Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

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: 24

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta It's hard to type new Sask. premier REGINA (CP) It's hard lo type the new premier of Saskatchewan. Me is mild-mannered unless locked in debate, dedicated to N w Democratic Party princi- ples but not radically so, and he has a definite ambition to use government in the best in- terests of the common man. But being all of those things, Allan Gmrys Blakcney doesn't project a striking image, unless it is one of sta- bility and respect. Tiie 45-year-old Nova Sco- tia-born labor lawyer, who has an amusing habit of chuc- kling boyishly at his own jokes, has been in office about BEN-GURION HONORED Israel's Premier Golda Meir walches as elder statesman David Ben-Gurion opens book of secret minutes of Israel's labor party. The book was presented to the first prime minister of Israel during a labor parly meeting to honor his 85th birthday. 111 ponce act EDMONTON (CP) Alberta will have to live with its new police act a year or more be- fore it is changed, says Attor- ney-General Merrill Leitch. The new Conservative min- ister said in an interview that his department needs time to review the act, introduced dur- ing the last session of the leg- islature under the Social Credit government, which was defeat- ed in the Aug. 30 provincial election. Mr. Leitch also said he be- lieves organized crime "is poised to enter" Alberta anc lie sees keeping it out of the province as "a high priority item." The police act, which muni- cipalities complain takes away much of their autonomy over policing, is bound to be chang- ed, he said. But he can't say when the changes will be "be- cause I can't tell you whether we will be able to do the kind of review I have in mind and introduce something in the first legislature." Premier Peter Lougheed has indicated the first sitting will not come until spring 1972. three months after his parly scored a stunning election vie- too1 over the Liberals last Juno months have been as eventful as any in .Saskatche- wan's; history as the New Democrats sell led into gov- ernment after seven years in opposition: multi-million-dollar pulp mill deal was torn up, an iron-mine development is up for -enegoliation, some con- troversial pieces of Liberal legislation were quickly re- pealed at a special summer session of the legislature, a major farm hill was passed which gives needy farmers a year's holiday from payments on certain debts, and one of the province's major indus- as been warned that the government changes which could have far-reaching effects. "I felt the previous govern- ment depended too much on th excisions of the said Mr. Blakeney who rose to Saskatchewan's highest office just 11 years after entering the legislature. The member for Rcgina Centre, who came to Saskat- chewan in 1S5C to become sec- retary and legal adviser to Crown corporations, has his own views on how government shoif 1 operate. "Thy government which I see us operating is one whereby there will he a num- ber of influential cabinet min- isters. "1 don't mean to suggest that any of them will not be influential, but that it will be a government where the deci- sion-making will be diffused over a number of people." Then is also the possibility of in'.cr-provincial programs because, for the first time in Canadian history, side-by-side provinces are being run by New Democrats. Mr. Blakeney foresees a number of areas of possible co-operation with Manitoba: BOTTOM OF LADDER "Programs ot agriculiure, research in a general way, possibly even a jointly-admin- istered crop insurance plan, a common program for agricul- tural maclu'nery testing, co- operation between power utili- tries, promotion of farm ma- chinery manufacturing, the list is pretty well endless." Problems of people in the low-income brackets motivate Mr. Blakeney. "1 would like to think that we can free I he lot of those who are on the bottom of the social and economic ladder by improving health programs, education pro- grams and provide opportuni- ties for educational advance- ment. "We want to give people of Saskatchewan greater control over the decisions which influ- ence their lives and this will mean, among other things, opening up the government and providing greater public ownership and control of those power centres Thich make those decisions. "I think it likely there will be. some new Crown corpora- tions because we want to use that device because it is a way people can have greater control over their lives." CHANGED VIEWS Mr. B la k e n e y, who had early Conservative convic- tions picked up from his fathr1', changed his views dur- ing h.- second year of univer- sity. "I became convinced some changes were needed and I became, I suppose, intellec- tually convinced (lie CCF of- fered the best alternatives." He was interested in Labor party politics in England while attending Oxford on a Rhodes scholarship and after articling in law in Nova Sco- tia, he eventually moved to CCF Saskatchewan "because I was interested in it from a political point of view." "My intentions were not to stay here I thought I would work for a couple of years and then go somewhere else, probably to Alberta or British Columbia to practise law and probably be active in politics. "But, I found the job very exciting, very interesting. We were breaking new ground in operating public corporations and using them to meet par- ticular social challenges." NOT SOCIALIST Mr. Blakeney. like Premier Ed Schreyer of Manitoba, dis- likes the tag "socialist" and prefers to call himself a dem- ocratic socialist. CARPET end UNO (Complete Instaltotionsl) Free Estimatesi No Obligation! PHONE 327-8578 CAPITOL FURNITURE 'The carpet House of the South' "f democratic socialist is a person who believes in a sub- stanti 1 role for government in organizing the public af- fairs of the province or the country, but who has a belief in the democratic process. "Basically, if you believe in the democratic process, then I his means that you must mo- dify your particular theories rf socialism. "II may well be that in your judgment, a particular solu- tion LO a social problem is the best one from an intellectual point of view. If however, it is unacceptable to the majority of tl.e people, or a substantial block of people, then it's the wrong solution." Mr. Blakeney says this form of government "makes a heck of a lot of sense" in an Industrial society which has advanced past the first ev- ery-man-for-himself stage. As the Canadian society gets older, as industry forms cartels and impinges on the environment "we need some- thing which counterpoises pri- vate economic power and we art going lo use public gov- ernmental power." Monday, October 4, 1971 THE LETHBRIDSE HERAID 3 Pentecostal secretary flies TORONTO (CP) Itev. Carl He became national general Ililmer Stiller, til, general sec-! secretary treasurer at the To- retary-trcasurer of Ihe Pente- costal Assemblies of Canada, died in hospital here after a long illness. Horn in Winnipeg, Mr. Stiller was ordained in 1QH. He served in the Saskatchewan pastorates of Grayson, Prccccville, Tis- dale. Naicam and Kegina bc- f" e becoming district superin- tendent and president of Cen- tral Pentecostal College in Sas- katoon in ronto offices in PLAN Sl'l-X 1AL COUNT KAMPALA, Uganda (Ren- ter) Uganda's estimate! COO Arian residents will be counted d u r i n K a special census Oct. 17, the internal af fairs ministry announced here. Al! Asians must report in per- at census centres. ALLAN BLAKENEY mild guy unless City of Lefhbridge Municipal Elections 1971 ADVANCE POLL For those persons who are qualified electors and who have reason to believe that they will be absent from their place of residence during the whole of the time fixed for municipal elections OR who by reasons of physical disability find it impos- sible or extremely difficult to attend at the regular polling place, an Advance Poll will be established in the City Hall and will be open on Thursday, October 7 FRIDAY, October 8 SATURDAY, October 9 between the hours of two o'clock in the after- noon and eight o'clock in the evening on each of the said three days. JOHN GERLA Returning .Officer PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given thai Polling will lake place for the Election of MAYOR ALDERMAN (Eight Vacancies) on Wednesday, the 13th day of October 1971, from 10 o'clock in the forenoon until 8 o'clock in the after- noon, at the following places. NORTH LETHBRIDGE School Hall Buchanan School School 5-St. Paul's School SOUTH LETHBRIDGE Library Memorial Centre Jr. High School 39 Allan Watson School Stewart School School Paterson School Cadet Ship Bawden School Mercury (6th St. ond 6th Ave. S.) School Davidson School School WEST LETHBRIDGE Administration Office-University ol Lethbridge AND At the same time, place and date above mentioned, Polling for members of the following PUBLIC SCHOOL TRUSTEES (Seven Vacancies) SEPARATE SCHOOL TRUSTEES (Kve Vacancies) LETHBRIDGE MUNICIPAL HOSPITAL BOARD (Four Vacancies) will lake place, and that I will be at City Hall on Fri- day, the 15th day of October, 1971, at 12 o'clock neon, sum up the votes and declare the result of the Elec- tions. GIVEN under my hand at Lethbridge this 29th day of September, 1971. JOHN GERtA, Returning Officer Governors live well in NEW DELHI (Renter) While India is moving towards final abolition of (he old princely order some extrava- gant vestiges of Ihe days of British rule remain in the style of living of the stale governors. Housed in sumptuous man- sions, surrounded hy servants and aides, and fleets of cars at their disposal, they are regarded hy many as an anach- ronism in is supposed to be a socialist society. There ore 17 slate governors in all, and although precise fig- ures are not always availahle, it probably costs an average of about a year to main- tain each of them. The f late govern m e n t of Tamil Nadu suggested recently that the governor should move from tiie 237-acre raj bhavan (governor's house) he at present occupies, tn a more modest, r e s i d en e e. Hut Ihe change lias been delayed while the central government in New Delhi works out a uniform pol- icy for all governors. The Illustrated Weekly of India, a magazine, questioned the expense of maintaining the governors in "feudal splendor." "The average Indian has an income of 525 rupees per it pointed out. "At least KO million of our fellow countrymen (almost half the population) dn not. get a square meal a day. In every cily, thou- sands (.leep on pavements. Arc these not enough to shock our '72 Dodge Monaco gives you a lot to count podge S Count on a full-size car with a 122" wheelbase. Count on 'Torsion-Quiet' ride for smooth quiet driving pleasure. Count on a classically re-sculptured exterior styling and interior elegance, both brand new for '72 Count on Dodge Monaco and Polara for performance with optional engines all the way up to the 440 c.i.d. See Dodge Monaco and Polara at Chrysler Expo '72 at your Dodge dealers now. At right: Monaco Brougham 4-dr. Hardtop. "Torsion-Quiet Ride" and Unibody Construction... smooth, safe, and quiet. Standard Safety Features D backup lamps with increased candlcpcnver n brakes, self-adjusting n energy-absorbing front seat backs fuel lank impact protection [7] hazard warning stop lamp override fj head restraints, iront [73 hood release, inside, increases engine security Ql instrument panel padded with variable intensity instrument and recessed controls [J key-left-in ignition warning buzzer D locking steering wheel Q safety-rim jrfieels scat ildcr belt system L] seat belts, lap, outboard front front centre front scat (cars 19 Models from Monaco Brougham to Polara Special. Polara Hardtops, Unibody construction combines body and frame in a single, all-welded unit. The strength surrounds you. liorc (in.) Stroke (in.) Installed net Hp. Fuel recommended Engine application by model Polara Special Std. Polara Sid. 1'olara Custom Std. Monaco and Monaco Brougham Electronic Ignition System An optional electronic ignition system is available on V8 engines. System elimi- nates need for breaker points and con- denser. Less to replace at tune up time. Spark plugs last longer. Helps reduce exhaust emissions. Standard Equipment Q cigar lighter, instrument panel [7J concealed D gasoline vapors-evaporative control system with charcoal canister Q Q horns, dual [71 hub caps Q litter container D power tailgate window lift (station O (7) trim style cloth and vinyl and all vinyl- Unibody construction [_'] vcntlcss side window glass windshield wipers electric D windshield washer, electric id front ig column and tttipfict absorbing Optional Equipment l iiir (station wagons) fj automatic speed control r] disc front, drum rear [j bumper and rear clock electric [j rear window (n.a. wagons) Q glass or all Mjm< it v m Ml hh Stereo tape, AM Ml multiplex 1 multiplex with cyclic stereo tape power seats, windows, door locks and inside deck lid release steering column with rim hlmvhorn Qi vinyl roof station wagons, std. on Monaco Brougham) wheel deep dish or styled road whech talesman abou! clker ofiiwnl Badcis ;