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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta J6 THE LETHBRIOGE HERA1D Friday, August 27, Advance voting dropped off slightly in the two Lelhbridgc ccr.fi.iiucncics Wednesday, Hie seccmi day of the advance poll ftr jViniclay's provincial elec- tion. A lotal of 2M city vclers cast ballots the first days. In I.cthbridgc 'Last, there were 02 advance votes cast Tuesday and 02 cast Wednesday. In L c t h- bridRC West, 4B voted Tuesday and -17 Wednesday. The advance colls remain open leday ar.d Saturday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m., for anyone expects to be out of (own lion- day. flic Lethbridgc West advance pall is located at 2nd Avc. and Gth St. S., with the Lelhbridge East poll in Hie basement of the Evangelical Free Church, 12Lh Ave. and Mayor Magralh Drive. Further information is available from the constituency returning officer. There are roughly 2J.500 eligi- ble voters in Lethbridge, in Lethbridgc East and in Lethbridgc West. Lewis campaigns for the NDP at Blairmore political rally NDP challengers Charlie Buijert, David Lewis, Doug Poile Community Summer Program successful schedule of activities Ry CM-MAN gram. The city supervised the j out the city, two week long Staff Writer summer games and the exprcs- day camps at Park Lake, wcek- T'uc Community Summer Pro- i sive arts 'programs, LCC ban- long day camps at Henderson gram, co sponsored bv (lie died the children's cl.'iy camps, Lake, drop in centres at Gil- City nf Lclhbridgc. the YMC'A. the YMCA took charge of a ea- bert Palerson, Catholic Central YWCA and the Lolhbridge Com-! nee program and the drop in and Winston Churchill high numily College has completed centres, and the was re- schools and a summer long another successful year. sponsible for Ihe fun clubs. canoe program at the This jear. each agency was There wcic 10 fun chilis oper- The drop in centres were a responsible for a specific pro- 1 ating at various parks Ihrough- new feature lo the summer pro- gram. Primarily organized as a social piogram the centres offered informal recreation such as basketball, a few dances and a four flay over- night hike at the Crowsn e s t Mountain Reserve during the last week of operation. Tile centres, especially the one at Gilbert Palcison. met with favorable rcsr-on-e. Be- tween 125 and 150 v. mills met at lhc Paursou centre each IK RICHARD BURKE out of the water by injecting Staff Writer decomposing bacteria into the Sewage systems know no dis- solution. Three of the fun clubs ran hour's during which time large (jn-ce amounts of air are pumped in T, Lo aid the decomposition of the unpleasant materials. elimination Ihcy serve as A series of large, open tanks, a five day program, and the common carrier, freely mixing hold the sou age for six Lo eight I lemaining seven organized household and industrial wastes and delergenls inlo a stream of sludge and water usually destined for the nearest river. Befcic it reaches lhat rirer, it is intercepted at a treatment planl where the sludge is sepa- rated from the water, and un- til now in Lclhbridge bhc pro- cess has allowed organic ma- terials lo remain in Ihc water and subsequently pollute the Oldinan River. With the addition of Ihe new- secondary sewage treat m e n t plant, located at the riverbot- day-a-wcek programs held several spe c i a 1 events including a junior olym- Plant chemist Pcler Redly pics and a mass birthday parly said there will be no smell at the Yates Memorial Centre. from the open tanks.----------------------------------------- From these containers Ihe mivture is transferred to clar-: ifying tanks where Lhe heavy sludge sinks to the hoi torn leaving slightly sally, clean j water. I The remaining sludge is not exposed to the open air but is 11J q j ''V contained in scaled tanks from i T Conservation lor Vuuth. an Opportunities for Youth pro- I gram of nine colloa1 and uni- vnsily students assisted Ihe fun clubs and day camps with i nature hikes, visits In the Stew- art Game Farm and conscrva- j lion discussions. i Pirate Day, a visit in a Hut- Icrile colony and a Imir through Ihe University of U'lhbridpe were ether events pi m idcd at the clay camps. A lotal of 54 people were en- rolled in the canoe program which ranged from day long adult classes to inlei-medialp j classes held for one nock ses- sions. The canoe program cul- minatcd with a ten (iay canoe i trip to the ndon Lakes in Brit- ish Columbia. The summer programs also involved Ucil Cross swimming classes, a trip for Raymond senior citizens to the L c t h- bridge Research a sei- ner roast and hay tnic for Ihe Saint Laurent exchange stu- dents and their hosts, public Sunday afternoon concerts and participation in the South- ern Alberta Summer Games. Frie ntre iom on the north side of the j which methane gas is extract- 1 Highu'tiy bridge, the water ed for use in the boilers. The Lethbridge Friendship being pumped into the river I Once Ihe gas is removed, the Ccnlrc be in financial trou sludge is pumped lp_ drying b cail wxt morc MYItON JOHNSON Slarf BLAIftMOfiE New DcmofiT.lic Parly hadcr David Lewis chr.rgcd rrrc Thursday lhat some employers in Ihe owsr.cst P: ss area are intiin- workers and warning them .supporting the NDP. Speaking ru a rally for the NDP candidate in the Pincher Creek Crowsncsl riding, Dr. Clarence Smilh. attended by about 125 people, Mr. Lewis said he had been iold by miners and oilier workers in the r.rca they have been "sub- jected to threatening words" about publicly supporting the X'DP, and even ahout voting in Monday's provincial election. "It makes me very he said. "Any corporation that thinks it can interfere with the rights of Canadians has no right to he in business." After the meeting, Mr. Lewis said he had Icsrned of Ihe intimidation oniy hours before, aid added he couldn't "be any move specific'' about the chrrges The NDP leader called on or- ganized labor to become politi- cally involved and to concern itself with more lhan just in- creasing wages. "Side hy side with building your iviion, you must build a political instrument directed at taking power on behalf of the working pcupie of this coun- I By working people, lie said, i he meant not only manual workers, but other workers, j sticli as Icacbers and office workers, as well. The labcr movement was not established merely to raise workers' wages five or ten cents an hour, he said. It must concern ilself with broader so- cial and political issues. What's the good of achieving improved working conditions and wages if Ihe "heartless, cruel, massive unemployment" created by (lie Tralcau govern- ment deprives people of jobs? he asked. Mr. Lewis said there has been c. revival ul anti-labor feeling in Canada, pointing lo restric- tive labor legislation passed b.v the former Liberal government in Saskatchewan and recently repealed by the new NDP gov- ernment. "But ahovc all, the federal government has launched a campaign against labor, try- ing to convince the peop'e labor is responsible for the economic problems of Ihe country." Turning to the provincial elec- tion campaign, Mr. Lewis chr.rgcd large corporations are supporting the Conservatives to ensure the NDP won't take cnver. "They know lhat sooner or later ihe Social Credit party will be he said, so they want lo establish another party lhat won't disturb their privileges. institutions they had previously opposed. Replying lo charges lhal a federal leader should not cam- Mr. Lewis said theie is very paign m p provincial election, difference between Ihe So- cial Credit and parlies, adding lhal ronsrrva- live leader Peter Lcughccd has) Credit is an act of mercy." been ''tied In oil industry New Democrats should not be Mr. Lewis slated: "To come to persuade Ihe ixiople of Alberta to rid themselves of Social 1 all his adult life." discouraged in this election bc- In 1935, he said, Sacial Credit cause ll'.ey arc not represented represented a pcpulist revolt J in (he legislature, he said, be- against the stall's quo. hut after i cause the If, per cent vote they a number of years, "they wcr.t' received in 1967 is a' strong lo bed" with the same financial I base on which lo build. lie noted the United Farmers party was unrepresented before it ousted the Liberals in Alber- la in I1I2I, and Social Credit was unrepresented before its eleclion sweep in 1935. Mr. Lewis stated (here is "not much lime left" to take action on crucial issues facing this coin.lry. He listed the Ihreat of absorption by the U.S., Ihe threatened conlincntal ic- sourncs policy, the danger of nuclear war, and pollution, as issues of vital concern to the NDP. Marijuana laws need change says federal NDP leader David federal leader of the New Democratic Party, refused Thursday t o commit himself en tno quesl.iun of le- galization of marijuana. However, he said possession of marijuana should be re- nioved from the Criminal Code because "it's nut goad sen.se to put young people in jail." But be would seriously ques- tion making marijuana avail- able to 10 and 12 year olds, he loid newsmen in Lethbridge. Asked to comment en a fed- eral committee report released Thursday proposing lhat the cultivation, sale and use of rr.'srijuana be legalized, Mr. Lewis said he hadn't read Ihe but it "sounds a little wild." If people are pcrmifled to cultivate and sell marijuana, its use will spread, he suggest- ed. Responding to a charge by Premier Slrnm thai ths N'DP would like lo see the Conser- vatives win the Alberta elec- tion Monday because the NDP thrive opposing a party of big business, Mr, Lewis said the premier was "talking through his hat." "Social Credit is just as much a party of big businesr as the Conservatives. are no longer a party cf the people. It doesn't matter whether Strom cf Lougheed wins." They serve Ihe same mas- ters, Mr. Lewio said. "They are lioth darlings of Ihe oil companies. It's nonsense to suggest (here is any duerence between them." Mr. Lewis said he did not an- ticipate a federal election this fall, unless Mr. Tnideau is "scared." But if tha-c is cue, the NDP will be icadj'. The polls show NDP support is climbing stead- ily across the country." The federal wing of the NDP is not helping Ihe party in Al- berta financially in the elec- tion, he said, but "we w-buld if we had the funds." He said there is nothing new about a federal leader cam- paigning in a provincial elec- tion because "we (the NDP) work as one team in Canada." the river will be considerablv cleaner. As the term suggests, the sccondaiy sewage treat m e n t plant is a second stage of pro- beds in a totally stable form. caily that is, free of all organic ma- tumls fo'' lts operation are not terials. (ivenlualK. it is cither received in the meantime ac- cessing, being connected with I used for fertilizer or is accu-; cording to Rose Yellovvfeet. the two existing primary treat- ment plants by a pipeline. In the primary stage, the heavy grit and gravel are screened out of the sludge. The remaining solution, containing permanently floating organic mulated at the rate of five j Mrs. Yellow-feet, director of acres per 10 years. the centre, said, however, the A laboratory will be main-'. southern Alberta centres here fair.ed at the secondary treat- and in Pincher Creek arc not plant by Mr. Reilly to en- in ns serious trouble as the sure highest efficiency of the ones in Calgary and Edmonton facility. Continuous monitoring J which may have to close by matcrial, is siphoned to the se-: cf the process is necessary be-1 venibcr. condary treatment plant. j cimse of the constant varia- The Lethbridgc centre is do- Here, the floating materials i tion of volume and content of i ing fairly well at present, Mrs. arc made heavy enough to sink i the sewage. Mr. Reilly said. Ycllowfcet said, but during the last two months of its fiscal 1 year, February and March, the centre will have problems. Allernate sources of funds being sought by the cen- tral and no; thorn centres in- cluding the finance committee in Calgary and Ihe provincial drparimcnl of bccial develop- ment. A meeting of directors this weak decided lo act together, she said, and although they hope lo stay if one is forced to close they will all likely close. One source of Ihe problem, according to Mrs. Yellowfcet. is that Hie budget of the .friendship centres throughout Ihe province was divided equally the various cen- tres irrespective of Ihe lotal number of visitors v. hicii come each year. Thus, the Edmonton and Cai- centres each received only 76 per cent of Ihcu' pro- budgets while I.elh- 1.ridge received per eenl and Xani (Pincher received per cent. Waterton Accidental death verdict AUKEHO BY CANADIAN SCHENltYDtSIIIlt HICS LTD .VAtlt CANADA nis mquest jury A six-man coroner's jury i severance by a rail I reight car, Th-sday found that Michael, and 1'ial he came lo las (icatb Knur Horns. 23, of Brocket died i a .male of dopros- .luly 2i us a lesull of bodily bccall.su til his own ac- 'll'.e occurred on a re- SlCl" 1 Canadian Pacific Hail yard. grants received A statement given at the in- The heavy rains Sunday did little to reduce Ihe fire danger in Wnterlon Lakes National Park. Assistant Park Superinlen- dnnt Bill Henderson said lie wished the rain had been sev- eral hours longer and much heavier. "It's still tinder dry under lhc pine and fir Irces and our fire hazard reaehcd 'extreme' early he said. Pai'k officials said the cooler weather has helped in part to fjiiint Lhrir fears of a inajoi fire. Mr. Henderson also report- ed a very noticeable drop irt p.'iik use .since the weekend. "Them were no line uus at lhc camping areas and lliere lo be fewer cars in the jiark, must be thinking about going back to ho .-aid. Cooler weather and Ihc rains are credited with triggering sonic good fishing in Ihe higher mountain lakes in the park. Bertha Lake1 was reported lo be particularly good and good c a t dies of s in a 1 Icr fish were reported from Cameron Lake. nl city hall iron: lhc provincial fiu-ernmcnt now total quest showed lhal four Horns had been "sad am The ilK'Sl recent ship m c n t j runny" an ainounled lo A total of Hlil.mo in nrar.t annlicalions his deprcssum hart b cc in p.rar.1 applications h.'is been forwarded lo the prov- ince for processing. depn caused hy the drowning death of his lirclher lasl .Inly. OTTAWA (CP) E. Howcr Cnrty of OiUiwa, active in the liny Sccnl movement since 1028, has been elected chairman of Ihe world scout committee. Time bomV was created bv j integrated Indian education By HOB TURNER Staff Writer FORT MACLEOD Integra- led Indian education has created a time bomb on re- serves throughout northern On- frrio Ihe orientation conference for Indian teachers was told here Thursday. "Indian kids in the 16 lo 25 year old age bracket have re- turned lo their reserves after i several years of education in I white schools, too wise to trap and lish but not sufficiently equipped to make it in the while-man's Walter Ctirrie said. "As a result, when they re- turn home following their schooling, they just sit and sit and sit and one day all hell is going to break Mr. Cur- rie said. "The parents describe their children as he said. "They are unable lo survive in the city or on Ihe reserve." Mr Currie, an Ojibway In- dian horn in Chatham, is the recently-appointed director of the Institute of Indian Eskimo Kindles program at Trent Uni- versity in Peterborough, Ont. Prior to this, he was with Ihe Ontario department of educa- tion in charge of the operation of northern schools and also gave assistance to schools in remote areas. The way to defuse this lime bomb, according lo Mr. Cu.me, is lo realize lhal education is nol Ihe only key to the future for the Indian. The removal of Ihe native from welfare and the development of good housing are also extremely important. "Education is only one facet of the total social development which must tnke he said. "The Indian also has so- cial and emotional necxls which be met "The dcpcrlmcnt nf Indian af- fairs places the native students in a foreign environment but only looks r Her their physical well-being. They arc forgotten about after 4 p.m." Mr. CuiTic told Hie teachers that every' kid needs a hero. "II, must be lough to be an Indian child in school and have only white heroes." "True integrated education must, be a two-way street." Too often, however, it is "a slrcel in which Ihc arrows only poinl in one direction." lie suggested thai each class- room which has any number of Indian students in it should have a map of all lhc reserves in the province, a copy of the historic treaty which their fore- bearers signed, and a copy of the Indian Act. "When your students read the Indian Art, they will all become Red-power advocates, even the white he suggested. Countering the oft voiced complaint by teachers that In- dian parents won't come to the school when invited, Mr. Cur- rie said there were a number of reasons but the main one is "fear, because they don't know what's going on and they don't want to show their ignorance." Besides, "Why do you ask the parents lo come only wlien you have something negative to tell he asked. "Why not invite them to tell them something Indian education committees 'poor says leader FORT MACLEOD Educa- tion committees have existed on many Canadian Indian reserves for at least 15 years but still today their responsibilities rid with "cutting Llie grass, paint- ing the fence and cleaning (he outhouse." Waller Currie said here Thursday. Involvement in and responsi- bility for the educational pro- cess by Indian parents has not been permitted very long and most of them remain detached from it as they recall their not- too-pleasant experiences in the church-run residential schools of the 1930s and lilJOs, Jfr. Currie sale. "One of the basic roles of that school system was to make farmers out of the Indians and give Item a heavy dose of re- he told southern Alber- ta teaclicrs at Ihe educational conference As a result. Hie Indian parent does not identify with the insti- tutional schools or appropriate I hem as his own but thinks of them in terms of "white schools" or "church schools" or "Indian affairs" schools, any- thing but "Indian" schools. I ASPHALT PAVING TOLLESTRUP SAND and GRAVEL t Construction Co. lid. A W FHONE 328-2702 327-3610 J Vote: BOGLE PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE TABER WARNER R J BOB BOGLE Inserted by: Taber-Warner Progressive Contcrvalive Association MUSIC LESSONS PHONE 327-7524 ACCORDION GUITAR ORGAN PIANO DRUMS WE SUPPLY THE INSTUMENTS FOR HOME PRACTISE DURING OUR "BEGINNERS TRIAL COURSES" PRUEGGERS ACCORDION COLLEGE LTD. MUSIC LESSONS PHONE 327-7524 ;