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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE LETHBRiDGE HERALD Wednesday, September 1, 1971---------------------------------------------- Manning sees no demise of Social Credit party EDMONTON (CP) The Strom, is not lo blame for (he man who led Hie Social Credit party's downfall, government in Alberta for 25 ot '-i pay Irihite lo Mr. Strom's its 36 years, Senator Enresl Manning, Tuesday rejected any suggestion of a parly demise. "Naturally I am disappointed to see the defeat of Ihc Social Credit lie said in an interview "But our parly is built on Ihe constructive side and I am quite confident we shrill see a re- turn lo power sometime in the fulurc." The year old former So- cial Credit leader described the Progressive Conservative upset as a desire by the electorate "for ncur faces, for new pres- sures anfi for a new .sljle." NEW IMACF. "f feel there lin.i been a need lo identify win a new face, a new image.1' He said Alberta is "worse for the loss" after years of S'o- cial Credit administration, but Senator Manning said his suc- cessor, former premier Harry SENATOR MANNING Praises Strom Senator Manning declined lo name any particular factor leading to Ihe Progresive Con- servative election victory, lak- ing seals in Ihe 75-scal ]eg- islaturc. Social Credit got 25 and Ihc New Democratic party 1. "I would suggest generally lliat it is tbe uncertainty of Ihe limes, an iineeilainty that is not peculiar to Alberta, but one that is on a world-wide scale, NO REPUDIATION "While Ihis is a vole againsl tbe Social Credit government, I sec if in no way as a repudia- tion of Ihe work and ideals of Ihe Social Credit Senator Manning said, dismiss- ing suggestions Canada is head- ing toward socialism. Air. Manning said the parly's occasional slowness in adjust- ing "to changing times" was parlly responsible for its fall from power. But lie said the electoral response was psychol- ogical, not a mass political, re- jection. Young people dissatisfied with South African voyage By BENOIT HOIXE PARIS' (CP) Thirly young; Canadians, 20 from Quebec and; ]0 from Ontario, Manitoba and; New Brunswick, have returned from a trip to Africa dissatis-: tied and not at all interested in going through the experience a! second lime. The trip, involving 175 young; people from 20 countries, was organized as an exchange pro- gram sponsored by the Cultural and Technical Co-operation Agency of Francophone coun- tries. Andre Girard. who led a group llu-ough Ihe Cameroons and Gabon, told a news confer- j ence here that of the Ca-, nadians were prepared to start f the experience over." Mr. Girard said the welcome in Gabon had been "less than passable" and the group was "disappointed with the wet- come, housing and food." A represntative f r om France, who went to Mali, de-! scribed Ihe experience "as hav- ing been a complete fiasco.' saw nothing of the coun- he said. "We had no con- tact with the people, not even with our guides, who stayed lo- getber and spoke the language of the country." "We spent complete days without food or drink because of breakdowns. "We often had to pay for our meals and our drinks. When we complained we were told that Ihc agency had not deposited the money necessary for our sustenance." MONEY DEPOSITED .lean-Mard Leger, the agen- cy's secrelary-gcncral. s a i d. however, that all the needed money had been deposited in the countries involved at least a month before the exchange look- place. On Ihe other hand, young Af-: ricans who visited Canada dur- j ing August, as parl of the e.x- j change, returned enchanted "We made all the desired con- tacts with young Canadians." a Tunisian representative said. "Discussions and visits were or- ganized answering Hie group's aspirations exaclly. We also had slays with families and were able lo live like Canadians It was great." A representative of Senegal added thai "Ihese human con- tacts" presented a contrast with France where such meetings were lacking. "Periods of questions and an- swers allowed us lo get infor- mation about each he said. Quebecer Andre D e g a g n c, who went to Nigeria, said his group was so well received it had had trouble leaving. lie said the visit had given him an altogether different pic- ture of the problems in under- develppod countries. The young people in the ex- change program went lo France, Belgium, Canada, Sene- gal. Mali, (he Cameroons, Gabon, Ivory' Coast, High Volta, Dahomey and Nigeria. The agency paid about or one sixth of the total cos I. CYC fights for life OTTAWA (CP1 The Com-- pany of Young Canadians, rec- ommended for Hie scrap heap by the special committee on j youth, fought bade Tuesday j with charges that the recom- mendation was based on out- dated information and that press coverage of the youth re- port was "extremely narrow." Dal Broad head, executive director of the CYC, called a news conference to appeal for a "quick second look" at the com- pany which, he said, is a far cry from Ihe original Company of Young Canadians. Since the commitlee exam- ined the CYC nearly two years ago, the company has a new council, new staff and new vol- unteers, lie said the committee had not visited the CYC since it was reorganized, although it had sent in four Toronto sociolo- gists, none of whom spoke French. Mr. Broadhead said the com- Miss Riehl showered with gifts by women, at Barliill centre BARHHILL A shower was held recently for Miss Eleanor Riehl at the Barrhill Commu- nity Hall with about fi-I people present. Assisting the hostess, Mrs. Jennie Barvir, in receiving the guests was Mrs. Helen Bcnci. Miss Glcnda Balazs was in charge of the guest book. Mrs. Jennie Barvic presented gifts lo Ihc bride-lo-be. Marilyn Charlesworth assisted her with the gifts. Her sister, Darlene Riehl, recorded. Hostesses were Mrs. Mary Lehto, Mrs. Ingrid Kostka, Mrs. Maria Buckman, Mrs. El- lie Shimek, Mrs. Sadie Ander- son, Mrs. Peggy Irvine. Mrs. Eleanor Ross and Mrs. Harriet Karl. Pouring were Mrs. Martha Silsbe. Mrs. Gerlie Chervcnka and Mrs. Gone Kroshinsky. HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd Ave. S., Uthbridge THURSDAY, SEPT. 2nd SALE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE tridgcs (G.E., B-gas ranges (Guniey, McClarey, Ibrdwirk, l-clcclnc ranges (Moffa'l, Frigidairc, KM, Kitclidiruaid dishwasher; Dres- ser, Chest drawers; G-hair dryers and chairs; -l-padded swivel chairs; Glass door cabinet; 8-TVs Ci-RCA, Admiral, Magnovox, Spartan. Comp hod; players; Small table saw; li-bikcs; Rolo Tiller; 4-wood tables; 2-powcr mowers; 4-hnnd mowers; Piano organ and bench; 4-big creeks II to 20 gallons; Book cases; Floor and lahle lamps, End and coffee tables; Drapes; Various hand tools; machines; 5 h.p. gas motor Iractor tire 1IU 20: heel Pickles; .1 portable tallies; Kleclric fans; Toaslcrs; Irons; Saws; Fry pans; Hot plales, etc. Many Oilier Items Too Nuniriiiiis To Mention Sl'P.CTAI.- Hlfiii Ford Sedan cc llnmla (Inod For Furlhcr Information Conlnct: HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Phone 328-4705 1920 2nd S. AL'CTIONEEKS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN lit. No. HI Lie. No. 458 mitlce. which presented its re- port to State Secretary Gerald Pcilclicr last week, looked at, the CYC as it used to operate, and based its report "on a hell of a lot of mistakes." WORK WITH LOCAL GROUPS He said the CYC no longer sends volunteers into the field "to do their own hut rather they are working with local groups who want to do something about their existing situation. Five years of tough experi- ence, including many mistakes, "has equipped us with a strength and competence which is not recognized except hy the local people who work jointly with us in the development of projects." Mr. Eroadhead said parts of the youth report were middle- class, and the press reaction to it as decidedly middle-class. Everyone appeared to be so preoccupied recommenda- tions concerning the suggested legalization of marijuana that lilllf attention was paid lo such areas as unemployment nnd poverty. And these areas that concern the CYC, he said. Mr. Hroadboad said he hoped Ihe public and the press would lake another look at the CYC in its existing context. Wiener roast COALHliRST Corn on the cob, hot dogs and soil drinks were enjoyed at the Coalluirsl Hoyal Canadian Le- gion wiener roast here recent- ly. Children and played gnmrs. H was enjoyed by ev- eryone. Net earnings IIv TMK CANADIAN PI1KSS Itcu-lsloko Iluilding Materials Ltd., six months ended .June 1S71, no loss; 1370, loss. .Viro Industries l.ld., lluoe months ended .1 n n c it; rails a share; 10 fenls. Hank of Nova Scotia, nine months ended July ,11: 1971, SI1I.3.1L7IIII, SI.15 a share; 1970, 90 mils. Alllu F, I e I. r i r .Sri-vicn Co. six monlhs ended June HO- 11171, cents a share; Sfio.min, in cents. Flerludod Corp., s i x ninnlhs ended .June .10: 11171, SIMPSONS-SEARS hunting? tJ Come see us first We'll show you our shotguns, rifles, ammo, boots and hols, and down-filled vesls. Hipwaders, cleaning kits, bird calls, gun racks, decoys, sleeping bags everything you'll be needing all ah prices that'll put you way ahead as a big game Bargain hunlerl Winchester Pump-Action Shotgun Charge It! Only Monthly shot" with sure-fire features that just can't miss at this low price! Double slide bars ensure durability and all- weather reliabilty. Checkered walnut slock and fore-end. Ventilated recoil pad- 30" barrel 12-gauge full choke. Pick up your 1971 Big Game and Bird License Available Now in our Cash Office See Our 1971 Lineup Of Fine Hunting Pieces Save 820! Safari 1200 Mansei mauser sporter wilh fast versatile clip maga- zine and five-shol capacity. Scotch checkered stock wilh Monle Carlo cheekpiece. .243, 270, 30.06, or 308. telephone 328-923 Save S7.99! Lee Enficlfl Mark 3 Reg. 34.99 27.00 Puinp-AclioH 108.98 fronl sigh I lets you zero-in on I lie large! exlra quickly. Doltom ejection. Checkered walnut stock. l2-gaugc full choke. 30" barrel. checked and tested. Headspaced for safely. Blodc-on ramp fronl sight. Tangent rcnr sight. lO-shol magazine. .303 calibre. Weighs only 7-pounds. Springfield Pmnp-Aclioii Shotgun 69.99 well-balanced, one! filled wilh a shoulder-hugging walnut slock. 12-gauge, 20" cham- bered bnrrcl. Full choke. Cross bolt locks (rigger for extra safely. 1 Hunter's Boot Foam insulated, oroof rubber witli cuslnon in.'.olo. full sizL' 6-12. Only 5.99 Hip Waders lined wilh ray- Dn. Hard toe Knee nnd Ihicjh simps. 6-12. Ckntcd s o I a and liool. Reg. C QQ 9.99. O.OO Down-Filled Vest Vinyl Gun Case Gun Sling 100% while goosn down insulation covered w i I h nylon quilt shell. Rover ii- hle. Reg. 14.98. 12.99 Zipper closure anrj wrap nround carry handle. Black wilh Rod trim. or 40" O OQ Only C.M Take the weight off your hands this sling mokes lolcinq a gun a lot eas- ier. Lcalhor. 32" 4 AQ x Only Open Mandriy and Tuesday 9 a.m. lo p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. lo p.m. Thursday nnd Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Salurday 9 a.m. lo p.m. Conlro Village 2 Ave. and 13 SI. N. ;