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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Dectmber 1973 Indians reject act revision Best social reforms Herald VANCOUVER Delegates to the National In- dian Rights for Indian Women Convention want more say for the grass roots especially women in formation of In- dian policy on proposed changes in the Indian Act. About 50 delegates rejected a working paper on Indian Act revision prepared for the In- dian Association of Alberta and demanded a voice for WeeWhimsv Riu will be sent the original art for her quote Send your child's quotation to this paper native people across their chiels and Indian women who lose treaty status by marrying non-Indians. The convention also voted to seek its own money for research on its own proposals for changes in the Indian Act. Jenny Margetts of Edmon- western co-chairman of the expressed delegates' opposition to the way the working paper was drawn up. iWe were not the chiefs were not so we rejected she said. have no opposition to the philosophy behind we want a voice. And the chiefs want a voice Monica Turner of Thunder Bay. Ont.. who lost her status as a native Indian by marry- ing a non-status said there is more to the women's discontent than just women versus men. it's the way In- dian groups are run. These so-called leaders are using the people at the grassroots she said. act as the voice of the Indians in the provinces and all across the country and not one ot them has had the chance to be heard. the same sort of bureaucrats we've been fighting for years in A young delegate from Ed- monton said the men who run established Indian Healing Substance... Shrinks Checks Itch Exclusitc healing substance prcncii to shrink hemorrhoids...and repair damaged tissue. A research institute fouml a unique healing sub- stance the ability to shrink licinoiilioius painlessly. It re- itching and discomfort in minules and speeds up healing iif the inllamed tissues. One hcmoiilioid.il c.isc lus- toiy altei anotliei icporlcd sinking Tain piompily and gently aLUul icduciion or i eti act ion took place. And most was maintained in cases uhere clinical obsei continued a period of many monilis these tests and ohsei made on patients a of hemorrlioidal condi- tions. All this accomplished a healing substance quickly helps heal injured cells and stimulates til ofnevv tissue. Hio-Dync is oflercd in ointment and supposi- tory form called Preparation H. In.addition lo actually shrink- ing Piepaialion II luliiicalcs and makes diminu- less painlul. It helps picvcnt infection uhieh is a slaled cause ol henion houls. Just ask ilitigsiist for I'repaialion II Suppnsiioiics or Preparation 11 Ointment a special Satisfaction or join1 money refunded. Preparation organizations are afraid because they can see strong leaders in the Indian rights for Indian women group. 1 All those good with lots of money going into their are being held by men If we can get into a position where we can make up halt the those good-paying jobs will go to women Now that's afraid of a little bit ol said one Calgary delegate. They may have a little bit ot but we have a whole lot. All the women in this group doing this work for nothing We're not getting high salaries or honorariums to do this stuff. It's all done voluntarily. if the women are searching out these leaders ol these organizations are ripping the people off by pocketing vast sums of money and building up real estate holdings or whatever they're and wasting the money that's given to them the people they should be serving are be- ing discriminated like the women. Our babies are dying The average Indian woman's life expectancy is and they never talk about anything like Arts meet to be held in Red Deer slated for new year Family Alberta Government sponsor a major The will conference of the arts from May 30 through June in Red to be known as The Arts and You The Arts and You is a result of recommendations made by Alberta delegates at the Cana- dian Conference of the Arts held in Ottawa this year and will be of a scope that will give every Albertan the oppor- tunity to become involved. Communities across the province will be invited to send representatives to meet with top Alberta artists from the fields of visual arts and creative film and as well as instructors and workshop leaders from multi-cultural groups. OTTAWA Welfare ministers began munching through a plateful of social security reform proposals in 1973 but they left some of the thickest-skinned yet poten- tially most satisfying delights for 1974. With relative ease federal and provincial ministers agreed on increases in family allowances and Canada Pension Plan benefits and contributions. The federal government took action to boost old-age security payments. In the new the con- troversial questions of a guaranteed annual income for those unable to work and income supplements for the working poor will be discussed. In February the third in a series of federal-provincial ministerial meetings will be held to thrash out reforms suggested in a 14- point federal program un- veiled last April. welfare of- ficials on inter- governmental committees have been trying to eliminate some of the prickly problems presented by a social security overhaul Likely to overshadow their efforts will be the re- cent suggestion from the Economic Council of Canada that rising costs of social programs are help- ing to fuel inflation. Last April the ministers agreed that the federal presented to them by Welfare Minister Marc was an for a social security overhaul. They also approved increased family allowances. In at their se- cond the ministers turned to CPP amendments and the Canada Assistance Plan. They decided to tie pension benefits to cost-of-living eliminating the previous annual two-per- cent and approved increases in both payments and contributions. The provinces also won from Mr. Lalonde a com- mitment that the federal government will contribute 50 per cent of costs to cer- tain universal welfare plans. These may include nursing day care and dental care for children. Left relatively untouched by the ministers so yet considered a major policy position by the federal is an employ- ment strategy that would try to provide the poor with income through jobs rather than through welfare. One of the 14 points in a federal paper on welfare policy notes that a reform- ed social security system should remove disincen- tives that might discourage the jobless from taking ad- vantage of job or training opportunities. The paper suggested community employment programs that would provide useful work for those unemployed for ex- tended periods. The ministers will also tackle a proposal that sup- plements be paid to those who are making inade- quate incomes because of family size or low-paying or part-time work. For those unable or not expected to work because they are heads of single- i parent disabled or not employable because of lack of skill or time out of the labor force the ministers will consider provision of a guaranteed annual jncome. The federal and Manitoba governments are sponsoring a joint guaranteed annual income test in that province. Of- ficials will study the effect of guaranteed money on a selected number of families. The social security reform proposals were first announced in the throne speech last Jan. when the federal govern- ment endorsed a general philosophy that would al- low the provinces more say in federal programs. When Mr. Lalonde an- nounced the 14-point plan he offered the provinces the opportunity to vary social programs subject to adherence to minimum standards set by Parliament. For family allowances the federal government proposed an average of a child each month with a minimum payment of The allowances were to be made taxable. Most provinces have adopted the flat month proposal to go into effect Jan. 1. including Quebec and have taken ad- vantage of the chance to vary benefits according to family size and age. Pensioners will see their benefits jump to a basic monthly pension of or a maximum pension plus supplement of -60 Billions of 1961 Dollars- -50- Consumer Spending 60 62 64 66 68 70 72 74 76 i i Belt tightening Consumer spending has been estimated at over billion in 1973 and will be close to billion by 1976. A government report shows consumers were tightening their belts somewhat in the face of inflation. Graph is in terms of 1961 Calendar of local happenings The Chinook Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization will hold their Christmas par- ty at 6 p.m. Wednesday in Gym 2 at the civic sports centre. Capt. Ron Butcher of The Salvation Army will say grace and also lead carol singing by the Dale Martin family A P U RONSON HRISTMAS SPECIALS tour ol Christmas lights by city will be followed by a visit from Santa bingo and refreshments at the civic centre. Admission is Women please note evening dresses are permissable. arranged as usual 1974 membership cards and calendars available at the party. New members and friends welcome. For further information phone 327-3264. Tau Chapter will meet tonight at the home of Eunice Kirr. 2706-10 Ave. N. Co- hostesses will be Judy Fillo and Helen Holt. voice and vocabulary presented by Kathi Zezulka and Eunice introduction by Judy Fillo. Members are asked to please meet at Golden Acres Nursing home lor carolling at p.m. sharp SCHOOL LAW ADEN Presi- dent Salem Robya Ali has issued law ordering all South Yemenis aged from 12 to 45 to join reading-and-writing classes unless they have com- pleted four years of primary education. Employers have been told not to promote workers or give them salary increases until they have finished the'course. The plan aims at eradicating illiteracy in South Yemen within five years. Christian Science will hold a public meeting at 7'30 p.m. Wednesday in the church auditorium. 1203-4 Ave. S. Evervone welcome. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES BLACKOUT Until LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM JVERYTHURS.-8o.m. AFTERNOON BINGO EVERY WED. AT 2 P.M. MOOSE 3 Ave. North 5 Cards Money DOUBLED Weekly Jackpot Prizes Free Cards SPONSORED BY THE WOMEN OF THE MOOSE No Children Under 16 Allowed Everybody Welcome LETHBRIDGE FISH fi fl WEDNESDAY GAME ASSN. DIElUU AT 8 P.M Jackpot in 53 Numbers i-ree Cards 3 JACKPOTS 8th and IN 7 NUMBERS IN THE EAGLES Street North NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 CORDLESS SHAVER Dual Voltage Charging Stand Stainless Steel Cutters and Shaving Screen Super Trim Reg. 49.95. Special 39 95 XL-1000 Super Trim Stainless Steel Cutters and Shaving Screen Reg. 34.95. Special 29 95 BLENDER 7 Speed Easy Clean 48 oz. jar Reg. 74.95. Special now in Canada. a whole new sleeping experience that's been enjoyed in europe for years. 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