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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 12, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HOCKEY WEEKEND Book Now for our Next Hockey Weekend Jon. 28, 29 and 30lh. limited Space Available........... ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-3201 The Lcthkidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lolhbridgc, Alberta, Friday, November 12, 1971 PAGES 15 TO 26 ERICKSEN'S PASTRY SHOP 3id Ave., M.M. Drivo S. Phone 328-8161 "The Pioneer and Leading Retail Shop in Lethbridgt' FINEST QUAUTY PASTRY AND BAKERY PRODUCTS FOUNDATIONS OF KNOWLEDGE Workmen begin laying the found- ations for the expansion of St. Mary's school at 5th Ave. and 19th St. South. The project is scheduled for completion next summer. It will accommodate Grades 1 to 7. There will be a large open area, the size of six classrooms, as well as two science labs, a library and a large gym- nn.i.mv Ed Photo China is well 011 its way to success i- j try of southwest China, the vast wheat lands of the north, the formidable mountain bar- riers have all contributed their share to the varied character of the Chinese people. This was the message of Dr. David Chuen Yan-Lai in the second in a series of University of Lethbridge sponsored lec- tures on China this week. Using a variety of colored slides and maps. Dr. Chuen showed areas of this vast coun- try which have seldom been seen before, and illustrated what changes arc being made to bring great sections of the land, previously totally unpro- CUFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BIDG. PHONE 327-2822 Chinese life. The northern peoples, he said, have always been separated from the south, because of the formidable mountain barrier which separates the country from cast to west. For E' reason the northern peoples have always considered them- selves intellectually superior to those in the south, he said, cit- ing outstanding examples. Chairman Mao is a northern- er, so is Liu-Shao-chi, and Gen- eral Chiang Kai Shek. The out- standing exception lo the rule is Dr. Sun Yat-Sen. the leader of the movement which over- threw the Manchu dynasty and freed China forever from the Imperial yoke. The great proportion of the Chinese people have tended to settle in areas near the coast and in the river basins. This has meant they have suffered from flood and famine ever has. The sometimes all rain comes at floods everything for hundreds of miles around. This means not only mined crops, but also in a few weeks, drought too. lmry Millions of Chinese have died ;omc of famine because of these nat- ural disasters. Now the Chinese people uni- ted at last, ere damming the rivers, building; huge irrigation ditches and bridges. In the re- mote areas where many of the Chinese minorities live, hidden mountains are being levelled enough land of her own for all and terraced all by hand la- bor. It has been difficult to urge the people to leave their vil- lages, but economic and politi- cal incentives, and enormous propaganda efforts have had their effect. These areas are now undergoing vast develop- ment to bring these into pro- duction. Those who worn1 about the excess Chinese population, spilling over into territories Clinic approved An S. T. W. Holdings Com-j build the facility and not re- pany request to build a medi- j sell the land. iJJdllv 1 LU uuini jm-ui cal'clinic at 2931 20th Ave. S. was approved by the Municipal Planning Commission Wednc-s- LETHBRIDGE BATTERY CO. "COLD WEATHER SPECIALS" We are the distributors of "Delco" "GlobeIHe" "Hart" 12 Volt 70 amp hour. To fit Chev., Ford, Pontiac, Dodge, Plymouth, Rambler, Guaranteed 1 QC 4 years exchange 12 80 amp hour. To fit Chrysler, Buick, Olds, and Mercury. Guaranteed ft4 QC 4 years exchange LETH. BATTERY 217 12lh SI. B S. Ph. 327-5587 day. Before the ahead with the project, how- ever, plans must be submitled lo the development officer and Planning Director for ap- proval. The site for the clinic was recently rczoncd from residen- tial to commercial strictly to accommodate the clinic. MPC chairman Chick Chichester said S. T. had agreed to In other business, the MPC approved a request by Jean Staudingcr for permission to establish a day care centre at company goes BIO Mayor Magrath Don't buy a Guitar Anywhere until You've Seen Yamaha. Dollar for Dollar It's the Best. Lifetime Replacement Warranty to the Original Purchaser YAMAHA GUITARS Available only at SUPPLIES LTD. 1289 3rd Ave. S. Phono 327-1056 Pharmacy Facts from O. C. STUBBS THE DRUG ABUSER? A TRUE LOSER! Has it occurred to you that (lie misuse the abuse of The commission stipulated, however, that the application be posted for residents in the area lo voice their opinion on the location of the centre. The Kradle Koop. as the fa- cility is called, will be allow- ed to accommodate only chil- dren up to age two. Mrs. Staundinger, who oper- ates a Kradle Koop at. 502 5th Ave. S.. said the new day care centre will feature a home set- ting rather than "being like an institution." To accomplish this, a duplex will be modified with a resi- dence established on one side j and access provided to the day care centre on the other side. I An application from G. Ger- i hart requesting permission to establish' a used car lot at 430 Stafford Drive was turned down by the MPC. The commission ruled there is insufficient space on the of her people. Replying to questions from the audience. Dr. Chuen said he believes China has enough iron ore for her needs hi the imme- diate future. He also slated that o i 1 discoveries in northeast China are encouraging. In concluding his talk, Dr. Chuen told his audience that re- cent oil discoveries near Oki- nawa may give rise to a se- rious international problem. He explained that the U.S. had urged Taiwan to give up claims to the discoveries in order to preserve favorable U.S. Jap- anese relations. Now that these relations have deterioiated in the light of Tai- wan's explusion from the UN, it is possible that the nationalist will renew their original claim. This would be another com- plicating factor in the assump- tion by the People's Republic that Taiwan and all its hold- ings is theirs by right, and would inevitably involve Ja- pan. The message given to the en- thusiastic audience, was thai "The Awakening Giant" is rug- ged. vigorous, ready to participate hi the affairs of the human community. illegal drugs has to prove the j propcrty (0 accommodate a be anything else than an insecure person? merely a follow- er who's obvious- Iv afraid he or she won't he con- sidered "with it1' j by other losers? All around you. today, you're seeing flat evidence that drug abuscrs in our society are the losers. And we pharmacists know that your deciding whether to use illegal drugs is one of the most important decisions you'll ever be making. So please your own alone the sake of everyone you now like and do 'play it cool' instead of taking the always-dangerous change of making your whole future into a real bummer. And you like to sit down while we're filling your prescription for you? Then Stubbs Pharmacy is the place for you. And always plenty of free parking here at 1500 fllh Ave. S., too. Open daily n.m. lo p.m. Sundays and Holidays p.m. to p.m. and p.m. to p.m. car lot and the existing service station simultaneously. Henderson Lake ice unsafe The ice on Henderson Lake is not safe to walk on. City police inspector Max Coupland said the ice on the lake is not thick enough to sup- port a person, and a stroll on the lake could end in tragedy. He said the police check the j stability of the ice daily, and will announce when it is safe. RELIEVES GAS PAINS NEW 1600 VW ONLY S66 PER MONTH 1966 VW STATION WAGON 1967 FORD SEDAN NEW HALF TON CAMPERETTE RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. 3rd Avo. and 16th St. 5. Soli-. 32B-4537 Cor lo! 328-4356 Self-rule only path to Indian equality By RUDY HAUGENEDER Staff Writer Canadian Indians must be allowed to govern themselves, says a National Indian Brother- hood representative. JIaric (Smallfacc) Marulc, a former Blood reserve native and current executive director of the MB claims self-government is the only way Indians will achieve equality. Advocating a form of apar- theid, she said Indian reserves should have self-government while remaining within the Ca- nadian Dominion. In order to achieve this, na- tive people must form large unified political power groups. She said natives currently have a tendency to form small groups not representative of all Indians in the areas they origi- nate. Mrs. Marule faulted In- dians with apathy towards their own cause by letting only a few concerned natives cany the j fight for equality. More Indians must join these groups and eventually unite into one large national body in order to have political signifi- cance, she said. Not only is apathy among j Indians a problem, but also the j federal department of Indian' affairs uses disagreement be- tween native groups as a wedge to divide Indian groups. The Indian affairs depart- ment's objective is to divide In- dian groups in order to retain power, she charged. "A generally sympathetic news media" were charged with sensationalizing disagree- ments within Indian groups. The media are led on by the Indian affairs department and j are, as a result, playing into its j hands, she said. j Speaking at the Napi Friend- ship Association's "hot seat'' in Pincher Creek Thursday, Mrs. Marule said most Indians are not aware of the Alberta Hu- man Rights Act. When an Indian's human rights are trodden upon, most natives are not aware that their rights have been abused I I hose who are aware, are afraid lo go lo the- police to lodge This, she said', results from historic oppression by till1 po- lice wero originally used to herd Indians onlo reserves. The singular most helpful j way !o tie! Indians on (he road lo ccjualily is to change Ihe eurridiltim and subject content of Indian schools. The current school .system is inadequate even for white so- ciety and is wholly inadequate for Indians, she said. More emphasis must be given lo subjects relevant to Indians en reserve schools. She charged the department of Indian affairs with abusing some of the money allotted to them for Indian development. Too much money is being spent In develop schools v.hich Indians attend off the reserve instead ol and rc- vamping reserve schools and Hie system they use. Oilier money which should bo us''d for economic de- velopment is used by the de- partment to keep Indians on tl'o dependency level they are currently at. The Indian affairs depart- ment to keep tho Indian on [lie welfare role instead of his becoming an economic and political entity, she said. If the money used to pay wel- fare to Indians were directed a1, purposeful Indian economic development she predicted that within five years Indians on welfare would he a thing of the past. LCC talks salaries School boards in Lethbridge and Medicine Hat arc not in- terested in rcojwning contract negotiations with the approxi- mately 750 teachers in the two cities, Jolm Boras, chief school board negotiator said Friday. "We have boon af Ihe bar- gaining table for more than a year and don't think we could accomplish anything by starting negotiations all over again." said Mr. Boras, who is also chairman of the Loth- bridge separate school board. Mr. Boras said the school boards accepted the concilia- tion board "even though Ihere were some things in the award that we didn't like." "We didn't approve of the salary award or the inclusion of a consultation clause, but we accepted it anyway.'' Mr. Boras said the boards do not feel a consultation clause was neccssarv. "We have consulted in the past and would continue to do so we think consultation with i teachers is vital. But we do not like lo be ordered to consult." i Mr. Boras said the ATA wants to reopen many areas of discussion that the boards fee! do not need to be discussed any further. would mean we would j be starting ail over again after a year of negotiating. ''If we negotiated again we would just be going over old territory. We accepted several things that were not to our lik- ing in the conciliation award but how far can we j Mr. Boras said he hoped teachers will do some thinking about what lias taken place so far and will not go on strike. I Thursday the teachers appli- ed for a government supervis- cd strike vote, and could be off their jobs early in December. Senior administrators and aca- demic staff at the Lethbridge Community College met today to lay the ground work for up- coming contract negotiations. The main item discussed was i the college's establishment of a principle for salary increases. Under the principle, each teaching job is worth a certain amount of money, and experi- ence and training have no hear- ing on salaries. That is, a teacher with a B.A. degree would receive the same salary as a teacher with a master's degree if they were doing the same job. Negotiations on new one- year contracts for the approxi- mately 60 instructors at LCC are expected to begin sooon. The previous contracts ex- pired Aug. 31. Allxjrta choice s up from 54.G24 in 1970. cLc cavil Featuring: FAMILY PORTRAITS PHOTO CHRISTMAS CARDS as low as each J3c WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY as low as S40 Low low prices on FltM, DEVELOPING, with pickup and delivery service. 122 Sth St. S. Phone 328-2862 MAGRATH FORD SALES and SERVICE, FORD OEALWS FOR SATURDAY IS Children's Day at Camm's Featuring the very latest by SAVAGE and CLASSMATES The finest names in children's footwear SUNDAY IS FAMILY DAY at. ERICKSEN'S (SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU) EXCELLENT FOOD GRACIOUS SERVICE both basic ingredients for relaxed and enjoyable diningl DINNER MUSIC-6 to 8 p.m. by MISS VALERIE HORVATH ond EDDIE GNANDT FAMILY RESTAURANT Phone 328-7756 for Reservations! Just nri'ivccll A large selection of LADIES' SILVER SANDALS AND HANDBAGS for Holiday dress up (into. ioys' Snvage Ummolds i lies, buckles and slip-ons. Misses' Tics in we I look end suL-des. Misses' Wet Look Snow Boots Black, 100% orlcn pile lincci, side nppcr, 4 boot. Boys' and Men's North Star Joggers in a full size range, white ond navy, Boys' Civil War Boots JuM liko big brother." and dads Brown, IMo i. J 95 OPEN FRI. TIL 9 P.M. CAMM'S 403 5lh St. S. SHOES ;