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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HOCKEY WEEKEND Book Now for our Next Hockey Weekend Jan. 28, 29 ond 30lh. limited Spots Available........... ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-3201 The Lethbrtdge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Saturday, DcctiJibor 4, 1971 PAGES 13 TO 28 ll'l a GREAT DAY to SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE pi i E RIC K S E N'S 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Chief Small Boy's Indian Band is in wilderness camp 6to stay' By BILL HUNT With RUDY IIAUGENEDEK Staff Writer MUSK1KI LAKE I've eaten with them, slept in their tents which arc .extremely clean. They use while sheets and pillowcases, and I think they are living a far better life than many Indians on the re- serves. The point of my trip was to see how these Indian people lived. It's been a wonderful per- sonal experience and they've shown me that they are alive and happy with their way of life. I've read articles which stats these people practice witchcraft, complete with evil witch doctors. This type of story displays only inaccur- ate reporting and the sensa- tionalism the media is fre- quently accused of. People here go to hospitals when they are ill and live a similiar but improved life to that of Indian people living on federal reserves. They are a happy people who purchase, with cash, the necessities they cannot pro- vide themselves but they provide for themselves every- thing they can. When my wife and child and I drove into this camp we were not treated in an un- friendly fashion although the people here may have had an excuse to do so from pre- vious news media exper- iences. As Chief Robert Small Boy stated: no discrimination is evident here and all people are treated as guests no mat- ter what their race or ethnic origin. Chief Small Boy has air fempted to lead liis people away from the corruptions of white society such as alco- stealing, swearing and lying. From the information I have gathered and from per- sonal experiences, I can hon- estly say the people here have abopted workable new prin- ciples of life. Having seen children run- ning about without the heavy clothes normally worn on cool fall days it would be fair to say the dietary and health patterns followed by these people are better than those practiced by people residing in urban areas. These children are probably the healthiest looking I have ever seen, and they are also well-behaved. Counter to the stories that may appear in many publica- tions, their accommodations are good. The tents have w o o a e n frames and doors. Many have heavy carpets on the floors. Parents teach their children tile 3Rs reading, writing and arithmetic. A child reaches adulthood at about age 16. However the duties of youths near adulthood do not change considerably after they have attained their new status. Many of the band members said they were confused by white man's religion. That re- ligion, they claim, has too many denominations, each us- ing the same book of God, but each claim i n g superiority over the other. Although they are not as aware of what is happening in the world as their counter- parts "outside" they know and point to the religious strife in Ireland as an exam- ple of the contradicfions in white society. They worship the "Great Spirit" who, in essence, is the same as the Christian God without the extra trimmings. Band medicine men the camp elders provide spri- tual guidance and medical as- sistance. Any serious ail- ments are dealt with by pro- fessional doctors at commu- nities nearby. wouldn't trade any- thing for this type of sums up the feeling of the band members about contin- uing their wilderness home. All members treat each other with a great deal of respect and understanding trait they feel is lost among urban dwellers. Chief Small Boy wants a parcel of land the band can eall its own preferably in the area it now occupies. The Indians want a chance to live the life they have se- lected. A parcel of land would erase the anxieties some feel about some day being forced off land they don't cause of the whim of some vote-seeking politician. And they're here to stay. A good wood supply is necessary for warmth in the wilderness. Junior Achievement plans flea market display Anglo Distributors STEREO PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6922 NOW OPEN Government Licensed Technicians fc Repair! lo Radios, Televisions and Tape Recorders. SONY LLOYDS DUAL NORESCO By RICHARD BURKE Staff Writer After seven weeks of organ- ization and the initial stages of production, the five local Jun- ior Achievement companies are ready to display and sell some of their products. A flea market put on by the Youth (Exhibition Board next week has provided an oppor- tunity for the junior achievers to begin marketing. A booth will bo set up in the Kaleidarts Building on the Ex- libition grounds from 5 to 10 p.m. Dec. 6 through Dec. 10. The product ideas were con- ceived by the junior achievers All aspects of business leading up to the sale of the product are handled by the youths. Each company sells stocks which can return dividends at the end of the fiscal year. The companies are structured from the stockholders down through the board of directors, company president, vice-presi- dents in charge of sales and manufacturing, personnel direc- tor, purchasing manager, cor- porate secretary and treasurer. All positions below UK board of directors are filled by the junior achievers. Basic expenses for each com- pany include a charter fee, per month for rent of the city hall annex building, per month per unit for equipment rental and S25 for business rec- ords and materials. TEATON, sponsored by the T. Eaton Co., manufactures or- namental plaques of Masonite board. The indoor plaques sell for SI.45 each and the outdoor plaques sell for The company's president has established that 350 plaques must be sold to reach the break- even point. The figure is simi- lar for all the companies. JACO, a Simpsons Sears- sponsored company, has al- ready sold a number of the pop- can lighters the youths have been making. The product consists of a tig- aret lighter imbedded in plaster of paris within a pop can. The lighter will cost JGASCO produces the Anxi- ety Game, a board with a se- ries of holes containing golf tees which are removed one by one until one is left in the cen- tre hole, if possible. Canadian Western Nat u r a 1 Gas Company sponsors JGAS- CO. The product sells for per game. The company has sold 54 Anxiety Games to date. PSYCHO MANUFACTURING puts out chenille octopi and mice which will sell for and 50 cents respectively. The advisory company is the Bank of Nova Scotia. CJAC, sponsored by the Roy- al Bank, makes Fort Whoop- Up lighters consisting of a wood base with a match holder and a rock. The lighter sells for The Junior Achievement As- sociation is still seeking young people to lake part in the pro- SMILEY'S PLUMBING BASEMENT BATHROOMS REMODELLING Phone 328-2176 LETHBRIDGE BATTERY CO. "COLD WEATHER SPECIALS" We are the dislributors of "Delco" "Globciite" "Hart" 12 Volt 70 amp hour. To 'it Chev., Ford, Pontiac, Dodge, Plymouth, Rambler. Guaranteed i) i A r 4 years J exchange j 12 Volt 80 amp hour. To fit Chrysler, Buitk, Olds, and Mercury, ?h Guaranteed no ftr HAu I f 4 years exchange LETH. BATTERY 517 12th St. B S. Ph. 327-5587 gram. Persons interested may telephone Dennis Pommen at City Hall, or attend the regu- lar workshop sessions Wednes- days at 6 p.m. Chocolate drive Monday The Junior Achievement or- ganization has boxes of chocolate covered almonds for sale. The GO members of the group will Ire out on a one night door to door blitz Monday between io 10 o'clock sell- ing the chocolates for per box. The city has been divided into 20 zones, each of which will be covered by tire junior achievers. Proceeds from the drive go towards supplies and equip- ment for the group. The money will also help de- 'ray expenses for four Junior Achievement conferences to be leld at various times through-! out the year in Vancouver, I Janff, Calgary and Missoula. I Representatives from each of the five local Junior Achieve-i ment companies will be chosen to attend the conferences. Senior citizens'' home tenders below previous estimates Tenders for the new senior citizens7 lodge closed yesterday, ar.d according to Don LcBaron, administrator of Uie Greenacrcs Foundation Board, they are well under the estimated cost of constriction. The Albert a department, of health ami social development ccmjncnied favorably on this unexpected turn of events, and it is anticipated that the con- !ract wilI he awarded next week, said Mr. LcBaron. Construction is expected" to xj.cin almost immediately. i "This is financed as a win-1 er works program and must je built through the Mr. LcBaron said. lowest bid was tendered by !otkate Construelion of Lethbridge, at The new complex" will be lo- cated cast of Golden Acres eje on I6t.li Ave. N. and will iave facilities for 52 senior cit- zens. Construction is scheduled for completion by September, 1972, giving Lethbridge facilities for 152 senior citizens in city lod- ges, and 32 In rental accommo- dations. Mr. LeBaron said the board is negotiating with the provin- cial government regarding pro- vision of additional facilities for senior citizens, particularly for active single elderly persons ca- pable of doing their own house- work. WE HAVE MOVED ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC 222- -5fh SI. S. SCHWARTZ BLDG. 328-4095 A.M.A. DRIVER EDUCATION COURSE Take the frustration out of learning to drive. ENROLL NOWI in an A.M.A. Driver Education Course Dual Control Cars Government Certified Instructor! FOR FURTHER INFORMATION: Phone 328-1771 Or write: ALBERTA MOTOR ASSOCIATION 903 3rd Ave. South Lethbridge HUMIDIFIERS C A SHEET METAL LTD: 1709 2nd Ave. S. 328-5973 Are you planning o ban- quef, wedding reception or Hi social gathering soon? Let us prepare and serve a delicious meal to your exact specifications. THE LOTUS BANQUET ROOM for up to 125 persons is available a) all times. Phone eorly for reservationsi JUST CAU 327-0240 OR 327-297 LOTUS Across From The CPR Depot LETHBRIDGE WINDOW CLEANERS WILL HELP YOU WITH YOUR CHRISTMAS LIGHTS Phone 327-4037 JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT PRODUCTS Been wonder- ing about Christmas gifts? The six products here are all made by companies in the local Junior Achievement pro- gram and are priced under They go on display and sale Monday in the Kaleidarts Building, Exhibition Grounds as part of the five-day flea market. FIRST SPLIT The first artificial splitting oi the atom occurred in 1932, and was performed by British scien- -ists Sir John Cockcroft and Dr. G. T. S. Wallon. NOTICE! THE ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC has moved to 222 5th Street South IN THE Schwartz 5th Street Building Corner WE ARE NOW AS OF DECEMBER 1 AT OUR NEW STREET LEVEL LOCATION AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 BEAT DRY WINTER HEAT! Comfort depends on. con- trolled humidity. Dry win- ter flir causes n parched feel- ing in 1he nose and Ihroat, dry skin, dry hair mid static rleclricity. U Our new power humidifier stops this. Give us a call, we'll install it on your furnace jn two hours, Ihrn piyc your furnace a J'ren inspection, a No wasted, water, it all goes into your air. Adds more than thrco pints an hour if needed. This unique comfort aid adds just the amount; of moisture you pet it for. POT winter-time comfort call: CHARLTON and HILL LTD. 1262 2nd Avenue S. Phono 328-3388 Certified denier EXCHANGE! Track Only! NOW ONLY WITH EXCHANGE OF YOUR OLD TAPE AVAILABLE ONLY AT... Cor. 3rd Ave. and 13th St. S. PHONE 327-1056 21 TO GO.. That's all the Shopping Days left this year to make some fan- tastic Camera, Projector and Tape Recorder deals Before we move to our new studio at 1224 3rd Avenue South. J evnj Ian ci in o toaraph y (formerly A. E. Crosi Fhotoflraphy lid.} 710 3rd Ave. S., Lolhbridflo 5314 49th Ave., TABER Phono 327-2673 Phono 223-2402 ;