Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 46

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta DID "U" KNOW For only enjoy n 2 counlry 30 day triangle trip. Visit Calgary, Van- Louver, San Francitco, Los Angeles, Toronto, Winnipeg, Calgary. Stop where you want-as long as you wont. For further details contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3201 or 328-8184 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, August 25, 1971 PAGES 37 TO 28 ERICKSEN'S PASTRY SHOP 3rd Avc., M.M. Drive S. Phone 328-8161 "The Pioneer and Leading Retail Shop in Lcthbridge" t FINEST QUALITY PASTRY AND BAKERY PRODUCTS 700 attend Lethbridge rally Strom charges into election windup By MYRON JOHNSON Staff Writer Premier Harry Strom charged Tuesday the Leth- bridge West candidate is con- tradicting Conservative party policy in opposing sli'ip mining at Canmore. Replying to an open letter published as an advertisement by Dick Gray attacking the strip mining operation. Strom stated that the Conserva- tive MLA for the Canmore area, Clarence CopithoiTi, has said the mining "must con- and Conservative lead- er Peter has said he has "no intention of closing the operation." "Yet in Lethbridge, Mr. Gray is saying his party is totally against the Mr. Strom said. "The Conservatives are say- ing one thing in one part of the province and another thing in other parts." The premier was speaking a crowd of about 700 at a Social Credit rally in LcLh- bridge attended by four S'ocred candidates in Ihc Aug. 30 pro- vincial election Dick Gruen- ivald, Lethbi'idge Wcsl; John Anderson, Lethbridge E as Doug Miller, Taber-Warncr, and E. W. Hinman, Cardston. Mr. Strom agreed attention mast be given to protecting the environment, but ho added So- cial Credit was taking steps in this direction long before pollu- tion became a public issue. He noted the Social Credit government has established a department of the environment, and has passed Clean Water, Clean Air and Wilderness Areas Acts. "The government has also expanded its provincial parks system, reforested harvested areas and provided continued support for the provincial water resources program." The premier said there will be no development permitted in new wilderness areas establish- ed by the province. Mr. Strom also scoffed at a published statement by Mr. Gray that the government has ?23 million left over in its high- ways budget. "This money was provided for a five-year the premier said. "If the Conserva- tives had been in power, they would have spent it all in one year, leaving the municipalities short." The Social Credit leader also look a crack al (he Ne'.v De- mocratic Party. He said the NDP would like (o see a Con- servative government elected in Alherta because (hey know the Conservatives are not a party of the people hut a parly of special privilege and special interests, And Ihe socialists (NDP) would have a field day against such a party. As long as there is a strong Social Credit party in Alberta the ordinary people of this province aren't going lo vole for the socialists." Opposition charges that So- cial Credit has done nothing lo promote secondary industry are untrue, Mr. Strom said, pointing to southwestern Al- berta as an example. "Because of irrigation, you have been able ID develop number of industries related to food processing, such as vegi fable processing and packing, and the sugar beet industry." He said the Alberta Commer- j cial Corporation has made 23 J loans worth 54 million to south- ern Albcrla, "part of our policy 1 of providing financial incen- tives for the establishment and expansion of industries in smaller centres." Tourism in this area has been aided by the government's active tourist promotion cam- paign, he said. Mr. Strom reiterated he is opposed lo the export of water from Alberta. In regard to irri- gation, which has "enabled ag- riculture in this region to di- Mr. S'trom said Social Credit can take much of the credit "for the current water use policies which are univer- sally praised here in southern Alberta. Social Credit favors preser- vation of the fumily farm, the premier said, and to this end proposes lo increase the funds of the Alberta Farm Purchase Board to from S21 million, and to rebate 25 per cent of crop insurance premiums. On other matters. Mr. Strom: Promised to collect as much oil and gas royally as the market will bear. Stated his government will construct additional senior citi- zens' lodges where a need exists. Promised a better life for city dwellers, noting the gov- ernment has set up a task force on urbanization lo chart the fu- turn needs of cities. Proposed lo make funds available lo help preserve Inc language, hisloiy and heritage of Ihc piovincc's ethnic group1' Noted the decision lo lo- cate a university in IjethbridRe was made by the government "in response lo strong local in- volvement." Promised (he will sponsor a new scries of ed- ucation programs for pre- school children to be broadcast over both educational and com- mercial television stations. Mr. Strom charged that (he Calgary Herald, Edmonton Journal and CBC are all ac- tively or (aclily opposing Social Credit in this election, adding that any government opposed by these three institutions "certainly can't Ire all that bad." Premier Strom Indian schools of past criticized Traffic stopped for survey on Highway 3. Highways traffic survey continuing By WALTER KERRER Herald Staff This week you may or may have been slopped by the de- p a r t m e n t of highways, and Expansion STIRLING (HNS) The school board has given ap- proval for the expansion of the teachcrage occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mecks and family, formerly of Raymond. Mr. Meeks has laught junior and high school here for four years. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Denlql Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. _ PHONE 327-2822 were or will lie asked where you came from and where you're going. These bits of information, along with the same from thousands of others, will enable a computer to tell where and why new highways or improve- ments lo e x i s t i n g highways should be planned in southern Alberla. Tuesday, Highway 3 east and west traffic was stopped for the study; today the survey was on Highways 4 and 5. Thurs- day it will be on all of the smaller roads into the city. Questions asked include tho traveller's origin and deslina- tion. whether the trip is for bus- iness or pleasure and whether or not he stops in Lethbridgc. Lethbridge residents will also i be asked their addresses inlo a computer which will es- tablish a commuter traffic pat- tern for the, southern Alberla area. Traffic counts will also be in- cluded in the survey, lo estab- lish which are used highways. the heaviest- All candidate formn An a 11-candidnles election forum sponsored by (he Lelh- t___ bridge .laycces will held InfOTnTatioT'obTameT will be Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the coded on punch cards and fed ALONG THE CAMPAIGN TRAIL John and louiso Anderson end the dpcoroling commilico- Doris Oliver and Harold Josl are pulling up posters for Premier Strom's Rally which was held al iho Civic Sports Cenlre Tuesday evening, Augusl 24lh. Inserted by Ilia Lolhbrirlrio Ensl Social Crodll Consliluoncy Yalcs Memorial Centre. Purpose of the forum is lo acquaint the people of Lcth- bridge wilh the issues and Iheii' candidates in Ihe Aug. 30 provincial election. The public is invited to attend Hie forum. The six candidates from the cily riduigs arc cx- noclcd lo allcnd (o present a campaign slalcincnt ami answer questions from tho audience. C a n d id ales from l.clh- bridgc East are John Ander- son, b'ocial Credit; Barlon, P r o g r c s sivc Con- servative, and Doug Poile, New D e m o c r a I i c Parly. Seeking I he Lellibridge West are Klnss Bmjert. Dick Gray, Conservative and Dick (iruciiwald, Social Crcd- One of the counters is locat- ed west of the cily on Highway 3, and takes the form of a loop across both traffic lanes. The loops are oencath the pavement, and the passage of a vehicle over them creates a small electric current in them, which is sensed by a detector and counted automatically. Dual citizens may vote Residenls of Alberta with dual Canadian and American citi- zenship may vole in the Aug. 30 provincial cleclion without losing their U.S. citizenship. A dual citizen is a person torn in Canada of US. parents or born in the US., of Cana- dian parents. Until reccnlly, Americ a n s I who voled in foreign elections lost (heir citizenship. But the law was changed when Ihe U.S. Supreme Court restored Amer- ican citizenship lo ,111 Ameri- can who voted in Israel. FORT MACLEOD A ver- bal battle of sorts erupted here Tuesday ovjr the effects lhat (he church controlled reserve residential schools of the 1930s had on their Indian students as an orientation conference for terchcrs of southern Alberla Indians moved into its second Clive Linklaler, a research- consultant will: the Indian As- sociation of Alberta, told the 50 or so teachers and officials, "I bear many scars, some of them physical" as a result of his ex- perience in the church-oriented school he ailended as a child in Ontario. "Their prime purpose was lo Christianize us heathens, not! educate us, because we were considered uneducable. They were also a deliberate attempt lo destroy the Indian by de- stroying [he family." Henry Potts, the Pcigan band manager and one of the mom- ing panelists, agreed and de- scribed the residential schools as "nothing but prisons." Ho said the best thing that could have been done wouJd have been to "shut the schools down and put the kids at home where Ihev belong." Mr .Potts said he first began attending a residential school age six and after his first day at one, his only ambition was to return home Louis Soop, manager of the Standoff Superette and another panelist said he believes some teachers are still trying lo Christianize to teach religion 50 Indian students enrolled in a lion and CO per cent never mak- ralhcr than the ABCs. white school division, it is nowj ing it beyond Ihe eighth grade. Helen ManyfingL-rs, a kinder- i integrated. _Mr. Linklater rc-omplmsized garlcn teacher on the Blood They ignore Die Jlr.: several of the points made by Reserve pointedly disagreed Linklater said lhat most of the Professor Wayne Holm at Mon- xwith the negative sentiments. She said the residential schools were not prisons and asked the three men else wanted us in those days? Only the nuns and priests" On integrated education, Mr. Linklater attacked most of it as "statistical j ,iians who start' Grade _ ____ where one says, look, we have I achieving high-school gradua- 'Are Indians 50 Indian students won't still he I day's session when he said lhat going lo the school by or short- j the Iribcs should he responsible ly aflcr Christmas, I for their own education. On a broader basis, he noted. The responsibility and Ihe nc- that 60 per cent of all Indian i ccssary funds should be turned students go lo non-Indian! over lo the tribal councils, be schools. Yet, the drop-orl rates] said, who would then establish arc "fantastically high" with' a system which would he root- more than 90 per cent of In-1 ed in Indian cultural vakvs and teach Indian languages and his- lorv FORT MACLEOD Are In- dians people? Clive Linklalcr of the Indian Association of Alberta told delegates to Ihe educational conference hero Tuesday he had forgotten (o bring his documented evidence proving UiEl Indians were people. They laughed. Facetiously affronted, M r. Linklater proceeded to tell the delegates of a recently pub- lished book purporting to be an authoritative work on Alberta wildlife. One chapter of Ihc book, he said, described in detail lhat historic animal of the West, the buffalo. At the conclusion it listed the animal's three nat- ural enemies. Homo sapiens, wolves and Indians! They laughed again, but not quite as much. Are Indians people? David Lews here Thursday David Lewis, federal leader i Mr. Lewis is spending four of the New Democratic Party campaigning in Alberta, will be in Lethbridge and Blair SPECIAL: Today's Herald carries a complete list of southern Al- berta Aug. 30 election candi- dates, on Pages 22 and 23. Included are piclures, biisf biographical sketches and nn-cdilod platform state- ments written by the candi- dates themselves. more Thursday campaigning for his party in the Aug. ot) j provincial election. Mr. Lewis will hold a press conference in tho Lethbridge NDP committee room at 3 p.m. where he will be until p.m. to meet Ihe voters. The com- mittee room is located at 319 5th St. S. Thursday evening at p.m. Mr. Lewis will speak in Blair- more on behalf of Dr. Clarence Smith, NDP candidate for Pin- Cher Creek Crowsncst. at the Blairmore Elks Hall. He will he introduced by Jeremy Ack- crman, NDP leader in Nova Scolia, who is also campaign- ing ill Alberta. The Lethbridge New Demo crstie Party will hold an elec- tion rally in the Laber Club Thursday at 8 p.m. FLOWERS SOLD HER! -For WEEKEND GOLF WIDOWS FLOWER SHOP Marquis Holel Building Phone 327-1515 RESIDENTIAL AIR CONDITIONING and WINDOW COOLERS CHARLTON and HILL LTD. "'ftRT STUDIO ON PICTH ARTISTIC PICTURE 1 ARTISTS' f GftLLERV i i 710-5 AVE LETHBftlOCE-ALTA First to Camm's For Shoes then... BACK-TO-SCHOOL JUST ARRIVED A NEW SHIPMENT OF WET LOOK TIES Foil's mosl popular lioe far the teen and lampus sel in Block and Brown Crinkle Patent wilh Naluro! Crepe Solo ANOTHER POPULAR NUMBER 3 EYELET SUEDE TIES Cliocolcilc and light Tan Suede. Suedo and Navy nnd Block Cr Palonl. AAA, AA ond B width; Sizes 5 !c 1262 2nd AVENUE S. PHONE 328-3388 See, loo, our new Wcl Look Slip On In Black "CANDIDA" by Joyce Ihc teacher's favourite availnblc in nlack or Tan Crinkle Pnlenl Wnl look......... STOCK of the Fiery Goat has been moved to Herb's Western Wear and MUST CLEAR at PRICE 500 PAIRS OF JEANS U.S.A. made by 'Male', 'Gaslight', and 'Love 'n 'stuff. Fancy sJripes and plains jjl in all sizes. Regular to 16.00 Clearing as low as THE YOUNG MEN'S FAVORITE CIVIL WAR BOOTS 300 pair 10 choose from in our store by H H and Texas Brand. Al Sizes and Shades Joycfi Shoos From "CORIE" by Air Slop new cirrival in 'irown nr hlack Crinkle P n 1 c n t Wcl took. JUST LIKE BIG SISTER'S 3 EYELET SUEDE TIES In Misses siser, with Crepe soles Also many flylcs in crinkle potent Wcl Look. CHILDREN'S SHOES Go to the head of Ihe class in Sav. nae and Classmates for boys end qirk of all ones. RUNNERS sizes al Camm's. WE TAKE GRAIN IN TRADE FOR MERCHANDISE OPEN THURSDAY cind FRIDAY UNTIL 9 OPEN THURS. AND m. UNTIL 9 P.M. CAMM'S 403 5th SI. S. SHOES WEAR 308 5th Street S. Phone 328-4726 ;