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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 4 UTHWDGI HBU1D Wfay, kfrt 1', EDITORIALS Maurice Wettem 'The Quality Of Mercy Is Not Strained' Other Languages demand. Study in the field of broad- casting in other languages has been recommended for Canadian Ra- dio-TeievisloB, Commission. Furtbar work by the National Film Board to1 predating its films ia languages otter than Entfliah and French recom- mended. Those who have tended to critical of the oo bttmg- for seem- There are two official ia Canada: English and French. Thesa are primary languages ot the two largest groups of people in the country who are also the of the founders of the nation. While many other languages an jpoken by minority groups in toe country they have not been accorded official recognition. Nevertheless ibey are recognized as important and the study of them is encouraged. The fourth report of the royal commission on bilinguafism and bi- culturalism, dealing with-cultural con- tributions of ethnic groups, has some good recommendations. It recom- mends that the teaching of languages other than English and French, and cultural subjects related to them, be incorporated in the public school pro- gram where there is sufficient Shaky ing to concentrate almost exclusive- ly on the language and culture of the two founding people should be mollified if not silenced by this fourth report. H is fair and proper that there should be apprecia- tion of other languages and cultures as well as encouragement ot their study without giring them tha status of official languages in tha nation. itions tneyaty at He a__________._______ at aob- tkal auoanary a attght bm by ja- jg 4feo uocfOMiBBBt ctuBMBTaB at otaon- greobat Hoary to net raaub. that, Mab aad nttdt bay at Unit of bb racanantaaabaai aad taraaj has boat aatbb b pro- lS chapter box- Wa M rtjorTto Parlto, COOMB b at b aaaad tog b at baxwraaaat tf ad- BMBK BBM aad .art at that aaabos Mat boob- inilaMnahi aroe.t e.y bjNoaaa tic-able pobad atrratL Has- ana baaa bajfanoaM aa b b .waHBaaanaB, AaJtaV GOB, aad ptrttaty aapaaaaabd aalalabal .work'b. oral CoMda. R aaabt op- by aima mi at aot aaorart.ot tax- artprbbfct at ta Fartaar bt naaaacb POJFOT be a b bb queat br aaafl at Mr. ___ r world at ttelt aai tat a> najriat baK trying, atoft ta oari waa aahrtag bb onto growth b record, t b b tbn with the beats evaryttinj. A briat liaLkpoaal auqr he far aabauliar airiaTte'ateyaeaiaibte- March 31, tb> ssataat b Wived Ml rMoVEaVMaa iaubi, tbt aary aeius b JOB- abtot tMMN was at i SEWwaTiTSLiSt Han b b tnt li uk la aabaiBhlV aaat at oat hot BOB W fiW coaU qasBfy ma b MwdL ErldasQir WM st stab) asd that But aat aat at, saw that a toOBihr tariff ahbr S i oft aaiaii aaaBBacDBv AM oortebbatib JH BBBbai bat aa bapabg tM and of tkb, Mr. nUMX oaVl wWoW JM manVJVfnrM-" ateMb A .Washington correspondent has described a recent speech by U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Chairman J. W. Fulbright as "one of most disreputable utterances by any Amer- ican in the last four decades." The subject of Senator Fulbright's speech was Indo-China and in it he said believed ideology was Irrelevant to the peoples of the troubled lands. In bis attack'on Senator Fulbright, the correspondent said the facts .belie the notion the people of South Viet- are unconcerned about commun- ism. Then he cited two "facts" as evidence.' "It cannot be credible anywhere that South Vietnam's military dead (numbering have died in battle or elsewhere only because they wen driven to fight by a series ot wicked Saigon governments or an overbearing U.S. presence. Real, widespread opposition to Hanoi's dominance is undeniable." "Hanoi's endless appeals for wider. support have fallen mostly oo deaf Can anyone truly believe that, Ready To Fight Nigeria has taken no steps to scale down the strength of its army since the end of the dvtt war. Its strength Is put at between and 000 men which it the biggest and probably the best-equipped mil- itary power in Black Africa. The most obvious reason for fail- ure to demobilize the army is that tht work force in Nigeria cannot absorb the men. Leaders in the state may very well reason that it is easier to keep the men under arms than face the posed by massive unemployment Yet then is a lurking suspicion that me army.may be remaining at strength to be reedy, to take an activj part in settling the radal issue in southern Africa, Remarks by two top officials in Nigeria giva some support to this suspicion. aief Anthony EMboro, the Govern- ment's principal war-time spokesman war-weary as they an, the Sooth Vietnamese citizenry and army could not topple the Saigon govern- ment in a flood of unrest if they are as indifferent to their rulers as Fulbright says." Wen, these facts are countered somewhat by other evidence. Elec- tions wen not held in South Viet- nam because it appears then was fear the people would vote Com- munist. Wiat other conclusion can be drawn knowing that U.S. President Dwight Eisenhower had expressed such a view? And, what is the mean- ing of' the pacification program if the villagers wen so immune to the blandishments of Commun- ists? The "fads" cited by the corns- pendent are obviously suppositions and shaky ones. at that Tben Is room for doubt that the Sooth Viet- nam military dead were whole-heart- edly engaged in fighting or that there is not discontent with the Saigon, government because it has not been toppled. and Federal Information Com- missioner, said recently, it is evident that the final resolution of the rolor: question in the southern part erf the continent may place a duty on Nigeria to play, a prominent. role Involving tha or deployment of suiua of our The Nigerian Army's Chief-of-Staff, Brigadier Usman Katsina, said he believed Nigeria should be ready to fight for any African country on the platform of the Organization of Afri- can Unity. It seems unlikely that Nigeria would contemplate military Interven- tion in Rhodesia or South Africa. But in view of the fact that the remarks of the two officials came in the wake of newspaper and radio calls for use of force in toppling the white minority regimes, feelings of anxiety on the part of in those two countries mold under- standable. Art Buchwald WAflHWCTOfJ I can now rcraal Why Praakbat Nban made bit bitter at bek Senate After the Judge Cars- tee now Dp hove a Jean4ouis Gognon working cooki or did coney to ottebav In ho litast report, Mr. Baa- denoo oboarns 'Tram art dence (tan tt k obrloot tfaot b dEtermaaDl wbetfaeribr not a mannTartaraf tat atih meoti of the Motor V im Cbaraai of wOM nmf. der wen broofbt agabct Utyd George, Brinah b (he rtroet jury bte (at bqotat orer Uw dtath of CathoKc oppodtioa would nola- the aeoUrian of aoV ttia even mart It He WMnot beteg asked to IfS tanport but merely to tald' difficulties' b, than" the 'almost 'direct repeti- tion of the tiogan by the da] Unionist candidate b April ie BaontkM byetectfcn. "Win a mod- orate exclaimed In despair. Of coarse the candidate, Dr. BoltOB. Minford, was running agaiiiit the Rev. Ian Paisley, betide WUMJI he Is a To make matters worse he had displayed one of the hopeful fUnunen of enlightenment oat appear j now find on the Unbmit party, He had ac- toaDy mrHed croup of Cath- o'.ics to attend hb rally and they had accepted. Tha be undid aU the good t remark, incredibly The smgb most hopeful afca tn tht Utuoobt Party tough attitude of baa ehtoterClark. bat laid down tht law by teBH mt that if they doat want to. ait oa with Ua rofernipro- gram, they eaa ftod aouiebwly elw and he wffl bappfly go back to tbt fsrai. Tbt knowledge that this tfarcat if ouYieu oot ivooM bring on terloas data with Westa-ncter, potalbty tbt of Stormont b nmr of direct1 rale, keept (be party reatonably h one, bat doam't eliminate local motions of Major Chidjeater-Oark aafarliy regarded caretaker, coopcombt mtobler. took aarb( cut away the official links with the organisation of that tup- port Bot Major CbMMter- Clark that cntttag aft the oroer wiu antagoni- sing many peoptt, tlready'raav less of hb refonnt. Mtly, toMy, the only styb eapabb of Orange member- ship, opwaidi of mm many rnoMrate tntonlsts, who have Joined New UMer Movement appears to be a small minority. Bat While many of the are Buutinal members, turning out on the right public occationt and little more, the are different. They Include many influen- tial people in the community, pieptued to work towardl a aew society. Small "u" nraoo- itb, they are tecond only to the official Unionist party ta size as a political organization. Their method is educaton and Vamont French, Lord Lbtata- of Ireland, laa McPlaanas ItM Tha Eujnto- ligMaliri third reading today to the JOT- tmment bin gnottag Qoebec ____i the right to rote to pro- rtocbl eboUoBs aad b oft- at for tire tettt. UN Tbt Vtoesa prats ot- flct denied today (bat Roman Catholic hbrarcby at Pound hat signed aa agrot- meat with tht Panth Coeaaaa. bt (Mermatat, Wamw aa-. ___ D to brtaf ia war bttmMa fff'ff b Cbleaja. The pap ed their btMcate mabd for trdorbj caatnl ci gambong, aod rkf" with batar ot .the uaited gaog. 7. MM Total rertont b tot three moattt dorbg tht first IMItablM Mcoraoif to iWEot ports by sad Becrtatba Thelethbcidge Herald m 7th St 8., Uofcrtdjt, Aktrts tETHBRIDGE HERALD CO. LTD, ProprMtrs tot PabUsbed MOt UM, by Has. W. A. BUCHANAN i Tnm ml gancht to CttaoBca. Bat of AarD UaV, after rather than dfatct pol- KWH MraaHtis PTW hat, bios ftmal aal, acUoa, They, aopport TW HBU1D SERVn TNI tOUW ;