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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Jg THE IETHBRIDGE HERAtD Wednesday, December B, RECEIVES COMMENDATION Capl. N. E. Price, (left) retiring commander of the Royal Canadian Army cadets in Lothbridge receives a certificate of commendation fromLt Col J D Cade, of CFB Edmonton, during change-of-cammand ceremonies at the Kenyon Field Armories. Capt. Price's replacement is It. 1. D. Bodell.__________________ You I Me.. By RICHARD BURKE Nationalism is fine, to a point. After that point, it becomes nothing but trouble and almost always is the basis for ill-feelhms between peoples. Look frequent references to anti-Americanism in Canada 1 colder mvsclf as anti-American as the next per- son, but that is not to say I am anti-pecplc. There is a distrac- Not long ago it seemed to mo there was nothing more admirable than'the Sums and Stripes and "0 Say Can You See Why can't Canada Iv like that, I would ask. Then." I hcd four years exposure to that flag and that song and' everything else patriotic and nationalistic within the United States. "My stro-c for nationalism diminished. You see. when the Americans sang their song and coveted their nag. they were not people they were merely crumbs in the only loaf in the bakery. And that loafs greatness must be maintained regardless of UK cost, the feeling goes. The words of one young patriot still slap me across the face: "The United States must live on it doesn't matter how many people die to accomplish this." I had" an immediate revelation. The difference between the United States and Canada is that .south of the border, tire country comes first, the people second, fn Canada, the oppo- site appears to me to U1 true. You could take that same person aside, talk to torn on most subjects and find he is knowledgeable, sensitive, humor- ous or aiiytlimg else ycu can attribute to a Canadian, a Rus- sian, a Briton or practically any nationality. But, touch his nationalistic side and lie becomes irrational, narrow-minded and ready to fight for his country, right or wrong. Somewhere before that point is where nationalism should end. Although nationalism is increasing in Canada, through pro- motion and the influence of such events as the Amchitka blast, it is still below Ihe critical level. That's good. It allows us to ex- press a pride in our country without committing ourselves to any and all policies pursued in the name of the symbolic banner. It tells the rest of the world we want to preserve our own independence ami culture, hut does so in a warm, sincere fashion and acknowledges that there is a world of other nations out there with similar desires. Our form of nationalism has just about reached the optimum level. Let's make sure it doesn't become the driving force in our lives. AMA instructors will teach Special instructors from the Alberta Motor Association will be hired to provide driver train- ing courses in the Lethbridge public school system. Dr. George Bevan told the public school board that this step is necessary if driver training is to be retained in the school system this year, be- cause of confusion surrounding the training cf outside person- nel to conduct the classes. "The matter has been in a state of flux for more than six months, resulting in the can- cellation of Driver Education 10 for the fall said Dr. Revan. "Lethbridge Collegiate is pre pared to proceed with driver education this spring but Win- ston Churchill is opting out un- til this fall." The AMA will receive per student for the driver train- ing program. Each student will be required I to pay for the training and the school board will pay a maximum of for each stu dent taking part. Flea Market open 5-10 p.m. Rotary festival Dec. 13 Canadian sheep indunMn'j can ncrease d By RIC SWIIIAUT Staff Writer The sheepman, with (he right moves in the right platrs, can build one of the strongest in- dustries in Canada according to a man who has been the route the post 40 years. Philip Rock of Drumheller said the Canadian sheep indus- try can he increased by 75 per cent without endangering the supply and demand situation "because that's the amount of lamb imported each year." Mr. Rock, who starred in the business in 1'Jill, saxl Ih-j industry needs a new grading system which would allow pro- ducers to give tile customer what he wants when he wants it. The buyer today wants lean meat and this mcsns producers will have to slart grading heavier lean carcasses. It would boost up the pro- ducer price and get away from the 21-ccnt-pcr-pound hmb. "This and proper promotion will do more for the sheep in- Will! "Camia has tlu featured lair.1) world end there i; 113 cnllld be i! a continuity of product" he' are not dohiR a 100 per cent in promoting the sheep in- "If each segment of the in- dustry would do il's job prop- crly in prorao'.ing sheep, over- night we would become one of th'j strongest industries in tlic country." Ho said fresh Canadian lamb i'i r.ciw selling at a 10-cent per pound premium over New Zea- land and Australian products. "With the proper advertising, (his could he he said. Mr. Rock said the sheep in- Lop "Government, packers, retailers, weal the tsxtilo industry and producers dustry lies been up and down ever since he entered it. The worst period was from Durini; Ihis lime Iho federal government paid the freight on ewes to Or.lario, which meant a drastic drop in the ewe popu- lation in Western Canda. He said a drop in competitive buying also has hurt the indus- try. "There are two packing plants here and neither kill iamb. There used to be three packers in Calgary where there K only one he said. The Super Flea Market in the Kaleidarts Building at the Exhibition Grounds will con- tinue to offer sale items from 5 to 10 p.m until Friday. Organized by the Youth Ex- hibition Board in conjunction with the Rocky Mountain Live- stock Show and Sale, the pro- i ject was initiated to allow more entertainment tor the urban population which visisted tire livestock shows. j As a grand Flea Market fi- a gigantic auction sale will be held at p.m. Fri- j day. All booth consignors have agreed to submit at least three j items fcr the sale. The 21st annual Lethbridge Rotary Club Carol Festival will be held Dec. 13 at p.m. in the Southminster United Church. Ten church choirs will par- ticipate in the festival includ- ing tha Christian Reformed, First Baptist, First United, Lake view Mennonite, LDS Stake, McKillop United, St. An- drew's Presbyterian, St. Augus- j tine's Anglican and St. Basil's Roman Catholic. No admission will be charged for the festival. An offering will be taken with the proceeds be- ing distributed equally among the choirs. Arthur Putland, who organ- ized UK first festival, is in charge of tire program this vear. The Rigiit Battery For The Right Job That's Important! Anybody can sell you a battery and if the sales- man doesn't know his product it costs you money! LEISTER'S MUSIC PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG. U a wholesale retailor with over 20 daolor accounts in South Alberta. They havo tha selection, fresh stock and knowledge to help you choose tho right battery and save you money. Evercady Batteries also available following Dealers: tho Short Stop Servico Mott's Confectionary Valuo Village Drugs Gait Homo Appliances 3-D Hobby Sbop 0 Oddics Central Drugi Tabor Houso of Color Johnson Tabor Drugs Tabcr Supermarket O McCteady-Boinos Drugs Stokes Drugi Chinook 66 Servics Income tax information meetings set A series of panel discussions will be held in Lothbridgc starting in January In inform the public what the federal government's new tax reform hill means to the individual. The first session Is set for Jan. 19 at p.m. in Sven Ericksen's Family Restaurant. Dates for follow-up meetings have not been set. Tickets are per session, including (lie meal. They may be obtained from of the IvCthbridge Chamber of Commerce or of the IjCthbridge nnrt District Chartered Accountants' Asso- ciation, which arc sponsoring (lie meetings. McKILI.OP H AND S Tlxi George McKillop Home and School Association will hold n special school Christmas pro- gram in conjunction with the Deccmlxir home and school meeting. Tlx> presentation will be held Dec. 14 7 p.m. GLOVE on SUEDE VINYL GLOVES BOYS' VINYL MITTS KRESGE PRICE1. MITTS Lined with elasticized cuffs! Brown. Navy, Biack. Sizes 5-6-7. CHILDREN'S BOOTS 1.99 5.99 6.96 4.96 11.87 FLEECE LINED SNOWBOOTS..... SNOWMOBILE BOOTS PILE LINED PULL ON BOOT..... 4.99 INSULATED GUMBOOT. PILE LINED COWBOY BOOT...... BOOTS 13.89 PILE LINED, ZIPPERED SIDE. KNEE HIGH BOOT.............. BROWN VINYL ALLIGATOR LOOK. PILE LINED................... 14" ZERO GUARD PIIE. LINED BOOT..... SUEDE, PILE LINED LOW BOOT.............. 8.76 7JO EN'S THERMAL LINED GUMBOOTS............. FLEECE LINED THICK SOLED HUNTING BOOTS...... FLEECE LINED PU1L ON BOOT.......... ZIPPERED OVERSHOES............. 4.96 10.99 8.87 3.76 WINTER BOYS' JACKETS Instructor styling with belt and contrasting stripes Water repellent 100% nylon. Filled with 100% bonded polyester fibrefill for superb warmth and lightweight comfort. Washable o dry Kresgo Price 11.99. CLEARANCE PRICE pcro warimn 10" MEN'S INSTRUCTOR JACKET Quilted nylon, sell collar, lull zipper front, two zippered pockets, knit cuffs, full belt, concealed hood, part pile lined. nn R.g. Price M.95. SPECIAL GIRLS' SKI SUITS Quilled cire Nylon Jacket, attached hood with orlon pile trim and drawstring around faca. Zipper front opening, rick rack trim, quilted rnyon lining, Ca- nadian mist ski pants, side leg zippers, foot s double knees. Sizes 4-6x, Reg. Prico 14.73. CLEARANCE PRICE tooi siraps, 11" SOYS' JACKET: Cire "Wei Look knii cuff. 2 netic buckle. iri 4 6x. Reg. Kresao Price 8.44 CLEARANCE PRICE...... Quilled nylon, down full r-pp r fiont, self collar willi rib im.crf, iwo zippc-rod rib cuffs, adjustable- sides, BIB gg pockol, concealed iippr-rf.c. (mod. g Reg. 37.95. CLEARANCE PRICE b look Nylon in single mid double styles, tight wt.ight bul wrirrn. Also Nylon Ski Jnckrls. Regular Krosgo Prico 15.95 nnd 16. 99. CLEARANCE PRICE breasted included: MEN'S JACKETS Quilled nylon, self collar, full zipper front, iwo zippored slash pockets, Icnil cuffs, inside hood, drawstring waisl, full Orion pile lined. Reg. Kresgc Price 12.99. CLEARANCE PRICE TODDLERS' SKI SUITS Orion Pile or Ci'e Nylon "wet lock" Jacket with attached hood, pile trim, zipper -front opening, knit cuffs. Gathered elastic back, two Nylon ski pants with shoulder straps. Bold pieces quilted rayon lined. Sizes 2-3x. Reg. Kresgc Price 12.37. CLEARANCE SPEC. GIRLS' JACKETS Eskimo or Instructor stylos. Broken size and colour ranges. Sizes