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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta NovMiUMr THI LITHMIDOI MIRALD- IT f F t v MM'S Jogging Turtle neck Jacket pant logs Zipper. S.M.L.XL. SUIT 14.97 Stereo Record Player Woolco's automatic port- able. Solid state amp. Separate controls. De- tachable speakers.EACH 4-Speed Mini Stereo Brentwood automatic portable. Solid state amp. Separate volume controls. De- OC tachable speakers. AD Portable Record Player Exclusive Woolco Chord Organ 37 professional-size keys are number and letter coded to Orcana music books a quick and easy system for learning to play. Lifetime handtmted Stainless Steel reeds. Variable volume. Walnut-style cabinet has burn- mar-resistant finish. Includes bench and 5 Orcana Books. Woolco Exclusive. 4 speeds. Solid state amp. 45 rpm adapter. records. White. Electric Hair Styler Comes with 2 style combs and one brush. Use for setting or styling. your hair. Plssuc long. EACH Insulated Ice Buckets With side handles for easy carrying. 3 qt. cap. Various styles. EACH 6.49 7-Speed Hand Mixer Variable speeds. 1 yr. Gtd. replacement. Avo- White. Double Bed Blanket 3-Quart Ice Buckets Leatherette fully insulated. Several 4 etl styles in various colors. 1 i Warm Wool. Satin binding. Moth proofed. 72 x 90. Washable. Pink. EACH Snowflower Sheet Sat Double Bed Electric Blanket Gilt Pillow Cases 1 fitt- ed 1 flat x matching cases. Pink. Red. SET 2 chine wash. Gtd. 2 yrs.. Blue. COMPLETE Cotton. Hand embrol thread trim on White. 2 cases to a package. PAIR OEMRTMENT STORES A DIVISION Of THE MV. WOOL WORTH CO. LIMITIDJ COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL Opan Dally 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 2025 Mayor Magrath Driva Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 pm roaarva tha right to limit IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU'VE GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STORE Highflying in Rockies A hot air balloon sails along against a backdrop of Long's Peak near Colo. Although temperatures were in the 70's many Colorado peaks showed the first signs of winter with a snowy cover. Mao expresses confidence in great future for China LONDON territory is our people are our geographical position is good it will be intolerable if after several decades we are not the greatest nation on This was Mao Tse-Tung at his most expressing his boundless confidence in the. future of China. But although the sentiment is recognizably the the quotation does not come from the little red or from any of Mao's official selected he has been too discreet to publish anything which smacks so clearly of what the Chinese call nation Mao enunciated this goal at a Central Committee Conference in 1956. His speech has just come to light in one of two collections of the chairman's articles and both entitled long live Map Tse-Tung's thought but published two years apart Eskimo manager for big airline By RICHARD ANCO N.W.T. A milestone of sorts in Es- kimo evolution was reached in October in this high Arctic centre. Andrew a shy 23- stepped into new re- sponsibilities that completed an Eskimo takeover of the air- port operations of a major regional airline in Canada. Andrew is manager of air- port operations for Nordair Ltd. of Montreal. Working with him are Leah who looks after the air- line's mail and post office and Annie ticket agent. 600 miles north of the Arctic Circle on Corn- wallis is the hub of transportation and commu- nications activities in the high Arctic. Increased natural gas and -mineral exploration has given it a new impor- tance. The change in the last 10 to IS years has been rapid. Gone are the days of dog-sled hunts for polar bear and for the young people at least. A wage economy predominates. Resolute has grown to a pop- ulation of about less than half of it northern natives. ONE OF 11 Bofii in Pond Inlet on Baf- fin Andrew and his family of six brothers and five sisters moved here when he was nine years old. He is the fifth oldest. can remember hunting for seal and polar bear with my father or older brother when I was 11 or he said. had sled teams of 12 or 13 dogs and some- times would be away'for days. sleep in an igloo at night. My brother and I could build an igloo in half an hour. We'd line the floor with ca- ribou skin and sleep in a kind of sleeping bag. there was heat from an oil stove or seal Times have said adding emphatically that he has no desire to go back to the good aid days. At Pond Inlet his father would be away hunting most of the time it wasn't until we moved to Resolute and he got a job that I really got to know MADE SCRAP HOMES yean ago people in Resolute vsed to make houses out of out of wood pick- ed np from dumps. Now there are government low-rental housing projects. An un- employed person is charged a month rent and that in- cludes gar- bage and water. years ago most people used to hunt for their food. Now they can go to the Hud- son's Bay Co. store or local co-operative and buy it with the wages they earn. In the old days they worked a lot harder than Andrew earns a month and sometimes works seven days a week handling the work connected with Nordair's three scheduled flights a week to via Frobisher Bay. He rents a three-bedroom complete with oil fur- nace and electric for His the former Jane Donnelley of St. Cath- works part-time in the Hudson's Bay store for about an hour. Their three and four years are cared for during that time by Andrew's 66-year-old grandmother. The family has three snow- the biggest worth Andrew says he dreams about holiday in the Bahamas sometime in just to see the sun and go where it's Andrew is part of a new breed in the North. He wears his hair tjrpically long. A few years ago he organized and played rhythm guitar in a rock 'n' roll quartet that per- formed in the local bar or at teen-age dances. It was dis- banded in 1971. He had three years of schooling at and at different times after that took a brief course in co- op administration at Saska- toon and in oil drilling at Ed- It was during his Ed- monton course six years ago that Jane went down from Resolute and married him at Christmas time. For a while Andrew worked as a drilling roughneck on nearby Melville Island but quit the company wouldn't send me home on my time off to visit my In the fall of 1972 he started to work as cargo agent for Nordair at Resolute. After some he became manager. paper work still frightens he said. I have to act as my own cargo agent as THREE DIE IN BLAST West Ger- many Three workers were killed Friday in an ex- plosion at a plastic pipes fac- tory in this north German police reported. Eight other workers were some when the raw plastic material caught fire and covered them. and intended for limited dis- tribution within China. The few of us who have examined the volumes do not question the authenticity of the material. Totalling pages in Chinese the equivalent of about half-a-million words in English according to one es- timate the documents date mainly from the mid-1950's to the late 1960's. The bulk of them have never before been seen in the indeed these volumes constitute the most important collection of material on contemporary events ever to emanate from the People's Republic. The chairman in these pages is a Mao for all seasons. In the mid-1950's he was in the full vigor of flushed with the success of collec- tivization. He defied his party in encouraging a hundred flowers to bloom by his own admission 90 per cent of party members opposed the policy and even proposed publishing the collected works of Chiang Kai-Shek because Marxism could only develop through struggle and because people hate but most of them don't know what kind of a bastard he What really turned Mao off was failure of whether among his colleagues or foreign leaders. Nuclear war was one touch stone. In Mao told the second session of the party's eighth had. no experience of nuclear so we don't know how many people would be half the world's population would or at least a leaving 900 million people out of million. In the space of a few five-year plans we'd begin developing capitalism would have been wiped we'd have external peace that wouldn't be such a bad On Sept. at the height of the Taiwan Strait Mao indicated to a mixed audience of party members and non- Communists that he had talk- ed on similar lines to Nehru. Nehru had evidently been horrified and suggested that all governments would be swept away and there would be no one left to discuss peace. Mao had would that If your government were swept away in an atomic the common people would set up another and it could discuss You mustn't take world af- fairs to extremes or you won't get any But the day after this sanguine the Chinese offered to resume talks with the effectively defusing the Taiwan Strait crisis. Mao was not an adventurist in foreign policy either. One of Mao's weapons in the cultural revolution was the red but the chairman sat on them when they fell to internecine warfare. In July Us wife and other leaders carpeted four red guard and in a remark 'of some contem- porary Mao in- formed them that although he was not in the habit of tape- recording his he had taken the precaution to do so this time you might just quote what you pleased on your return. .4 ;