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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta _ Stpl.mber 13, 1971 THI IETHBR1DGE HERAID 25 Linking the Provinces Trans-Canada Highway Hoffa's 'legal counsel' not a lawyer (AP) Gov- ernment sources said Tuesday that William L. Taub, who rep- resenled himself as James Hotfa's "legal counsel" in a re- cent controversy over the for- mer Teamsters union leader's plan to visit North Vietnam, is not a lawyer. These sources said they earned this after Tauh was ex- :enslvely reported to be acting as Hofta's representative in dealings with various govern- ment officials. MAIN STREET CANADA -Map shows I he route cf the Trans-Canada Highway which runs from Newfoundland lo the Pacific. The cost of building the highway, au- thorized under 1949 federal legislation, wos aslimated at about S3 billion.___________ It's a chilling thought Ice age is creeping back We are wondering how he was able lo do all these justice department press officer John Husen said, without checking on who he was." In an effort to obtain per- mission for Hoffa to visit North Vietnam and try to negotiate release of American prisoners ot war, Taub met with presi- dential aide Henry Kissinger, attempted to see Attorney-Gen- eral Richard Kleindienst and held discussions with Deputy Attorney-General Ralph Eric son. They all operated under the apparent assumption that Taub was a New York lawyer. HOFFA STARTLED In Detroit, Hoffa said he was startled to learn o( the appar- ent misrepresentation and said he took Taub at face value after "he'sought me out in April." Husen said as far as the jus- tice department is concerned the matter is ended and no ac- '.on will be taken against Taub. Taub could not be reached !or comment today. The New York Times re- Torted today that it learned from U.S. government sources that Taub had once represented himself as the "worldwide rep- resentative" for Pope Paul's film interests; had once ac- cepted an award as a co-pro- ducer of a motion picture, only to have the real producer de- nounce him as an impostor, and had once Iried to sell a man the MOM building In Paris. WORKED HARDER LUSAKA, Zambia (AP) Foreign Minister Timothy Kan- kasa commented during a tour of a railroad yard that Zambi- ans worked harder and took more pride in their jobs when this country was the British ter- ritory of Northern Rhodesia. Zambia became indepenctent in 1964. TORONTO (CP) Imagine most ot Canada buried under hundreds ot perhaps thou- sands of feet of ice. That chilling thought is a distinct possibility, Toronto- area scientists and mete- orologists say. But it will be at least years before this country is hit by another ice age, if it occurs at all. Jack McAndrews, associate curator of the geology depart- ment at the Royal Ontario Museum, said in an interview Tuesday that evidence has been uncovered that indicates climatic conditions similar to the ice age of years Election enumerators pay worth 10 cents per name The Canadian Family Store Most Items at alt our stores While Quantities Last! OTTAWA (CP) Your name, address and occupation are worth. 10 cents. Tirol's what the government will pay election enumerators who knock on your door this week to ask the name and oc- cupation ol every eligible voter In the household. The paid a basic 535 be fin- South troops fight way into citadel QUANG TRI, Vietnam (AP) South Vietnamese marines fought their way into the Quang Tri Citadel today, but en- countering tough' resistance. One source estimated that about 400 North Vietnamese troops were still entrenched in the 19th-century fortress whose political symbolism outweighs its military value in the battle of Quang Tri. It could not be determined how much of the Citadel's 50 acres the marines had occupied and how much the North Viet namese still held. Shells from both sides lut the fortress while U.S. and South Vietnamese jets pounded it. 'The North Vietnamese cap- tured Quang Tri May 1, com pleting tlieir conquest of North Vietnam's northernmost prov ince. The South Vietnamese launched a counter-offensivi June 28 and late in July South Vietnamese paratroops were reported to have regained the Citadel and raised their flag over it. The report proved to be pre- mature; only a few paratroops got inside the walled fortress ished with their work by Salur- lay so, voters lists can be com- piled by Sept. 18 and printed and distributed by Oct. 7. Then it's up to the individual to check a neighborhood tele- phone where the lists will be placed. If his or her name is missing or if there is an error the voter must call the local electoral revising offi- cer by Oct. 13. The telephone number to call will be printed at the top of the list. In rural constituencies, where each voters name is worth 11 cents to the enumerator, things are a little more relaxed. Enumerators are not re- quired lo call on every rural household because country pop- ulations are generally more stable than in urban areas. Ru- ral voters left off the list will be allowed to vote if they and another voter registered in the area swear to the eligibility of the missed voter. VORK IN PAIRS Enumerators work in pairs ns a check of the accuracy and wnesty of the enumeration. They are chosen by the tsvo parties which finished first and second in the 1968 election. Every citizen over the oge of 18, except those in prison, lias the right to vote in federal elec- tions: Under recent revisions of the Canada Elections Act, famiilies of military or government per- sonnel posted overseas may have their voles counted in Iheir home ridings and voters away from home on temporary work assignments may vote in the riding where they are work- ing on election day. Proxy voting also will be per- millcd Ihis year, allowing friends or relatives to vote on behalf of fishermen, mariners, prospectors, students and oth- ers who will1 be away from home Oct. 30. But proxy arrangements must be made with returning and they didn't stay long. officers by the Friday before the clection-Oct. 27. ago are creeping hack. Mr. McAndrews said a team of experts under his leacorship has found that cer- tain forms cf plant cipally white mov- ing southward. 'COLD' TREES MOVING The team, he said, has found white pine pollen in a lake just north of Toronto and in a lake about 40 miles west of here. He said sediments of Lakes Ontario and Erie also show a growing abundance of pollen cf other cold-climate trees. The movement southward of such plant life, he said, would be barely detectable in a generation. But over a pe- riod of years, it would be noticed easily. "The rate of movement of the white pine south would be about 200 miles in that pe- riod. In other words, the cli- mate just north of Toronto to- day is what it in North Bay, say, a'millennium years) ago." Another scientist supporting the theory that a second ice age is possible is Morley K. Thomas, acting director of meteorological applications for the federal department of the environment at suburban Downsview. "Since the late 1940s, our graphs show a gradual cool- ing he said in an inter- view. "Up to that lime, for a century or so, there had been a warming trend. But that is cefinitely over as far as can tell." Mr. Thomas said the an- nual mean temperature in Toronto dipped two degrees between 1962 and 1970. B.C. HIT FIRST The cooling trend, he said, first was noticed in British Columbia. It appears to have moved eastward, embracing all of Canada in a 20-year pe- riod, But Mr. Thomos said there is cVffering opinion on what the future holds. "Some weather experts, who base their opinions on re- search into cliffs of ice in Ire- land, suggest there will be another warming trend in tho decade of the 1880s, returning us to conditions much as they were at the start of the cen- he said. But others, Mr. Thomas said, feel that man, despite his ability to pollute and in the process heat up the at- mosphere over his cities, will do little more over the long term than slow the cooling process. 318-6th Street South Phone 328-6566 3 Days Only Thurs.-Fri.-Sot., Sept. 14, LADIES' WEAR SKI JACKETS I 100% nylon, fibre filled, belted, 1 length. Navy, brown, red, purple, I powder blue, pink. S.M.L...................... 10 SUPPORT HOSE Brand name, slight imperfections will not affect wear. Sizes 8V4 to llVi. Taupe and white. First quality would be 4.95 I PILE HOUSECOATS 100% deep pile orlon, length sleeves, peter I pan collar, self belt. I Mostly white, some pink, blue. S.M.L SPK1AI ONE-SIZE PANTYHOSE First quality, beige, taupe, j spice, black and navy. Reg. 59c............. TTfoi (limit cuilom.r) .48 1 WALTZ GOWNS Brushed nylon and acetate, lace and embroidery trim. Assorted pastels. Vi.M.L. Reg. 2.49 ARNEl PANTIES Amel and printed mesh in brief or bikini styles. White and pastels. S.M.I, and O.S. Reg. to 69c....... CORDUROY FLARES Tee-Kays. 100% cotton pinwale cord, front zip- I 2 front pockets, belt loops. irown, navy, rust, purple. Sizes 7 to 15. Reg. 9.98....... FINAL CLEARANCE G.W.G. FLARES Wide selection of fabrics and patterns. Sizes 8 to 16 in group. Mfg. Sugg. Lisl 7.98 lo 9.98 PULLOVER CLEARANCE By Top Maker. Great assortment of styles colours in Orion, acrylics and Banlon. long and I 1 ,97 and short sleeves. S.M.L. Originally 6.98 to 9.98 ,99 end GIRLS' BOYS' CHILDREN'S GIRLS' T-SHIRTS miuf P MEDICINE HAT FEDERAL j i Comrvotivw Association P NOTICE OF NOMINATING CONVENTION DATE: Saturday, Sept. 16 j PLACE: (a) Tuber Center Registration 12 noon to 2 p.m. Convention convenes 2 p.m. (b) Medicine Hat High School Auditorium Registration 6 to 8 p.m. Convention re-convenes 8 p.m. PURPOSE OF MEETING To candidate to represent the Progressive Conser- I Party in the Medicine Constituency In the j forthcoming Election, tobeheldonMcnday.October 30, 1972, I All of the ProgreislveConservitlve Party, ISyaars I I over, residing In theMedlclne HatFederalConitltuency, I J defined attend luxurious 08 and the front-wheel I meeting and vote (or the candidate of thelreholce by preferen- drive Toronado. I till billot. I Mamberahlpi will available for all supporter! J at each of the nominating meetings. New compact car shown VONT1AC, Mich. (API Oldsmobile Division of General Motors unveiled the only brand- new car offering of the 1973 model run today as it showed reporters its new Omega com- pact. The car, on an Ill-inch wheelbasc. uses Hie same body shell as Chevrolet's Nova and Tontiac's Ventura. To batter enable them to compete against other car mak- evs, Olds has toyed with the idea of importing n something along the lines of Buick's went instead tor a U.S.-huilt car. Howard Kehrl, general man- ager of Oldsmobile since las May, told reporters at Olds' na- tional press preview that Olds would wind up the 1972 model year with a record high of con sales. Kehrl predicted Olds would sell Omega units in the first year. The Olds division's car lineup has been increased to 27 mod- more than in ranging from the Omega to the GIRLS' JUMPERS 100% acrylic in assorted styles, plains and plaids. Selection of colours. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 4.88..................... JR. BOYS' FLARES Heavy-weight cotton drill. V4 boxer waist in patterns and stripes. Sizes 4 to ox. Reg. 3.98 JR. GIRLS' FLARES 100% nylon ribbed knit, pull-on styling, assorted colours. Sizes 4 to 6x. Reg. 3.99 NOW 'A PRICE GIRLS' LEOTARDS Canadian made run-resistant, lough wearing. Assorted colours. Sizes 1 to 14. Reg. to 1.79 GIRLS' KNIT TOPS Exceptional values. Cardigans, pullovers vests. 100% nylon and acrylic. Assorted colours, Sizes 8 to 14............... GIRLS' SKIRTS Acrylic checks and plaids in assortment of styles and colours................... Q.49 39 vere 1 1 ong sleeved, 100% nylon or acrylic, layered or pace-dye look. Mock turtle and urtle necks. Assorted colours, izes 7 to 14. Reg. 2.98....... JR. BOYS' SWEATERS Acrylic pullovers and cardigans in assortment of tyles and colours. Sizes 4 to ox. Reg. to 3.98................ GIRLS' FLARES Choose from stretch denim or corduroy n assorted colours. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 4.98 BOYS' CASUAL PANTS Solid tones and smart stripes. Western cross-top pockets. Assorted colours. Sizes 7 to 16. Mfg. Orig. to 9.9S BOYS' GYM SHORTS Navy cotton drill with white stripe. Sizes S.M.t.Xt................. BOYS' T-SHIRTS mix. Denim look, 2-button neck, polo collar, long sleeves. 00 Assorted patterns and colours. S.M.L..................... BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS Permanent press sleeve, front pockets. Mostly white. Sizes 1114 to 14, Reg. 1.98 cotton, long 5 v 1 1 3 3 4 .48 1on 1 ea nooa, i 14 BOYS' DRESS SOCKS Nylon or stretch in assorted colours. Sizes 6 to 8, 8 to lOVi. Reg. to 69c GIRLS' CORDUROY JACKETS Duffle jacket styling with attached hood, two pockets, 8 oz. lining. Assorted colours. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 19.98 GIRLS' FALL DRESSES Easy-care Acrilan and Orion in selection of styles and colours. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 9.98...... 5.99 _______ GIRLS' SHORTY COATS 100% nylon cire, double or single breasted. Patch pockets, belted lined. Assorted colours. Sizes 7 to 14. Reg. 10.98................. breast 8 YOU MUST PRESENT A Card To MEDA1, BERLIN (AP) Angela Davis received East Germany's Great Star of Intern atonal Friendship In gold Monday from Walter Ulbrieht, chair- man of the Slate Council, the East German news agency ADN reported. 66 3 MEN'S WEAR I WORK SOCKS 100% nylon or wool and nylon I blend. Substandards. If j firsts 98c pr. I SKINNY RIB PULLOVERS 100% nylon, long sleeve, zip or mock turtle neck, assorted colours. Sizes S.M.L. Reg. 4.98............ WORK SHIRTS I Heavy cotton doeskin in bright plctid I colours. Sizes 15 to 1714. Reg. 3.98..................------ YOUNG WENS' BRAND NAME PANTS j Permanent press fabric, mostly flares and boot I styles. Stripes, plains, fancies.Sizes 28 lo 34. Mfg. .J.9g price to 12.95............ I and 1-99 DRESS SHIRTS "ermanent press colours, patterns. Sizes 14 to 16W. Reg. 3.99 TERRY SOCKS Nylon and acrylic stretch blends in 10 excellent colours. Sizes 10 to 12. Reg. 98c.................. in many 2 ,.'5 68' CASUAL CORD JACKETS Fully pile lined, zip or button front. Natural, brown, whiskey. Sizes 36 to 46. Reg. 18.95. COVERALLS Made in Canada, 2-way zipper, double stitched. Excellent quality fabric. Olive green only. Sizes 36 to 46. Reg. 1T.95 14 Ie stitch 8 SHOES CHILDREN'S SAVAGE SHOES J Canodo, Dozens of styles for dresi or play. Sizes for tols, girls, boys, teens. Orig. vnluts 7.9B to 10.98. SUPER SPECIAL pr. 1 TABLE! BOYS' SHOES Broken sizes, some brand names.Clearing at............ 4- GIRLS' AND LADIES' SHOES Chunky heels. M fQ9 PAIR, only....... "T and Men's Shoe Pack All Rubber Boot Removable felt pack lining. Sizes 6 to 12. Reg. 9.99........... ;