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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta -Saturday, SMoW 31, THE lETHBRIOCt HIRAID Where parly leaders are Prime Minister Brant- Stoncy Creek, Bur- lington, Oakvllle and To- ronlo; Sunday: Resting in Ottawa; Monday: Voting In Ottawa, visit to Mount Itoyul riding, Montreal, and return to Ottawa lor elec- tion returns. Conservative Leader Slanficld Saturday: Dart- moulh and Port Hawk- eshury, N.S., and St. Jolin, N.B.; Sunday: Resting Monday: Voting in Halifax riding and remain- ing in Halifax for election returns. New Democratic Leader Thunder Bay, Ont, and Toronto; Sunday; nesting in To- ronto; Monday: Voting in York South riding and re- maining in Toronto for elec- tion returns. Social Credit Leader Val d'Or, Que.; Sunday: Ville Marie and Rouyn, Que.; Monday: Voting in Te- miscamingue riding and watching election returns in Houyn, Que. Join CIC ranks TORONTO (CP) Twenty- five candidates for Melropoli tan Toronto seals in Monday's federal election have joined the Committee for an Indepcnden Canada a spokesman for the non-partisan committee said Friday. James Conrad said six Liber als, 12 Progressive Con servatives, six members ot the New Democratic Parly and one Independent have enrolled the CIC, which supports stronger government measure to restrict foreign ownership o Canadian industry. Indians make last stand By ULI SCIIMETZER HIO DE JANEIRO (Router) Brazil's Indians are making heir last stand In the Amazon ungle us tough pioneers move n on the heels of federal road ;angs. The primitive bows and ar- ows, clubs and spears ot irimltivc tribes like the Wau- Vous, the Suruis and the KTCO- Akore are no match tor the en- croaclung white men's rifles and sub-machine-guns. At stake in the uneven con- .est arc the lucrative mineral and land riches wliich the Ama- zon basin now is grudgingly re- casing as a trans- Amazon Highway ;s carved ilrrough the jungle. For the Indians the minerals are useless, but for the white man they spell wealth. ing and land companies follow in the tracks of the bull dozers, and behind them come unscrupulous fortune hunters and landless pioneers squatting on the best land and regarding the Indian as an enemy, a sav- age and a thief. FATHER FOR SHOWDOWN Although professional anthro- polists preceded the bulldozers to try to pacify the tribes many Indians have lost theii faith in the white man's wore and are gathering for a Ins showdown which could only re- sult in Ihelr extinction. A war party of 100 Wau-Wau warriors, supposedly peacetul their skins painted in red triba colors, emerged from the jungle early in October In West ern Rondonia Territory am stared curiously at a rubbei tapper's family. Scared by the nude warriors the tapper's wife reached for a rifle. In a 'hail of arrows he live children, aged 11 month, and two years, died. Her 12 year-old daughter escaped the massacre by paddling a canoe 'Open operations hit by labor minister EDMONTON (CP) Minister Bert Hohol says he will not be swayed from pro- posing legislation to end "open- shop" operations of contractors because of warnings about In- flationary housing costs. All interested parties will have a chance to comment on a dratt bill, and proposed leg- islation amending the labor act will be presented at the spring sitting of the legislature, Dr. Hohol said. lie was commenting in an in- terview on a letter received Fri- day from the Alljerla Construc- tion Labor Relations Associa- tion which said efforts to end tho open-shop operations of sub- sidiaries to unionized parent companies is "legislative over- kill and unwise." The association said union wages and fringe benefits ar so inflationary that contracloi cannot remain without the "freedom of n sponsiblc parent companies" establish non-unionized subsir iaries. Dr. Ilohol said he can unde stand the association's fear th rural workers might be doniec participa t i o n in constructio projects in rural areas. But the main problem Is prevent the deliberate form tion of subsidiaries during per ods of union registration or co tract negotiation. He said in any event, a unio will inevitably attempt to ionize any new subsidiari formed. This would perpetua adversary system" of 1 bor relations, an approach said he could not accept. ross a river. The woman was rlously Injured with on arrow rough her eye. The raid prompted other set- ers to call for a vengeance ex- lion whose aim would be 0 kill every Indian we can nd." Brazil's government-run In- 1 a n Foundation (FUNAI) ailed in Indian expert Apoenas circlles to make contact with e Indians before the settlers d. Earlier, six nude warriors om the giant Kren-Akore ibc, which has successfully voided all contact with whites, ounccd on a male army nurbc, dson Martins, as he sun- athed at a distance from one f the road gangs and tried to rag him off into the jungle, Wilh an arrow in his chest, le nurse managed to fire his iflc and scared off the attack- :s, wounding two. In the Amazon basin, the KO-stronR Xavante tribe, most owerful of the surviving In- dlan havo been on the warpath for the last months. "They have been waiting patiently for a decade for tho jovcrnment to create their long-dreamed of says Indian agent Melrclles. Many of the agents say the Brazilian government is com- pletely misinformed and in- capable of knowing what goes on in tho Amazon region, an empty space more than half tire United Appeal drives doing well size ot Canada. They also say the govern- ment docs not fulfil promises which they have made to the Indians as heads of expeditions to "pacify" the savage tribes prior to the Invasion by the road gangs. But they see little likelihood of a repetition of the Indian massacres a few years ago, when white expeditions were outfitted (o hunt and kill entire tribes, while land-grabbing companies were reported to have used aircraft to drop na- palm bombs and dynamite on Indian villages. Skating rink fees set by P. Butte town council PICTURE BUTTE Picture Butte town council was recently ngaged in a very lengthy and horough discussion regarding .he skating rink. The rink is now regulation- size and it was felt by council hat a fee will have to be charged for skating privileges. The north county recreation joard has made inquiries as to Jie availability of ice time for association sponsored hockey learns. The following fees were de- cecJsd upon: family season tick- et, individual season ticket, 5; individual single skate (ages 6-16 years) 25 cents; and indivi- dual single skate (ages 16 and over) 50 cents. Hockey (cams, sanctioned and coached by the North County Hockey Association wil be charged per hour for practice sessions. Hockey games will be grantw free ice time provided that the ice is used at available and au thorized times. The recreation committee dis cussed the necessary repairs that must be made to the swim ming pool. Recommendations an: nov under careful study. OLDTIMERS A delegation, representing th Happy Oldtimers Club and Jilor ley Roleoels, recreation direc tor, appeared before council. I inquired as to ttie availability o a portion of the United Chure to provide a meeting place fo the senior citizens of Pictur Butte. A constructive queslio and answer period took place They were undecided as t where they should locate, an it was suggested to them tha they notify council of their de- HENRY HUBERT Form Auction Sale 1 mile East and 5 miles North COALDALE ALBERTA November 8 1 p.m. LUNCK SERVED TERMS: Cash Ihe day of ihe wilh leHlement in Full before removal from the farm. Having been favoured with i n struct ion i front Mr. Henry Hubert, -who has retired from farming, we will offer far ante the following line of form machinery as lilted below tuhject la additions, deletions, errors or minor changes ai you may find them day of I ha sale. TRACTOR- l Model C Iraclor with hyd. and 4 row bent cultivator and sprayor. 7RUCK- 1--1949 Mcrucry "2 Ion truck, low mileage (only milei on a reconditioned motor.) COMBINE AND SWATHER- 1 model (4A combine wilh air cooled molor; ff, Massey Harris P.T.O. swather. MACHINERY- harvcilcr, model t for I.H.C. model M Iracior; 4--Secllans diamond harrows; ditcher; mower; 1- Dump rake; ft. double Hist; dilchnr on steel; 1-10 fi. I.H.C. rod wccdcr on iteolf land leveller; 1-10 ft. Grnhom plow wilh Harris 2 furrow plow; von burnl drill; iicd water (rough; 1-6" groin auger with gai molor; clone fertilizer spreader. IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT- major pipes with centre riieri; main line; power unit wilh berkley pump; 1 trailer. SHOP EQUIPMENT AND MISCELIANEOUS- l_Roto liller; molorip Bench viic; grinder; 300 ft I" plasfic pipe; 50 ft. 1V5" plnilit 1 Garden pump with electric molor; 1 unit milker; 1 Eleclric fencer; Irrigation damsj greaie guns; sawij squares; niavt bail; post forks; hoes; horn- men; log chains; wrenchejj barbed wire fence; quanlily of posts and many more iform loo numerous la list. HOUSEHOLD 1TEMS- cu. ft. McCloiy refrigftfulor; McClary 4 burner stove; and springs and mallresscs; cream separator; wringer washer (like gal- fon cream can; crihij lablcj iland; chairij couch; pump. SALE CONDUCTED BY HANDLEY AUCTION ENTERPRISES LTD. BOX 10S, COAIDAIE, AlBERTA "Serving Iho South by Word of Mouth" For further information Phonft 345-3534, or Ih0 Owner AUCTIONEERS: LES HANDIET FRED BURTON ROGER HAMOltY Lit. No. OTCmU Lie, No. 005611 Lie. No. 010121 sion and report to council the enovalions lhat they would like o have done at Lhe church it icy should decide upon it as ieir centre. TOM DOUGLAS Canadian 1'ross Stilt Writer Despite competition from fed- eral politicians who have an ap- peal campaign of their own go- ing, United Appeal drives In major centres across the coun- try arc doing well. A (J.-oss-Canada Survey by The Canadian Press shows that most cities are past the half- vay mai-k in their collections and most campaign directors are optimistic targets will be reached. Hugli Creigliton, executive di- rector or the Victoria appeal, was typical of many officials when he said his target ol 000 will be reached. "From the point of view of .he economy, things look pretty lie said. "It was a good year tourist-wise and [hink business is up over the lost couple of years." He said the federal election campaign has cut into things a bit, occupying the attention ol Ihs media and possibly attract ing campaign volunteers who would otherwise be United Ap- peal canvassers. A spokesman for the Unite< Appeal of Metropolitan Toronti gave the federal election as one renson for extending its can VESS for slightly more than million to Nov. 15. "It began on Sept. 25 arid wa originally scheduled to wind Nov. 3, but various other ap peals for public attention an money have slowed thing own a he said. "Asldo rom the federal election, there as a telethon here a little ago that drained off more han a million bucks for rippled children." Despite the slower retunis, .he Toronto group is expecting o liit its target, even though it represents a 14 per cenL in- crease from tho 1971 figure vhich tell short of (he mark. It's the largest Increase vc've had in our 17-year hls- be said. "Normally we vould set our goal below what he 78 organizations needed lo be more realistic in what wo were capable of collecting. "This year, howcwrr, we said .0 hell with it and decided lo go all the way." lie said Toronto corporations are largely responsible for put- .ing the campaign 14 per cent ahead of last year's collections at the same point In the cam- paign. In the Marilimes, the Saint John, N.B., campaign was pushed ahead this year from the normal month-long October canvas to a Sept. 15 to Oct. 15 drive because of the election. To date, about 01 more than 60 per cent, of the target has been col leclcd. The goal is slightly less than last year's bu only was collected then. In FrederictoD, Die target Is with about In so ar and In Moncton, or lightly more than 50 per cent f the sought Is in the cotters. In Nova Scotia, the Halifax arget is and cam- signers are about one-third of he way home with col- ected. Last year, the campaign goal of was reached and Uic campaign director gave most ol the credit to the (ederal civil service. Prince Edward Island's Char- lottelown campaign also Is about one-third successful so ar wilh of a hoped-for having been collected. Last year's goal of tell short, but this year or- ganizers hopo an open-line pro- gram to publicize the campaign will help put the drive over Ihe top, There Is no United Appeal in Newfoundland. Various chart' ties make their own collections, usually at the end of the calen- dar or fiscal year. While Montreal does conduct an appeal, the Federated Ap- peal of Greater Montreal, the lunds are raised in April, not in tlie fall. Quebec City's drive Is called the Hed Feather cam paign, which began Sept. 15 mil end Nov. 10. So far about has been col leeted although there Is no offi cial target set. Campaign or fianizers say lhat the appeal so far has concentrated on busl nesses, which arc expected to Jive about Last year, ompanles and individuals do- lateri about One real success story In United Appeal campaigns took )lace recently !n Ottawa where he federal dvil service went iver lls objective of by collecting Ottawa proper has a cam- paign target of with about collected to date. Last year, the campaign irought in more than waa sought with collected on a target of Ottawa organizers used a di- rect mail campaign last year and are doing so again this year, thereby eliminating the need for canvassers. United Way canvassers In Winnipeg have an eye on with collected so far, for a 48 per cent return, Last year's goal was In Regina, campaigners' op- timism is based on last year's total of which was 000 more than they had aimed at. This year's objective is with in. In Alberta, the Calgary cam- paign is working towards a tar- get of with about already collected. Ed- monton organizers are hoping for and have taken in about 63 per cent, or In the Greater Vancouver area, has been raised to dale for a cent toward return ol 57 per the target of Continue talks to end strike SANTIAGO (AP) Strec violence Wednesday night an the closing of two San liago radio stations clouded ne gotiations lo end Chile's twc week strike of truckers, sho keepers and professionals. Bi the leftist government and th strikers said talks would con linuo today. Demonstrators remained Santiago's slrecls well into the night, throwing and lighting bonfires. Police said 30 persons were arrested, in addi- tion to about 100 during the day. The government closed Radio Santiago p.nd Radio Sociedad de Mineria after they broke away from the government news net- work and broadcast anti-gov- ernment slogans and news. As nows of the "radio rebel- lion" spread, anli-govcmmcnt groups gathering oulsidc the two statioas. Demonstrators in front of Hadio Mineria, one of Clulc's raost important sta- tions, tried to prevent police and officials from entering. Fighting erupted and police used tear gas and water jets to disperse the crowds. The government now has closed M stations, five of them in Santiago, each for six days. President Salvador Allende has said Chile hag lost more than million as a result ol llx- strikes, which began Oct. 10 when negotiations broke down iKtween the government and the Iruckcrs demanding higher cargo r.ilcs nnfl protesting (he rcporlcd formation of a stale- owned trucking tlcct. I-oad bullets, pounded on! and sharpened lo a point, were used n.s pencils by pioneer Canadian schoolchildren. imitation. (they say it's the sincerest form of flattery) Before you buy "The latest, one-button, solid-state, modular-design Color have a look at the Original. The Original is Quasar Color 1 V, an tl we've been working on Ihe iJc.i since 1965, Thai woiildn'1 mnllcr lo you, except (hat with sonic- thing as complex as a color TV, experience in m ;i ny ivays. We pioneered Ibc all solid-Male idea (when olher.1 using We pioneered ihe prinlcil-circiHi module (wlicn others were viiiinc by Innd.) And years we intro- duced Ihe Iirsl 5-Junciion, color inner other sets still boa.Med four or five controls.') Together, these nnd other sp.icc-nee ideas make up a complete "system" for color TV rc- ccpfion, c.ill it ihe Quasar i here's no it. Here's lo look for. 1. Solid-stntD The in- credible thine about ilicm is thai they arc ccn- sian I ly being improved, made simpler. And each mil- sets. These modules do most of the work in ,1 Qimnr Color TV. They snnp-in, snap-out, can be replaced in are inexpensive. And when you eventually replace one, it will be with the newest version of itself. (Instead of buying a whole new TV, you simply re-place Motorola hns pioneered this relro-fil con- cept. The combination of solid-si ale reliability y.ifli the finticiftalion of future technology is the heart of the Quasar System, 2. Insla-Matlc Color Tunfng. One button t Lines all five picture controls; color hue, inten- sity, brightness, contrast ami even the automatic line lunfng. So you don't have lo be fiddling half the night. Again, Motorola has pioneered it. And it even has aiixth-scnse to keep the colors beautiful when you change channels. 3. The Warranty. Fixed right lo (he back of your set, with a phone number tn call if you ever need help. No fine print. No passing Ihe buck. Only Quasar Color TV hns il. 4. Tlie Works In a Drawer. It pulls out, so a service technician can usually check out a problem right in your home. When lhal happens yoursel doesn'l h.ive to co inlo the repair shop for a week or Iwo. And you save a lot of money and a lot of acsrn- vation. So don't be fooled. Insist on seeing Quasar Color TV, What docs (he Quasar System all addup to? A set that will give a beautiful picture, that YOU can depend on, for years to come. Have a look al the Original. How wil I you know you're buying the right set? The set will have the Works in a Drawer. (It's the only one with the works in a The name is unforgettable. Quasar by MOTOROLA Make it your first color TV Quasar. Fairfrcld Applinnco TV Sales ltd. 1242 3rd Ave. S. Quasar. Campbell ElecTric Lid. 5328 49lh Ave. Tabcr, Aim. 223-2242 YOU Will FIND THE BEST BRANDS ADVERTISED IN THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD ;