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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 21, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE imiBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, Dutemher 51, 1971 ax approval near .IOIIX HAY Mr. lionsm. in his second ap- The Semite! pcwnnce in two weeks before liiuiking commiUep. expressing tlio Senators, .said Monday tliat confidi'iur that a soft soil will while he would nut jn-css for work ilu1 govornment, has quick passage, a delay beyond returnc'l the big government; .Jan. I coukl re.sult in legal corn- tax bill id the Sc'iiate without plications for taxpayers unsure the amendments Liberals had j what law they should follow. feared would delay implementa- tion beyond the .Ian. I target. The report of (lie committee I ft the Senate today, after its one-day study Monday, makes it probable the Senate will pass the bill by Thursday or sooner, permitting enactment by the Year. The bill was passed by Uie Commons Friday, the government twice alt off de- bate with a time-limit rule, and rent on lo the Senate where it received unusual Friday and Saturday debate. The Liberal majority on the The derision by the commit- tee was important because any changes would have had to he approved by Uie which could have taken clays or weeks. Although both opposition and Liberal senators expressed plea- sure at the minister's undertak- ing. Ontario Conservative sena- tors Crattan O'Leary and Ailis- ter Grosart tried unsuccessfully for approval of three amend- ments involving several clauses of the bill. Government Senate Loader Paul Martin told the committee Senate committee rejected the) the idea of adding amendments} time-consuming Monday after Finance Minister j would the most effective way E. J. Benson indicated ho was of changing the bill, sympathetic, to the chances pro- posed by the committee in re- ports during the The committee held a series cf hearings on the bill white it was in the Commons. WILL BE CONSIDERED HAVE PRIORITY Recommendations listed as iop priority by the committee involve provisions dealing with foreign income by Canadian firms, profit-sharing plans, in- ments bv non-residents and He said some of the amend- j ,hf, mechanism for applying the merits would be considered for j proposod capfa} gajns tax. inclusion in an amending bill j Benson has saM he (hat would be introduced in the Commons montiis." in "a matter of Top lottery prize won bv machinist propose amendments on profit- sharing plans in January. In its report to the Senate, the committee added a recommen- dation for changes in handling undistributed corporate income and in the power the revenue minister would have in giving advance rulings on certain porate tax questions. j By rejecting pnd in the report rnmmiitee avoided the issue of I the Senate's constitutional right CALGARY iCPl Peter make changes in s tax bill i Vanderburgh, a Calgary ma- 'hat would impose a cost on the j chinist for IB yean, wbn'szs.noo j treasury. Monday in a lottery sponsored DIVIDED by the Federation of Calgary j l Community Associations. j Senator Carl Gokicnbcrg Mr. Yandcrburgh, married j Quebec) former constitutional with three children, said he! advisor to Prime Minister Tru- might take "a little holiday dcau, says experts are divided CHRISTMAS CONCENTRATION Michael Pena, 2tt, is going to spend his Christmas in National Jewish Hospit- al in Denver where he is undergoing treatment for asthma. Michael hails from Bakersficid, Calif., the son of Mr. and Mrs. Socorro Pena. The youngster was a study in concentration as he helped decorate the hospital tree. Michael hung a couple of ornaments on the tree then stepped back and struck a prayful pose hoping they'd stay on. Union accepts conciliation report Air Canada strike threat is eased TORONTO (CP) Union ac- of a conciliation board report Monday temporarily eased Uie prospect of a national strike by 2.000 Air Canada pas- senger agents, now working to rule. However, a peaceful settle- ment to the dispute will not be reached until Air Canada also 'olicemau S 111 accepts the report, a spokesman for the Canadian Air Line Em- ployees Association said. The union, which represents passenger agents, communica- tions employees and switch- board operators, began the work-to-rule campaign Dec. 15 to protest lack of progress in contract negotiations. disc jockey trip'1 to Europe next summer and visit Holland which he left 38 years ago. on the question. On the question of the Senate adding amendments of its own, Tbe second prize went. Senator John Connolly to Bill Douclas wil.h J. A. Dil-jtariot told the committee that RCMP contract okayed for 72 DEER (CP) Ths city decided Monday to renew its'contract with the RCMP to police the city in 3072 at. a cost of S440.COO, an increase of 21 per cent. Council also decided to study the feasibility of consultation with other cities of similar size, in western Canada on the their own labought taking the third prize. The oidy major winner from outside of Calgary was Mrs. Irene Birch of Edmonton who collected after her ticket was drawn fifth. Connie Ilartly of Calgary got for fourth and 50 other Salter Hay den i. committee chairman, preferred the recommendation approach to amendments. Senator Hayden was absent from the meeting because of ill- ness. EDMONTON (CP) In the true tradition of show biz, the show wont on early Saturday cost of setting up when a policeman took over a police department. radio program after a disc j jockey became ill. Glen Corness, the all-night man on radio station CJCA, was found unconscious on the studio floor by a security guard who called police. Sgt. John Underbill of Ed- Rut Senator Grosart argued j mollton police responded and that the committee's people received consolation j that of the to study prizes. j and change legislation, not just The lottery is aimed at help-! to send messages to the minis- ing city community associa- j ter. tions but ticket sales were slow I The possibility that the this year and the sponsor are j amendments might cause delay, barely expected to break even or that delay might cause incon- after all expenses are paid. I venience, was irrelevant. New Year's Eve Frolic CIVIC CENTRE 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. Smorgasbord Supper" Sinclair Orchestra 7.50 TICKETS I PER PERSON Tickels ore available from any Club 67 member er phone MRS. MORIYAMA at 328-1367 after 5 p.m. ADVANCE TICKETS ONIY Avoid disappointment get your ticket now took over the control room and played music uniil other em- ployees of the station were call- ed in. Corness earlier in the week had cut his head on a table when he collapsed after he had given blood at a tionor cb'nic. Mount Royal lowers fees CALGARY (CP) Mount Royal Community College will lower tuition fees by S25 a se- mester, president W. R. Pentz told the board of governors. The reduction will bring the tees in line with those charged by other colleges in tbe prov- ince, he said. Current fees at Mount Royal arc S150 a semester or a year. Cost-price squeeze forced on Alberta school boards I EDMONTON (CP) Alberta nun] increase limit in pnovin- school boards are being forced cial school foundation grafts into a cost-price squeeze by re- strictive government policies, Lire Alberta School Trustees' Association said Monday. Boards face reductions in teaching staff, cuts in pro- grams and loss of student- i teacher contact time, tbe asso- elation said in a brief to Edu- j cation Minister Lou Hyndman. Speaking on behalf of the four Calgary and Edmonton boards, I the association blames the "Woody" Farmer Well known for his succulent Steaks, has joined Cdef We feel fortunate indeed in acquiring Ihe servicei of Why not drop in soon and enjoy one of his famous steokt in our Dining Lounge. Open Mon., lues., Wed., a.m. p.m. Thurs., Fri., Sat., am. p.m. PROFESSIONAL BLDG. Acron from the Paramount Theatre Phono 327-6412 and supplementary requisi- tions. NO CHOICE Boards "have no choice but to pay salary increases in the neighborhood of eight to 10 per cent a year to match other gov- ernment bodies." Average teacher wage in- creases have worked out to 7.5 per cent, but with all other staff and increments added, I squeeze on a six-per-cent an- the annual increase Is about 10 per cent, the association said. It warned that payment of unemployment insurance after Jan. t will result in significant cost increases to Alberta school boards and special classes for handicapped children could be severely affected unless grant structures are revised. The Association said school boards constitute a level of re- sponsible government and should be responsible for set- ting their own taxes. President Harold Gunderson 1 of Calgary said existing sys- tem of voter control over these taxes is "discriminatory" against school boards and "un- democratic." During this final week before Christmas, We at Sidorsky's are saying Merry Christmas To Everyone" with greatly reduced prices on our entire stock of fine (juality Furniture and Appliances SiflADOIfY'O CHDIIITIIDF i TH SsUUHSrtl d rUillilllliit LI If. 542 13th Sf. N. If Sidorsky's Can't Sell For Less Who Can? Phone 328-1151 Keith Keir, president of the association, said that U Air Can- ada also accepts the report, the contents will presented to the membership for ratification. If the company rejects the report, work-to-rule will be intensified and a strike vote will be taken. Tile report wah handed to Labor Minister Bryce Mackasey Monday. The union can legally strike Dec. 27, seven days after the report was presented. Air Can- ada officials said Monday night they are studping tJie report. A two-man majority report signed by conciliation chair- man, Montreal lawyer Stanley Hartt, and union nominee Doug- las Fisher, recommended wage increases of eight per cent in the first year of a two-year agreement and seven per cent hi the second year. This would raise the weekly starting rale for a passenger agent to SI 04.76 effective Oct. 1, 1971, and the maximum rate to The starting rate would go to Sept. 7, 1972, with the maximum at the ninth level to after four years serv- ice. The union originally wanted a 20-month agreement. Two otlier disputes could af- fect air traffic unless they are settled soon, but not until early in the new year. A conciliation hoard currently is studying z dispute between the federal treasury board tha International Brolherhcod of Electrical Workers, represent- ing electronic technicians who maintain communications equipment. A board report has been promised by Jan. 10. Out- standing issues involve salaries, shift premiums, standby pay and flying pay. Tiie other dispute is between Western Liberals want no fences TORONTO (CP) Western Liberals do not want Canada to be chopped up into little slates, says Environment Minister Jack Davis. "They don't want to sec bar- riers raised at the international boundary he said in a paper prepared for the Capilano Literal Association in North Vancouver. "They don't want to be lim- ited to a single trading he said in a paper prepared for the Capilano Liberal Association in North Vancouver. "They don't want to be lim- ited to a single trading he said in the paper, of which Tliompson has trouble with name OTTAWA (CP) Robert Thompson Deer) has an understandable prob- lem: Just what is the cor- rect name for that fade- pendent East Pakistan area? The answer is Bangla Dcsh. Asking a Commons nues- t'on a while Thompson called it Banga La Desh. Monday in the House he referred to it as Banga Dal Esh. exerpls were published In Tha Globe and Mail today. "They want, instead, to bo multi-cultural and m u 1t i -n a- tional in their outlook. They want to be world citizens In tho fullest and freest sense of the word...... They also want to add to their numbers. They want more easterners to come West. They want more foreign investment and more foreign ideas. They are sure they can take them rn their stride. "Anything that gets In the way of free flow of goods, of services or of ideas between Canada and the United States, therefore tends to bother west- erners. They are free traders by nature. They are exporters by necessity." Western Liberals value the U.S. connection because the U.S. is a source of manufac- tured goods and they want to be able to pay for these goods by selling in the United States, he said. But great new markets were opening up in Asia, Australia and South America along with desire for North American know-how. Western Canadians were in an excellent position to supply these wants. "Here, in a nutshell, Is the reason why Canada should re- sist the idea of a Norlh Ameri- can common market." said Mr. Davis. It would put a fence about the two countries. West- ern Liberals wanted to be able to trade freely with the U.S. and the rest of the world. Weather and road report SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET If 28 Letlibridge Pmcher Creek Medicine Hat Vermilion Edmonton the treasury board and the Air i Grande Prairie Traffic Controllers Association. fund drive from goal A friend, Lethbridge A Green Acres Pensioner, Lethbricige........ Anonymous, Fort Macleod Mrs. A. Greoncr, Bellevuc Anonymous, Coalhurst Anonymous, Lethbridge Anonymous, Lellibridge Cindy, Lethbrldge Mr. and Mrs. F. Sebley, Lethbridge Chris and Kerry, Lelh. L. F., Lethbridgo...... B and M, Fort Macleod Mr. James A. Wright, Coaldnfe Janice, Warren and Brian, Mrs. Gill, Picture BurlB Barbara Tallcn, Kimberley Grade Five Catechism Class. Holy Cross Parish. Creslon. B.C. The Zobell Kids, Vauxhall A Small Boy, Lethbridge Anonymous, Lethbridge Class D, St. Patrick's School, Lothbridge In memory of Den Charles, M. and G. 1.00 i Denlse, Larry, Nancy West, Mountain View 1.00 Tnber Central School 1.00 Second Donation Raffle, crowsnosl Pass I-OQ j Hobby Supply 4.00 Frank, Hazel, Glenn 2.00 i Cernpy, Blalrmore Lelhbridtie Foothills 4-H Light Horse Club..... Lethbridge Health Unit 2.00 Stflff 2.00 Lea H. MacDonald, Taber 3.00 Ken, Verna and Leonard Newton, 7.tt BA, BB, QD and BF Classes nt Catholic Central, L cth. Mr. and Mrs, J. M. Holtorf. Lethftridae Tony Kreft, Coaldai" 3.00 St. Basil's Men's Club, Lethbridge....... Mr. and Mrs. Tony 3.50 Trofanenko, Turin 4.00 Mr. end Mrs. Doug 4.25 McKenzie, Lethbrldga 19.26 Miik River C.G.I.T....... nernory of Matt Marc In memory of Frank anrf Pauleno Wcnti "Ole Leth..... Fred A. Russell, Leth. Mrs. B. Skeith, New Dayton West wind Local Unllarm, Pincher Creek The Three Smiths, Cardston Doris and Hank Eastman, Creston, B.C. ___ G. Ross Hamilton, Leth. Verna Gray, Leth. ___ Ralnh and Grace Ell, Lelh. Mrs. A. Miskulin, Leth. Anonymous, Lethbridga P. deGraaf, Vauxhall St. Anne's Sewing Group, Bialrmore G. B. Davrei Jr., Leth. Otto and Ann Cameron, Pincher Creek Office Practice Class, Vulcan County Central High School Anonymous, Milk River Anonymous, Lethbridge I and J, Lethbridge Mrs. Anne Rogers, Leth. Al and Linda Liptak, Leth. Anonymous, Lethbridge Mrs. Larson's Grade Two Class, Gilbert Paterson School, Lethbridge Anonymous, Coaldale- Anonymous, Lethbridqa Eric, Kerry and Andria Hawthorne, Claresholm In memory of Gary and Barry Sophie and Charlie 5.00 5.00 3.00 Candice and Dana Eliinaa, Lethbriciae T. Mikketsen, Leth...... DicK Kreft, CoaldaJ? Tan Chapter Beta Sigma Phi 5.00 Ed Richards, Coaldale 5.00 Lethbridqe Miners' Library 5.00 Anonymous, Sparwood, B.C. Ken E. Newton, CO-OD S.OO Insurance Services, Lcthbridga......... 5.00 First Taber Girl Guide Co. I Colernan Central School. 5.00 Grades I and II Jay and Diane, Claresholm 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5-00 5.00 5.00 in.co 5.00 -S.OO 500 7.36 10.00 JO. 00 10.00 10.00 Anonymous, Lefhbridqe Staff of Safewa North Lefhbrldgo Flvi Mai Mrs. Dorothy Show, Leth. Martha Nance, Leth. ,'omcn of the Moose Taber Chapter No. later Sixty Seven Uni! United Church, Tstxr Ladles Auxiliary Branch No. 20 of Royal Canadian Legion, Taber Jirvin Hay River, Sllnqerianrl Bros.. Leth. L. L. Morgan, nonymous, Lflthhrldga Norman Thompson, Courts............. J. S. Low, Cnrdsfon...... Foremost Catholic Women's Mrs. Ellsa Sorqe, Pincher Creek Class, Paferson School, Lethbridge.......... Grade 8, St. School Grade 9, St. Catherlne'i School........ Grade 7, SI. School Anonymous, Vauxhall Kate Andrews Hioh schooi- Coatdtile Students and Staff of Raymond Junior-Senior Hiah School Taber Contra! School Steve Stoinskl, Coalhurst Nanetfe Sminnk, Coalhursf Mr. and Mrs. F. Roth, Coalhurst Mrs, L. Pctnrs, Coalhurst Mrs. E I oxton, Coalhurst Mr. R. Wismer, Coalhorst Mr. E. Poncsak, Co-ilhurst Colin and Kevin Rlehl, 11.50 7.1S ti.OO 20.00 30.03 20.CO 20.00 j 25.00 25.00 2965 30.on 30-00 53. M 39.1? 15.00 5.00 Banff Calgary Cranbrook Victoria...... Pcnticton Prince Goergc Vancouver Saskatoon..... Regina Winnipeg..... Toronto...... Ottawa....... Montreal SI. John's..... Halifax....... Charlottctown Fredericion Chicago...... New York Miami....... Ijcs Angeles Las Vegas 27 12 -15 12 -11 12 -S) 14 -a -8 10 R 40 34 20 6 39 35 19 -2r> -12 21 -15 3G 32 23 20 22 20 18 9 Rome Paris L Prc London -5 -fl -4 23 20 .01! Berlin...... .16; Amsterdam .13' Tokyo JFOHKCAST i LclMbridge-Mrriicine Hal .031 Today: Intermittent .snow .0-1 j and Mowing snow. Winds in- .02, creasing to EI5 this morning. Lows near five 1) c 1 o w. Snov-', Highs near zero. .0-1 Calgary Today and .06 i Wednesday: Mainly cloudy j with occasional snow and blow- I ing snow. Winds increasing to .05! SE20 gusty this morning. Lows tonight 5-10 below. High Wednes- .11 day near zero, 20 .10 Columbia Kooten ay f) .12 and Wednesday: Intermittent 32 .08 snow in the Columbia area. 24 .03 Snow in Kootenays, easing off 16 .07 to a few showers this evening. 30 Highs both days 10 20 above, 41 .05 except in mid 20s in west 61 Kootenays. Lows tonight 10-15 45 above in Kootenays and five 30 above in the Columbia area. .50 1.00 i.nn T.nn 7.00 Inventory Clean-Up Specials 1959 Merrimon 73 John Deere 720 with hydraulic Smalley mixer mill (complet rj_7000 and 4800 seres e cleaning house They must go. Come in and our qualified staff will make you a deal you won't be able to pass up. Mako 1972 a grt-at year, the General way. GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway P.O. Box 1202 Lethbridg Mr. Minufz, CMlhurit M. Tnniquchi, 10.00 Coalhurst Schmkil, Family, i Ccalhurst Mrs. L. OarrM. ConlMj-st Mr. and Mrs. M. OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COUKTESY OF A MA Highway 2, Fort Macleod to t ly bare and in good winter 10 M 10 W) in. oo 2ft. on 1000 jalhurs Mr. C. Don Hood. Coalhurst Anonymous Citizens of CoalhurM from of ChrlstmiU Teachers and Students of Coalhurst Hlqh School Anonymous, LethbridtiB Anonymous, LothbrliJcja J GOOD CHRISTMAS TREES 1107 2nd Avenue 'A' North Claresholm is bare. Claresholm o I to Nanlon, partly covered with I snow, wheel tracks are show- ing. Highway .1, Lethbridge lo Monarch bare, Monarch to Brocket, partly snow covered, wheel tracks arc bare. Brocket to Pincher Creek, long sections 01" packed snow. Pincher Crock lo Uie B.C. border, mainly bare, few long icy sections. All oilier highways in the Lelhbridgc district arc most- driving condition. Highway 1. Trans Canada Highway, Calgary to Golden s trace of snow, occasional slip pery sections. Golden to Rcvcl- slolie, 2 inches of new snow, plowed and sanded. Banff-Radium and Banff-Jas- per highways light snow over- night, occasional scc- t'ons. P'-nw tivcp or ire rcqrirrd u'''V Ir.'vf ov.T Hcg.rs I'ass and o.i ail slii- mads. TOUTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coutls hours; C'arway fl a.m. to f> p.m.; 1VI Honila fl .in. to li p.m.; liooscvillc, B.C. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Kingsgalc, R.C., M hours; Pnrthill Bykerls 8 a.m. to midnight Chief Mountain closed. Wildhorse, a a.m. to C p.m. ;