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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 5, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBRIOGE IIERAID Ftiiloy. November 5. 1971 PERSONAL PROTEST A young demonstrator drags the Sfars and Stripes past the United States embassy in Ottawa before a demonstration against the scheduled nuclear test on Amchitka Island. neat sales missed CALGARY A bill ex- tending Massachusetts" no-fault automobile insurance concept to include property damage cover- age was signed iiHo hv. yesterday by Coy. Francis V.'. Sargent, btii officials said it would not prevent an increase in premium rates next year. At the same time. Sarponi an- nounced that he was filing legis- lation authorizing the state in- surance commissioner to delay implementation of the prom-am until 197.'! if it is found to IK in conflict with President Nixon's wage-price freeze. The hill pro- poses that the he imple- mented in .January, Insurance Commissioner John G. Ryan explained that with or without the extension of no- He said, however, that with the implementation of the new no-fault program, the rates would go up less. A modified no-fault plan, the first in the United States, went into effect in Massachusetts last January. It covers only compul- sory a'Jto liability insurance ;ind has provided dramatic savings to the insurance industry, state 'jflicials say. the plan, claims for hndily injury under W.OOO are scliied out of court, and are paid by the motorist's mvn insurer, regardless of blame in the ncci- rienr.. chill to European countries at a price lower than U could be pui chased in Quebec after movinc the Si. Lawrence Sfawiiy. UtU'l'l) fit: DKMKI) .Mr. iv-dale said the govern- mt'-ni could put a tariff Krencii barley or the wheat board, which controls the im- portation of all oats and i'lto Canada, could sim- plv deny an import permit. Although the question had not been discussed, "1 think any for an inijiort permit would denied." Mr, (iibbings, in a gucstiou- .session, said the in- s; ability of the in'.erna'Jonal mitnr'tary .situation hr.s had lii- tlc efi'rcr on C'an'na's grain compeliuveness because daily price ndjustmenii arc made. But to remain competitive, while the U.S. has a large sur- plus corn erop and Australia is looking for markets, prices had to remain low. The low prices and avail- ability of Canadian barley have kept sales high. Mr. Gibbbmgs told one cjiies- linner lhat inter-provincial re- strictions on the movement of grains could not be re- moved without adverse effects. If feed was made available lo eastern feeders at low prices, then feed producers in both the east and west would get lower returns. In addition, the availability of cheap grain would cause an rr.crcnsc in the production of hogs and poultry products and a surplus of those commodities alrcadv exists. TO VIMT S T [A G 0 i Renter Cuhyn Prime Minister Fide! l< expected to si art a tvvo-wi'i'k t'.ur of Chile at tho northern pnn of Antofngasta Nov. 12, sources close to Chile's Salvador Allcnde said CHACKUNG ROSE t Ifelight-Hedrted taste has miute It Canada's largest-seller k. Buysome today fortonitp Indian chiefs accuse white 'instigators' I DlIOiNTOX (IT) employers of I he of Indian affairs were nmisMl of stifling ibvi'lop- inent on Albi-rla reserves by in- tc luTinf! in ek't-lions. The accusation was maoV by Chief flnnlnn Youngchicf, one of the leaders of a protest sii- iri nmv in its second week in the department's regional on the lop floor of a 27-storev office building in downtown Ed- inonton. Chief Yoiingchicf, a 21t-year- olcl Cree who lias been chief o< Hie Kehewin reserve for nine inonlta, said (he while Hatnr.'i" sure a chief is not elected a secoiui tvnn. j "By (he lime, a chief has been I in office (cr two years jisl starting to find 'out about all I the dirty work the depailment docs." he said in an interview. i "These instigators ;rc work- ing In the while people working for liie depart- make sure the peo- ple on the reserves arc unsa- tisfied wilii the work a chief's doing so ths chief doesn't get ic ill nest lime, all set to do some le make arc offered a job with Hie J department to get Ihem off the 43-jTar-nlrl leader of SOU Chipe- wy'an on Ihe Cold Lake reserve since last .hint', agreed wilh Chief Yomigohief's claim, say- ing it is "department policy" to keep Indians on welfare. Ralph D. Italian, officer for 111? department, said Ihe accusations un- itil as chief before 1 could take i it. This is the way Ihey run "There's not cine iota of truth J tilings when somebody starts {in Mr. (lagan said. "We squawking; they give him a jirt j have nothing lo do with their as -a 'service trainee' but it I elections at all." j doesn't mean anything." I He said the Indian agent, on I Chief Ralph Blackmnn. the I the reserve used to act as clec- toral officer "but we've even stopped them doing that now." The sit-in, which began Oct. 2li, is over schools and living conditions on three, reserves. Th.3 third is the Saddle Lake reserve of Crees but its chief, Horace Jackson, was not par- ticipating directly in the pro- test because his band has set up roadblocks on roads leading into the reserve to keep school buses out. students on the three reserves have been boycotting school since Sept. 13. SIMPSONS -SEARS SATURDAY Hoys" Wear Specials Boys' Turtk'iH-ck Sweaters. Long sleeved. Zipper fran. 199 9.99 to JJ Hoys' (ilVG Flares. Patch pocket; brown, blue, green. 7-12 Boys' Sport .Shirts. Long sleeve, asserted colors fcr Boys' Irlare I'ants. boxer waist. (HI Asorted colors. 8-12............ Boys' Polo Pyjamas. C.F.L. cmbelems. Boys' Knit Sliiris. Long sleeves. Red. gold. "I (1O mauve, hiue. 8-1-1.................. J-'fs Buys' Caps. One size 1 Blue, green, gray Boys' 2-pce. Pant Set. Cotton Shirt. cord pants. 4-Cx Boys' Uintcr .laekets. Blue only. Sizes Reg. IMMF Children's Weor Ladies" AVraiigler .Jeans Reg. O Straight leg styling, corduroy fabric Join together to create these great slacks. Broken sizes B-18, Green, Rose, Blue. ladies' Sportswear Virgin Wool Blankets Special 8.98 Thick, warm nnd cuddly are the three best words to describe these blonkels. 70" x Blue, Green or Yellow. Bedding and Linen Sheet Assortment 3.99 Reg. and Huge assortment of twin flat and fitted and double flat and fifted sheets in Blue, Green, Pink, Mauve and Yellow. Bedding and linen Dinner Sol Reg. Z41. 45-pce. set is a comrjlcle service for 8. Oven- proof, dishwasher safe. Choose from Verde or Topaz pattern. China Dept. Sears Electric Knife Handy knife has twin serrated stainless si PC! blades and plastic handle. White only. Small Appliances Sleani. Spray. Dry Iron 99 GO Reg. S29.98. J J Lady Ken more iron has ifainlofs steel sole plate, covered by 50 little steam holes. Water level indicator. Small Appliances Men's Corel Jackets Re, 9.99 Western cut styling with snap butlons and warm quilt lining. Tan or Brown. Sizes 36 to 46. Men's Wear Children's Wear Specials C'liiUiiTii.s' Nylon .htmpsiiit. Reg 53.99 Cliildi-dis1 Ski rants. Blue or 9 (JO brown. -l-6x................ and1' Boys' Fringe Jacket. Rusl color JJ Sizes 4-lix. Reg. 810.00 Boys' Nylon z-pcc. Set. Green or hlue. 'j Keg. S4.98 Boys' Pauls, Sizes Wx........ Roys' Jeans. Sizes 4-Gx..................... Girls' Fortrfl Slacks. 5i7.CS 4-liX.............. Boys' Cord Pants. Sizes 4-lix.......... Boys' Stretcli Pants. Sizes -l-fix............... .99 .99 .99 .88 99 ,99 99 5" Beiicli Gi'iuder Reg. 24.9 Compact grinder designed for general home or shop use. Has adjustable tool rests. 3450 R.P.M. Hardware Men's Cord Slacks Reg. Perma-presl casuals feature the ever popular flare leg styling. Dark or light Brown, Loden. Slim fil siics 28 to 36. Leg 30 to 32. Men's Wear Men's Denim Jeans Western cut perrro-prest jeans for casual wear or work. Green, Tan, Blue. Sizes 28 10 38. Leg. 28 33. Men's Wear Ladies" Sleepwear 2.77 and 3.77 Permo prest long gowns, gowns and pyjamas. Assorted floral design Sizes Lingerie Ladies' Kayser Briefs Reg lo 80C to 2.80 off our stock of Kayser briefs. Many os- sorted styles including band or clastic leg bands, Variety of colors. Lingerie Junior Bazaar Sportswear 16.99 Ol in Ihe swino of thinqs in