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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, September 12, 1973 Strike strategy planned by DAW DKTHOIT i API Strategy for a possible strike Friday night against Chrysler Corp. is being outlined today for plant- level" leaders of the United Auto Workers although there were some signs of progress in contract negotiations. neither encouraged nor discouraged, very frankly, at this point." UAW President Leonard Woodcock told reporters Monday after dis- cussing economic issues with top company bargainers for more than five hours. Woodcock said there was Why Does Your Memory Go Blank A noted publisher in Chicago reports there is a simple technique for acquiring a powerful memory which can pay you real dividends in both business and social advance- ment and works like magic to give you added poise, necessary self-confidence and greater popularity. According to this publisher, many people do not realize how much they Could in- fluence others simply by remembering accurately everything they see. hear, or read. Whether "in business, at social functions or even in casual conversations with new acquaintances, there are ways in which you can dominate each situation by your ability to remember. To acquaint the readers of this paper with the easty-to- tollow rules for developing skill in remembering anything you choose to remember, the publishers have printed full details of their self-training method in a new booklet. "Adventures in Memory." which will be mailed free to anyone who requests it. No obligation. Send your name, address, and zip code to: Memory Studies. 555 E. Lange St.. De'pt. 628-98. Mundelein. 111. 60060. A postcard will do. ss after weekend ses- sions, nothing hap- pened." Because of a com- pany union agreement not to comment publicly on the economic matters under con- sideration. Woodcock avoided specific topics. He conceded developed a difference of opi- nion over costs" of union economic demands. But he said three special subcom- mittees were created to try to find common ground. One dealt with insurance, another with unemployment benefits, a third with an "economic issue." Sessions for the 69 presidents of UAW locals representing 127.000 Chrysler workers at plants in the United States and Canada have been described as routine preparations. General Motors and Ford agreed to extend their con- tracts with the union on a day- to-day basis. Contracts at all three auto-makers expire at p.m. EOT Friday. The extensions allow the UAW to concentrate on its bargaining at Chrysler with the certainty that the union's nearly 600.000 members at Ford and GM will keep work- ing and paying the dues need- ed to support any lengthy strike at Chrysler. IS Too much excitement For Fanta a five-month-old Basset Hound. the excitement' of fellow canines racing in a Mutt Derby sponsored by the Kingston Church Athletic League was just too much. Not entered in the races the hound napped between and during the events. CHARLKSTON. W.Va, (APi United Mine Workers President Arnold Miller, successor to W. A, (Tony Boyle, appears to be making good on his promises to put the stormy old union on a course toward reform. Miller campaigned on prom- ises to overhaul the policies that prevailed when the union was run by Boyie. now charg- ed with murder. Miller pledg- ed to open programs that have been largely ignored in the un-- ion's 83-year history. An organizing drive is ex- panding'membership, the un- ion is being opened to control by the rank-and-file. coal com- panies have been put on notice that job safety is required, and Miller is Hexing atrophied political muscle. But the UMW is faced with new problems, primarily that the industry on which it de- pends for survival is faltering in the face nf environmental and economic pressures. Boyle is accused in- stigating the assassination oi Joseph i.Jock i Yablonski in December. less than one month after Yablonski lost to Boyle in an election the government decided un- fair. After handily defeating Boyie last year in a court- ordered election. Miller set about making changes. Miller cut the salaries of the union's elected officials and sold three Cadillacs that Boyle and his deputies had used as limousines. One of the biggest .changes is a move to autonomy and de- mocracy. Most UMW district presidents had previously beer, appointed by head- quarters. By the end of this year, all eastern UMW districts, where most of the coal miners live, will have had elections and constitutional conventions. Miller's first act was to throw open the doors of the UMW's baronial headquarters in Washington. By CARL HARTMAN COPENHAGEN (AP) Western European leaders agree that President Nixon's trip to Europe this fall will produce far less than the Atlantic Charter" Henry Kissinger has proposed. As part of his so-called Year of Europe. Nixon wanted a large-scale summit meeting with European allies. The result was to be a resounding new statement of principles for the 24-year-old North Atlantic alliance. But Europeans say Nixon and Kissinger did not take the precaution of consulting them in advance about these ideas. They suspected that the presi- dent was using them for domestic political purposes. W hy. some of their diplomats asked, should the alliance be defined anew., just at this point to suit Nixon's convenience? The result Was a decision Monday by the nine countries of the European Common Market to make a strict divi- sion between talks on defence and economic matters. They are ready to talk about both, but in different frameworks. They don't want to bring military and e c o n o m. i c problems into the same meeting for fear that the United States will demand economic concessions in return for its spending on the defence of Europe. The Common Market coun- tries said they would draw up a declaration of "European identity" to make clear to the r e s t of f 1; e world the significance of their new com- munity. They want to point out that they are pledged to the crea- tion of a European union by the end of the 1970s, though they refrained from saying just what that would mean. At the same time, they sent Nixon a broad list of 10 sub- jects they want to discuss, as well as a draft of a joint state- ment thev hope to make on economic1 matters. The North Atlantic Treaty her s 1! o ve into the parking elementary school, pick up her six- Mark. When she car, she was at- a '.vho had been pac- with a paper bat; in FRIENDS 'N NEIGHBOURS 51 Stores Serving B.C. and Alberta 318 6th Si. S. 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