pallbearers for their co-opera- tion. Special thanks to the doc- tors, St. Michael's Hospital, Edith Cavell Nursing Home, Marlin Brothers Funeral Cha- pel, Kev. King and those who sent food and assisted in t'he reception after the funeral. Ariel, Verna and the McNabb family. 6657 IN MEMORIAM VALGAKDSON In loving memory of a dear husband, 'ather and grandfather, Pete Valgardson, who passed away September 2, 1969. 'lime goes on but memories stay, As near and dear as yester- remembered by By VINCENT MATTHEWS CP Correspondent CANBERRA (CP) Aus- tralia's military advisers are congratulating themselves on their foresight. When all seemed gloomy, when it appeared the British were pulling out of Southeast Asia and the Americans were obviously planning to leave the area too, the Australian government was persuaded to take an independent stance and pledge to keep troops in the Singapore area after the expected British withdrawal in 1971. It was a momentous deci- sion for the Australians to take. The whole history of Australian military involve- ment anywhere in the world has been a record of the down-under nation lagging along behind the British or the Americans. But when Prime Minister John Gorton announced in February, 1969, that Australia would maintain forces of all arms in the Malaysia-Singa- pore area after the planned British withdrawal it marked a turning point in this nation's defence and foreign policies. WANTED TO STAY Tlie decision to keep the troops in the area was essen- tially a victory for the mili- tary advisers to the govern- ment. Gorton himself was re- ported reluctant about the project but came under con- day. Ever Vigdis, Tildie and Rita. 6674 Takes Office WINNIPEG (CP) W. J. Mckeag was sworn in today as suspicions of key evidence Manitoba's 17th lieutenant-gov- ARTICLES TO Bb TURNED INTO HARD CASH THROUGH HERALD CLASSIFIEU ADS given by a paid police agent. Agent Earl Fote told court he was paid by two city po- lice morality detectives to place bets twice with Nestor Gudge of Edmonton. Mr. Gudge said the bets were placed with a friend, who had paid off a debt with the mark- ed bills used by Mr. Fote. "If I can accept the evidence of Fete, I would have no hcsita- ,ion in convicting the Magistrate Forbes said. But he obviously has a fi- nancial interest in getting the right evidence. I should regard _____j his evidence with a great deal ;N FOR of suspicion so that justice may not only be done but may also _______ _ ____ appear to be done." ILL HEALTH, MUST SELL' Magistrate Forbes said the cash siock extra, j evidence provided reasonable doubt of Mr. Gudgc's guilt, !SOUTHERN ALBERTA D i sale. Grossing in Good profits." Write Box DUE 10 ar crnor, 100 years to the day that Adams G. Archibald be- came the Queen's first repre- sentative in the province. Mr. Mckeag, at 42 the prov- ince's youngcst-ever lieutenant- governor, succeeds Richard S. Bowles who stepped down after five years in the office. The president of a Winnipeg realty and development com- pany, Mr. Mckeag lias been ac- tive in both federal and pro- vincial politics. Deaths Yesterday By Till'; CANADIAN PIIK.SS London Professor Morris Ginsberg, 81, who advocated a society of the future without punishment and was professor of sociology at London Univer- sity from 1928 to 1054. Whites Invade Reserve HOBBEMA, Alta. (CP) A small-scale invasion of the Hob- bema Indian reserve near this central Alberta town doesn't worry Chief Maurice Wolfe. He views it as "a start, a new ven- ture" in closing Ihe cultural gap between Canadian Indians and whites. For six weeks this summer the students and two guest lecturers from the Univer- sity of living on the reserve and taking classes in intercultural education. The courses in linguistics' and culture analysis have the mom- ings devoted to lecture and dis- cussion and the afternoons free for field trips to Indian homes where Cree is the only language. The atmosphere is informal. The students, most of them teachers back for refresher courses, talk to the families and are working on a history of the Hobbema region. Lecturer Garnet McDiarmid says the goal of the program is to improve teaching at Indian schools- by altering teachers' viewpoints. "We can hardly understand ;heir aspirations, their motiva- :ions, without knowing how they says Prof. McDiarmid, a member of the Ontario Institute 'or Studies in Education. "White the school is a part of not been able to jnderstand the Indian child." Dr. Les Gue, chairman of the University of Alberta's intercul- ural education committee, says he Indians, including some, jlder reserve residents in their Os, are enthusiastic about the rogram. Chief Wolfe says he would like o see more "living laborator- befausc the Hobbema pro- ram has given many Indian arents their first chance to neet people who teach their hildren. War-Broken Ibos Face Long Haul OWERRI, Nigeria (AP) tucked away down muddy bush Widespread malmitritin, star- roads. vation and disease no longer Of the people still threaten the people of what was being fed, half are being treated once Biafra. for malnutrition and half are But remaining is the enor- being saved from sliding into raous task of rebuilding the malnutrition, say relief officials, war-broken .economy, creating Th.5 Nigerian Red Cross left jobs for hundreds of thousands at the end of June, turning over of unemployed, and returning relief operations to the slate's the Ibo people to something ap- inexperience rehabilitation com- proaching normal. mission. It in turn leans heavily Nigeria's East Central state, cm the handful of private agen- which contains the Ibo core of cies that are still the backbone secessionist Biafra, shows signs of the feeding program, of 30 months of fighting and still ECONOMY IN TROUBLE has pockets of malnutrition in It seems unlikely that the Ibo- the knobby, grassy hills of the land economy will respond to human exertions as quickly as the food crisis has. Food production in the tradi- tionally food-importing area has north and in the dense rain for- ests of the south, where the reb- els held out the longest and suf- fered the most. For 25 miles east of the Niger dropped below pre-war levels. River town of Onitsha, where Most factories, badly damaged fighting was fierce, most con- crete houses are still in ruins. A by war, are still closed. The number of trucks on the gon Pressure 3y Israel Resisted By MICHAEL PRENTICE SAN CLEMENTE, Calif, {outers) The United States, sisting intense pressure by Is- icl, showed today its extreme luctancc to condemn Egypt r any violation of the fragile iddle East ceasefire. A meeting here Tuesday be- President Nixon antl his p foreign policy advisers ap- rcnlly ended with Nixon de- rmined to remain silent on the raeli charges of repeated asefire violations. Ronald Xicglcr, White House ess secretary, said he expects Middle? East announcement om the president in the near lure. Iiuuhuu iuu aun m iiiuja. r roof is a Ul Ll ULIVO ull llnr. giytm state roads has dropped while Wrecks o[ planes are cost of running them has lered along the edges of Uli strip, a stretch of highway massacres of Ibos in verted into, a runway by Nigeria before seces- and (he war itself tended 1 The Onilsha market) the tribe into an before the war was one of that was already one of most magnificent in Africa, most densely populated in crowded with jerry-built Ibos have begun to tric- Few Ibos can afford to out of (he state in search of more than daily but they have been Most homes have only a from returning south- pieces of furniture. People to the .Rivers State town tunate enough to own Port Harcourt, an important ble cars often turn them they once dominated part-time it is getting some At the Holy Rosary help from Lagos am in Emekuku, on the outskirts agencies, the Eas battered, drab Owerri, state will run a budge velled, bloated and of between million children cling ot the chance of million this fiscal year. healthy life later on. It is capacity to raise revenue is same story in scores of but it has set itself ambi- bays in Orlu, Okigwi, targets in the fields of edu- Afikpo and little-known and rehabilitation. Automated Grocery Latest Merchandising NEW YORK (AP) consumers are most weekly two-hour trips to the to run out allows cus- permarket may soon be a to shop from their cars of the punching out their requests A drive-in convenience a computer keyboard. defined as a while the order is being market specializing in the it takes only aboul minutes per customer an attendant is filling .the cus- car with gasoline. The first store in the Bread Basket chain has been operating May Atlanta for 2V4 years. Other stores are being built in Fayet-ville, Raleigh and Charlotte, On Sept. and Winter Haven, Fla. Here's how a Bread Basket works: customer drives in and By CONWAY on one side of the triangu- REGINA (CP) stores. Each side has a gas- Boss Thatcher said pump and a 50-button key- night the legislature will An additional 50 items an emergency session Sept. 8 available from the attend- deal with Saskatchewan's keyboard. problems if a strike GIVE CHOICE Prince Albert Pulp Mill customer punches out the each is pictured The special session would to a button. Inside the the second in 10 weeks a computer prints out the would consider broadening and performs invcn- 1966 labor lam to provide while a clerk gathers them, possible compulsory the order, attaches the in all strikes threatening which also serves as a provincial and slides the order out a siderable pressure from the defence hardliners in his cabi- net, particularly former def- ence minister Allan Fairhall and former external affairs minister Paul Hasluck. That decision was the right one, it seems now, in the light of the Conservative party vic- tory in Britain. Reports from London indi- cate the Conservatives are going to keep their pre-elec- tion promises and themselves retain British forces in the Southeast Asian region. This means Australia will no longer b.e aione in its forward defence policy and will have what the former prime minis- ter, Sir Robert M e n z i e s, called its "great and powerful friend" alongside it. Gen. Sir John Wilton, chair- man of the chiefs of staff have talks in Singapore and Kuala Lumpur shortly on the consequences of the British Conservative victory. He is on his mission at the specific request of Australian Defence Minister Malcolm Fraser who wants to arrange a joint approach with Malay- sia and Singapore in dealings with the British. The Australian government does not expect a major Brit- ish presence in land troops to be maintained in the region but tor the emphasis to be on air and naval forces. Details of any new arrange- ments with Britain have yet to be worked out. It is hoped the new British defence secre- tary, Lord Carrington, will visit Australia soon to discuss the British position. The significance of the Brit- ish Conservative victory for Australia is that it will make it more difficult for any Gor- ton-inspired move to get out of the area militarily. MINISTERS OPPOSED The prime minister is be- lieved still to be toying with the idea of a Fortress Aus- tralia, but there are enough of his ministers and officials firmly against this and decid- edly in favor of a forward def- ence policy to prevent Gortci: from taking precipitate ac- tion. The opposition Australian Labor party is in a dilemma over defence policy. The offi- cial party platform is for all Australian troops to be with- drawn from the Singapore area, but Labor Leader Gough Whitlam is known to be far from enthusiastic about this parly view. He has talked about a Labor government retaining some air forces in the Malaysia re- gion and would probably try to do this if he became prime minister. Public opinion polls have consistently shown a majority of Australians in favor of troops being kept in the Singa- pore area. Asked for their reasons for wanting to keep the troops in the area, most say: "Better fight them there than here." The "them" re- fers to Communists who, they believed, would make the domino theory a reality and after gobbling up Malaysia and Singapore sweep south to- wards Australia. EXPERTS SEE LOGIC For the military experts there is far more logic in the reasons for a forward defence policy. It provides valuable overseas experience for the troops and enhances the im- portance and influence of the armed forces. Mr. Thatcher made the an- nouncement after a two-hour caucus meeting in which the The customer pays the outside attendant for both groceries and strike against the Prince Albert gasoline, then drives off. mill and the possibility of a fall general election were discussed. The strike began three weeks ago. Mr. Thatcher emerged from the caucus and while conceding that he fett the labor situation could make an election issue, said nothing had been decided The idea for an automated ;rocery store combined wilh a ;as station was developed by ohn Hitchens, who explains: Nothing bothers me more than itting at a gas station for five linutcs while my tank is being lied." The concept of the convcn- on that point. He declined to ience food store is to carry only elaborate on the nature of the 'c 100 items which account for labor law proposals. "Of course, (here are other is- sues we could win an election with. I think this would be a good one, though. We do think (he lime has come when the in- terests of the people of Saskat- chewan must be protected." 0 per cent of supermarket busi- ess, Hitchens says. The items arricd include baked goods, airy items, soft drinks and )ccr, cigarettes and snacks. The convenience food store oes not carry produce and deli- acy items. Urge Nixon To Break Deadlock WASHINGTON (AP) Four- een senators, including some of resident K'ixon's staunchest ackers, have urged the presi- ent to break the deadlock at he Paris peace talks by press- ng for t Vietnam ceasefire. The scnalors suggested in a Tuesday the United States lould lay such a new initiative the bargaining table. The easefire should be coupled with d to Norlii and South Vietnam and propose free elections in which the Viet Cong could par- ticipate, they said. "We believe that there is much to gain by making this proposal the nest order of busi- ness the Paris peace talks, and we hcpo you will give it your most serious considera- the senators wrote Nixon. U.S. negcliators have made previous ceasefire offers which have drawn no positive response from North Vietnam and the Viet Cong. The proposal suggested by the senators would have free elec- tions in South Vietnam super- vised by an international com- mission, cali lor freedom for war prisoners and provide eco- nomic reconstruction aid to North and South Vietnam. ;