Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 48

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: 60

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 46 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, December 15, 1971- i'oliiicaHv-moUvaLctl killings responsible Atmosphere of political uncertainty prevails in Dominican capital r.KoliC.r, GKfMiA SANTO DOMINGO i AIM The sUTtt.s of this often turbu- leu: capital of Ihe Dominican lirpublie have been so quiet btdy that even critics are hav- ing an occasional kind word for President .I'jaquiii Balagucr. The civil strife which pre- vailed throughout much of the appears, for Ihe time being, to have been replaced by a spirit in which Dominicans arr more interested in putting up new buildings than in tearing An economic boom has been on for some time, bill until recently a continuing wave of nnlitieallv-motivated killings in confinement at the direction lor delinquency, given by Haltigucr in an interview, is -ance waiting to be cut THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRSDGE Submissions will January 28, 1972. m-ociural on atmo-pberc of pu-' In addition, ho has ordered j of police authorities, lineal uncertainty UK> release of a number of ac- The official explanation in mid-Octoher Gen. Ncit prisoners who remained police fad Nivar Scijas became na- tional police chief, a post re- garded as the most important in government after the presi- dency. Within six days after taking office, he announced the arrests of one lieutenant and five other policemen in the torture slay- ings of five youllis. He reported a confession from one of the men in the murders of two taxi OTTAWA ICP re-1 At present, an unemployed drivers. He has completed ihe j reiving unemployment insur-1 person is supposed to start re- dismantling of a right-wing vigi-1 ance benefits may soon IK able j ceiving benefits after three lante group which was rtsponsi-1 to get them a week weeks of being out of work, hie for a number of slayings i Labor Minister Hrycc Mackasey Mr. Mackasey said he hopes I since its creation last April. said in the Commons 'lay. to he able to make an announce- j ment within the next few days j on a system to cut the waiting period by a week. i He was answering a question j from Elmer MacKay tral who complained that many persons have not been getting their benefits on time. Outside the Commons, Mr. Mackasey said he could not elaborate on his upcoming an- nouncement. He said that more than 98 per cent of the persons receiving benefits have been receiving them by their fourth week of unemployment. In some of the cases when they did not, it had been because employers had not provided evidence of the work- ers having paid into the insur- ance plan. When the new unemployment insurance scheme comes fully into effect on Jan. 15, Mr. j Mackasey said, the revenue de- j I partment will take over the re- j sponsibility of collecting contri-! billions from employers, and there should be more pressure j put on employers to comply with collection regulations. The labor department has previously collected the contri- butions. The minister also said some delay could be blamed on the fact that the Unemployment In- surance Commission has been running two plans for some old one has not completely expired and the new ene has not completely come into effect. During this period there had been heavy retraining require- ments to acquaint employees with the complexity ol the new plan, he said. that the offending men were agents of opposition groups attempting to provoke a political crisis. These opposition parties, which Balaguer did not identify, are being thwarted in their efforts by an "intense purification" of police ranks, the president said, adding: "Those elements which have a criminal background are being eliminated from the force. We are doing away with Ex-president Juan Bosch voices a lot of criticism of other things, but he credits Nivar with "considerable tact and efficiency." One local commentator says: "The people now look upon the police as their allies, and this is something new for this country." How long the peace will last is problematical but, for now, it has enabled Balaguer to achieve a popularity few of his predecessors have known. Diplomats friendlv to sav his achievements have exceeded their expectations. He inherited a lagging economy and a political climate poisoned bv the 1965 civil war which claimed some lives. In the aftermath the economic picture has steadily improved. Growth rates have averaged between six and sever, per cent over the last two years. Public and private investment is up. Construction workers can be seen building roads, factories and office buildings. Inflation contained and retail sales are said to be at record levels. Yet few of this nation's 4.3 million persons can afford to dine in one of Santo Domingo's sidewalk restaurants or go on a small buying spree in a department store. The per-capita income is still low. The opulence in which the small, mostly white Dominican aristocracy lives contrasts sharply with the hovels of the mostly black and mulatto areas of Santo Domingo and the interior. "It is the duty of the Senate to inquire into any matter that might tend to enhance the usefulness of the University" The Universities Act. The Senate of the University of Lethbridge invites sub- missions from individuals and interest groups in Lethbridge and Soui'hern Alberta, concerning the affairs of the University. be presented to a Senate meeting SUBMISSION DEADLINE: January 7, 1972. Secretary of the Senate The University of Lethbridge (west campus) Lethbridge, Alberta. The Special Employment (Han: Canada works when we work together. There's work to be done and the Federal Government's Special Employment Plan is putting S498 million to work to help create more lobs for Canadians. Your community can benefit by creating a project that will bring more employment and improve Ihe community through the Local Initia- tives Program. Workers may improve their skills or learn new ones through the extended Canada Man- power Training Program. People with little work experience can re- ceive training because the government will assist employers financially through the Training-on- ihe-Job Program. For information, contact your nearest Canada Manpower Centre. Canada works when Canadians get involved. Canada works Manpower and Immigration Immigration NEEDS SAVINGS TOO! Originated in Alberta For Alberta Families. Shop and Save l-Mart sells only Govt. Inspt'd. Red or Blue brand beef GUARANTEED MEATS POPULAR NATIONAL BRANDS "GARDEN FRESH" PRODUCE! MART1 FOR DQZaTjND OF "'.....DURING THE STORE LOCATIONS 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive "College Mall" 420 6th Street South Downtown 324 Mayor Magrath Drive CHRISTMAS STORE HOURS Open Wednesday 'til 6 p.m. Open Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. Mil 9 p.m. Open Saturday 9 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday Dec. 20, 21, 22, 23-9 a.m. 9 p.m. Friday, Dec. 24 9 a.m. 6 p.m. Closed Saturday, December 25 and Monday Dec. 27 ;