Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 2

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: 34

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta f 2 THE tETHBRIDGE HERAID Thursday, November 4 ,1971 Chretien visit Indians' goal SYDNEY. N s. it'I'i A res- oluiior. calling for .Northern A.'- j fairs Minister .lean Chretii'ii to visit three northern Alberta re- i serves where Indians are boy- cutting classes and protesting livuig conditions unani- mously pased by more than delegates the eighth annual Indian conference on education here Wednesday. The resolution, proposed by Card Martin, a 21-year-old Metis and president of the. United Indian Yoi'.th of Alberta, calls for the Commons commit- tee on Indian and Eskimo edu- cation to demand that Mr. Clire- j lien give top priority to visiting reserves at Cold Lake, Kehcwin j and Saddle Lake. Ian Watson, Commons com- mittee chairman, told the con-1 ference his committee will rec- i ommend that schools include! more Indian history and details about Indian contribution to Canadian life. The recommendation would apply to schools operated by the federal government on reserves and in provincial school systems where Indians are enrolled. 0 t h e r recommendations adopted in June but made pub- lic for the first time here Wednesday include urging Ot- tawa to continue its policy that programs will not be transferred to the provinces without approval o." the major- ity of parents in eacli commun- ity and that prc-school instruc- tion be established. Pre-schoi courses would be set up over a five-year period. Mr. Watson, Liberal JIP for Laprairie, said the basic reason for tlie failure of previous edu- cational programs for Indians was the lar-k of federal training programs for teachers of Indian children. He also said there has been to much emphasis on "retaining even-one for jobs in large cities and 'not specifically for jobs in areas where they live." CALGARY (CT> It's the men who need liberating, es- pecially on the farm. That's the opinion of four wo- men attending the United Grain Growers convention with their husbands. They dissected today's female cry for liberation and agreed they don't it. Mrs. Harvey Hamilton of Vis- ta, Man., said Wednesday farm work is still a 50-50 proposition. "The man has chores and the woman has She has helped her husband during harvest season when a hired hand wasn't available and he's helned her many times in the kitchen. Mrs. Victor Mareotte of Kin- istino. is a firm believer that men need some time to themselves, adding it's a good thing also for women to take a shopping trip once in awhile without their husbands. THREAT EMPTIES OFFICE LONDON (Renter! A bomb i scare Wednesday forced the staff of the mass-circulation Daily Mirror newspaper to cvac- i uate the building. SIGN SCIENCE ACCORD WARSAW (Heuter) The United States Er.d Poland signed an agreement here Wednesday on scientific and research co-op- cration in the field of transport. The agreement was signed by MR, VIli'i'UE irtue: care is EDMONTON" (CP The The Shape Of Things To Come SOCIETY BRAND. quality of patient care in Al- berta's mental hospitals is much inferior to the care pro- vided in general hospitals. Charles Virtue, president of the Alberta Hospital Association, said Wednesday. The inferior care results be- cause of the fact that mental hospitals in the province are fr.r removed from the main- stream of hospitals, he said in an interview. "The people that run mental hospitals are almost isolated from the people that run other hospitals. There is little ex- change of ideas or problem- solving methods." Mr. Virtue, from. Lethbridge, was speaking following his ad- dress to the annual convention of the association. It was a "tragedy" that men- tal hospitals are not represent- ed in the association, he told delegates. The association had tried to gain representation from men- tal hospitals but (lie provincial o v e r n m e n t had decided it. Mr. Virtue said in an inter- view- thai too often hospitals in- dulge in power struggles with eadi other. I "But hospitals have to rcal- ize that they are all part of a I total community resource. The i time has long past when hospi- i ta's were individual entities j unto themselves, sailing along like a big battle ship on its ov.n course, and putting into dock only when it wants to." Macquarrie: friendly that Canada had taken initia- tive, better relations with China, for example, that Die United States had been unable to take so soon. LINKS EXCELLENT Communications with the U.S. government are excellent, Mr. Sharp said. Various boards and commit- tees, such as the International Joint Commission, were active. T h e commission administers border waterway agreements. Since the announcement last Aug. 15 of the U.S. import sur- charge, communications had been free, forthright and more numerous than ever in living memory, Mr. Sharp said. T. C. Douglas, former New Democratic Party leader, said he agreed with the Conserva- tives that the government sly uld he condemned for not acting to .strengthen the inde- pendence of Canada's economy, ies of the two But he could not go along will! closely linked, the alleged failure to improve Canada-U.S. relations. Mr. Douglas said there is a campaign afoot by right-wing elements to accuse anyone who disagrees with the U.S. of "ccsying up to" the Comnrun- ists. Mr. Macquairrie's speech was "giving effect to exactly that type of campaign." Mr." Macquarrie said 90 per cent of Canada's foreign policy entails this country's relations with the U.S. and the situation now is one of "confusion, disar- OTTAWA (CPl The Otta- wa-Washington hot line has "gone the Liberal gov- ernment has adopted an anti- American stance that could mean economic disaster for Canada, Heath Macquarrie said Wednesday. The MP for Hillsborough, Conservative foreign affairs critic, led off debate on his par ty's motion condemning the Lib- erals both "for failing to employ and improve" good Canada- United Stales relations and for lacking policies to strengthen Canada's economic independ- ence. The two-day special debate, for which the Opposition party selected the topic, comes to an end with a vole tonight. No Canadian government could afford to "recklessly en- gage in a rampage of anti- Mr. Macquarrie said, drawing n chorus of pro- tests front the Liberal benches. The economies countries were Any government that destroyed good U.S.-Canada relations would bring about a "fearful" burden on Canadians because American actions affect "every nook and cranny" of the Cana- dian economy. External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp replied that any suggestion that Canada was act- ing contrary to U.S. wishes is "quite confounded by the facts themselves." He thought the U.S. govern- ment had been "rather pleased" Air traffic men want early talks Turkey ited SNOW ON PRAIRIES Snowflurries ore expected on the prairies today with temperatures in ihe low 30s, Slightly cooler weather is expected in Ontario, Quebec and the east coast. Figures indicate expected high temperatur- es for today. Other features are for midday. Watchdog loses job Transfusions i possibility for H Than I I UNITED NATIONS (Renter) i Secretary-General U Thant remained in hospital today under intensive treatment, for a hemorrhaging peptic ulcer that may keep him out of action until he retires at the end of the year. Officials said he might have i to receive blood transfusions but none had been given yet. A medical bulletin said surgery was not anticipated. Thant, 62, had the same prob- lem in 1964 and spent about two EDMONTON' (CD-Trie 1.000 federal employees who control Canada's air traffic want to see a substantial speed-up in pro- cedures governing contract negotiations. Dick Campbell of Ottawa, Ca- nadian Air Traffic Control As- sociation national president, said Wednesday the controllers have been without a contract since Sept. 30 and talks have been pending the naming of a conciliation board chairman. He said the organization be- lieves contract talks should start at least six months before the expiration of an existing contract but present legislation does not allow negotiations to start until 60 days before a contract expires. Mr. Campbell was in Ihe city for a meeting of the associa- tion's national council. Tire meetings, all closed, started Wednesday and end Saturday. The discussions include safety measures, staffing, the control He said both the Toronto and Montreal airports still have heavy traffic problems and con- trollers in those centres set rec- ords for hours of overtime worked last summer. As the number of controllers increases, however, the size and numbers of aircraft also grow, Mr. Campbell said. Socreds learn lesson WASHINGTON (AP) The agriculture department is consi- dering a plan that would enable Swift and Co. to market turkeys tainted with DDT-like chemical if the meat can be made to measure up to federal standards. The plan, which could save Swift. by government estimates, consists of cooking the chemicals out of the tur- keys, then clearing them for use in frozen diners, soups and pot pies. Officials emphasized in in- terviews that the meat would have to be proven safe. If adopted, the plan would be the closing chapter in what re- mains the most mysterious inci- dent yet involving contamina- tion of food by a family of in- dustrial chemicals called poly- chlorinated biphynels, or PCBs. The chemicals have been blamed for skin ailments in hu- mans and liver disease and birth defects in test animals. The contaminated turkeys were discovered last August at the Swift and Co. plant in De- troit Lakes, Min. Officials still have not disclosed the source of the contamination. In Ottawa, a spokesman for the federal food directorate said any food products manufac- turcdcd from the contaminated turkey meat would be inspected before being cleared for sale in Canada. CALGARY (CP) The So- cial Credit Party made some mistakes in the provincial elec- lion last summer but it won't of larger and heavier aircraft such as the new jumbo jets, the make them again, says Robert contract negotiations and gen- weeks in hospital. He was taken j announced ill in his office Tuesday. generosity The assembly due to adjourn Dec. 21 and his own retirement lakes effect 10 days later. He completed 10 years in office premises Wednesday. Clark, former education minis- ter. The MLA lor Olds-Didsbury told the annual meeting Wed- nesday of the Calgary Bow So- cial Credit Association his party fell to the Progressive Conservatives on "the black 30th of August." "When people say to you that the Socreds are a party getting BLAIRMORE (CNT Bureau) j their lumps, a party lying down The family life committee of I anti not getting up, tell them Preventive Social Services has: u-e had more supporters eral public safety. Mr. Campbell said the organi- zation's membership has grown from in 1989 but Canada now needs controllers if the problem of overwork is to tw overcome. Drop-in-centre that through the of the Biairmore Branch No. 7 Royal Canadian in this election than we did in 1907." Mr. Clark, the opposition MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) Memphis police answered a jurglar alarm early Wednesday at Peter's Penny Grocery and taund a window pried open, but nothing seemed io be missing. Officers said they discovered the only thing taken was a Ger- rr.an shepherd that had been left as a guard against burglars. GENERAL PRESENTS THE Weather and road report SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET Lethbridge 45 35 Medicine Hat ..50 37 Pincher Creek .43 36 Calgary........45 24 Edmonton......36 21 Banff..........37 30 25 11 Peace River Grande Prairie Penticton Prince George Kamloops Vancouver Prince Albert Saskatoon Thompson North Bay Rcgina........ Winnipeg..... White River Toronto Montreal St. John's Halifax Fredericton Chicago 53 48 ..27 27 20 26 14 44 30 .06 .20 .18 .20 9 .15 41 .03 .05 3-1 .04 41 1.74 22 22 Legion a place lias been pro-, for cduca vided in the front section of the I premises to be used as a "drop-] don, saio his area of concern in-centre" for senior citizens. is new education policies. Diplomat recalled LONDON (AP Britain's senior diplomat is coming home because of poor health, the for- eign office announced today. Charge d'Affaires John B. Denson, 43, has been suffering for some months from a serious back ailment that requires early medical attention. A spokesman said the with- drawal of Denson is in no way connected willi current British negotiations with the Chinese for the elevation of their London and Peking missions to embassy status. "Our relations with the Chinese continue to show im- the spokesman said. Minneapolis Miami Washington......71 Los Angeles......86 San Diego.......80 Denver.........64 Las Vegas......70 34 28 34 23 31 ..55 34 4-1 41 GO 54 CO 46 50 31 36 22 .26 Rome "6 .1: Paris........ 55 S3 j London.......-. M 50 i Amsterdam 55 41 .0 Brussels 53 35 Moscow......... 43 41 Stockholm......46 39 FORECASTS Lethbridgc-Mcdicine Hat Today; Occasional light rain changing to snow and drift- ing snow by afternoon. Occa- sionally heavier snow in (he brisk west winds shifting to strung north winds liy after- noon. Lows near 10 above. Friday: Cloudy periods- Cold. Highs' 23-30. Calgary Today: Snow and drifting snow. Occasional heavy snow in the foothills. Decreas- ing to snowflurries later this evening. Strong north winds. Lows 5-10 above. Friday- Cloudy periods. Cold. Highs 20- 25. Kootenay, Columbia Today: Cloudy with occasional rain or wet snow. Winds be- coming fresh northerly this af- ternoon. Friday: Sunny with 3 few cloudy periods and colder. Highs today in the mid-30s. Lows tonight, 10 to 20. Highs Friday, 25 to 30. k r Longest telegram opposes N-test THE MAN STANDS OUT IN THE TOWN AND COUNTRY SPORT COAT. You can stand out if you get back in action Itit! pleated action back. Plus button through scalloped pockets with Society Brand's fine work- manship and up-lo-the-minule styling. You will look great coming and going, sport. "The Personal Touch of McGuire's" By PETER BUCKLEY WASHINGTON (CP) To- ronto radio-TV commentators j Pierre Borton and Charles Tem- l plcton trundled a j telegram into a presidential of- fice building totfay and were as- sured their protest against the j planned Amchitka nuclear test would be. "brought to the atten- ion" of President N'lxon. Western Union, which had been receiving the telegram here for the last four days, said it believes it is the longest message it has handled in its history anywhere in the United Slates'. Berton, well-known author, and Templcton, were admitted by guards to the old Executive Office Building next to the White House and spent some 15 minutes with John Wesley Dean II, counsel to Ihe president. They told reporters later they were given a "courteous but non-committal" reception. Dean told them countless petitions are se.nt to the president, that any- one has the right Io do so, and that theirs would be brought to Mxon's attention. "I'm hoping he'll roll the whole damn thing into the presi- dent's Berton said, "but I doubt it." The telegram, broken up inlo DOWNTOWN of FIFTH STREET SOUTH For your Dining enjoyment at loum Ctief (NOW tICENSED) "Km" Will entertain you with her folk songs in our Dining Room from to p.m. THURSDAYS and FRIDAYS Profoisional Blcfg. Acrou from Paramount Theatre. sections and rolled up, filled three cartons. Berton said there were about names from Toronto, from Vancouver and from Ottawa. Wcsk ern Union said another lengthy list was still arriving from Ed- Fisli ponds battle ivon W.VIKI'TOX The Water- ton Lakes Chamber of Com- merce has received confirma- tion by Indian Affairs Minister Jean Crctien that the fish ponds will remain and the scw- iige plant will be up-dalcd in 1973. Superintendent D. Adie in- formed lessees that the Water- ton Lakes National Park mas- ter plan is not yet available to the general public. Cameron Lako camp-ground will gradually be phased out to "day use and urea" mvorled only. What do you need in tSie line of Livestock Feeding and Watering Equipment? Check this list, then come and see us Owatonna Mixer Mills 117 and 100 bu. with Bale Shredder. Knight Auggie Mixer, Blender, Feeder (Truck or Trailer Schuler Multi-purpose 120 bu. and 170 bu. Wagons "The Most Wanted Ones" 3 to 1J lon Per hour capacity New Haybuster. "Ground feed is better feed, the 'Haybuster' will suit your need" Sioux Hog Feeders 2 models the "Feed- Around" and "V-Feeder" con feed 12 hogs at a time with 40 to 100 bushel capacity. Brower Creep Feeders Single and Twin Stall. Ritchie Automatic Stock Waterers, will handle from 40 to 300 head. k GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coults Highway lethbridge Phone 327-3165 (CLOSED SATURDAY AFTERNOONS) k W OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF A MA light blowing snow, highway mostly bare. Travel not recommended to- day in the State of Montana. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, Calgary Io Banff, pr.ar visibility, blowing snow, Highway 2, Fort Macleod Io Calgary visibility very poor, highway mostly bare. Highway 3 west, Pincher Creek-Coleman area, icy, very slippery, poor visibility. Highway 3 east, bridge to Medicine lint, snow- ing, blowing, slipper sections. Snow sticking to highway, poor visibility. Highway 4, Milk River area, bli7.zard conditions. Highway 5, Magrath to Card- slippcry sections. Banff-Golden, plowed" and sanded, slippery sections, (ioldcn to Kevclstoko slipjiery ard slushy sections, lij'ht snow, pknved and sanded. H.inlf and liar.ff- Jas- per highways, plowed ami sand- ton area, icy, very slippery, visibility very poor. Highway 23, slippery sections, poor visibility. Highway 25, extremely slip- pery. Highway 30, Vnuxhall reports PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening anil dosinR Coults 24 hours; Canvny f> a.m. to p.m. MST: Del lionila a.m. In 8 p.m.; Rooscville, B.C. (I a.m. to S p.m.; Kinpsgatc, B.C., 24 hours; Porthill Rykcrls 8 a.m. Io midnight. Chief Mountain closed, Wildhorsc, (i a.m. to 5 p.m, Logan 1'oss dosed. ed, slippery sa'lums. Crr-slnn-Salmo highway has fi inches of snow, plowed ami sanded. Snow tires are compulsory v.hon travelling in'er the Hog- "rs Pass. ;