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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, February 21, 1972 THE LETHB'IIGE HEfiAlD 1J Oil pipeline opposition may yet be heard in U.S. V V STONE SHOWS OLDEST DATE The late E. G. Cassedy, artist on a 1939 expedi- tion at the Mexican village of Ties Zapoles in the state of Veracruz, notes the missing link in a Olmec slone monument lhal has now been completed. The recent find con- firms Ihe stone shows the oldest recorded date in the New World-equal to 31 B.C. Conservatives get comfort in Trudeau throne speech OTTAWA (CP) The Con- servatives got at least a shred of temporary comfort out of Prime Minister Trudeau's speech in the Commons last Fri- day. They have been worried that Mr. Trudeau might take off on an anti-American theme in the. coming election campaign and make it the prime issue. One Conservative MP said: "You just, can't fight that kind of It's hopeless. "If you come out against anti-Americanism you are auto- matically labelled an American apologist and all the young vot- ers, at least IR-ycar-olds who vote in the next election will tliink you arc in favor of the Vietnam war, nuclear testing and all the rest of it." In the Commons, Mr. Trudeau brought up the subject of rela- tions with Ihe U.S. He said his government has been tough in trade talks with the U.S. and will continue to be lough. Some Conservatives glanced at each other nervously. RELATIONS FRIENDLY But in practically the next breath, Mr. Trudeau said the U.S. respects Canr-da because Canadian interests and that re- lations between the two coun- tries have never been friendlier. That didn't smack of anti- Americanism. On Jan. 9, Mr. Trudeau said: "I'm against economic national- ism if ils effect is to make a country poor. I don't think you can become more independent by becoming poorer." Earlier, the prime minister said a lot of Canadians were losing interest in economic na- tionalism because Ibey could see that restrictions on foreign capital could cost jobs. Mr. Trudeau in a Jan. 9 inter- view' listed what he considered would be the election issues. They would be "industrial growth and industrial policy, the problem of foreign owner- ship and exploitation of our re- sources and development of our manufacturing industries." All these involve relations with the U.S. to some greater or lesser degree. But Mr. Trudeau's statement then does not give any hint of anti-Americanism. He has always discussed Can- ada-U.S. relations in the terms of a problem which lias always exisled. The prime minister usually reads his Commons speeches in a dreary monotone. But on Triday he put consid- erable animation into his 35- rninute speech and made a spir- ited attack on the opposition parties chiefly for failing, in his view, to enunciate clear policies of their own. For their part, the opposition spokesmen pointed to what they saw as government failings, es- pecially in the economic field. Conservative Leader Robert Ihe government stands up for Slanfield. NDP Leader David Lewis and Gerard Laprise of Abitibi, filling in for Real Caouclle, Social Credit leader, all indicated they regard prime election issues as the economy and high unemployment. To Mr. Stanfield, one of the chief failings has been the non- appearance so far of the gov- e r n m e n t 's promised foreign ownership policy. And Mr. Lewis suggested that the policy will never be enunci- aled before the election. It appears that the broad elec- ies in the news STOCKTON, Calif. (AP) Boy Rawlins, who says he's 101, married for the fiflh time last July. Shortly after the wedding he was in an auto accident. But while he was bedridden, his wife made off with their furm- lure, a freezer and his pet cat, said testimony he made in courl. Rawlins was granted an an- nulment Thursday by Supe- rior Court Judge William Do- zicr on flic grounds of fraud. "I'm through with said later. PERTH. Australia (Renter) Rancher l.cnnnrd Calscy, who claims his West Australian spread lias seceded from Australia, was fined here for failing to vole CalMiv. 45. who has de- clared his Hull River province ranch mile? norlhwist of Perth a principality and ap- pointed a pleaded guilty to not voting in slate el- ections. Voting is compulsory. Perth Magistrate F. Bate- man asked him: "If you claim not lo ho. an Australian citizen, what arc you doing in this court without n pass- WENATCI1EE. Wash, (AP) young Cashmere. Wnsh., man who found one use for the U.S. flag was ordered Fri- day to put it to a more ac- customed use and write an essay outlining its history. James Turner, 19, was or- dered by judge Robert E. Graham to raise and lower the flag at the Cashmere city hall for 15 days and write a 1.000 word essay. Turner was charged with desecration of the flag. A police officer who had stopped him for a speeding vi- olation said the young man was using it as a seatcover. lion issues have been sketched and that foreign ownership policy will be one whether or not it is announced by the gov- ernment. VANCOUVER (CP) David Anderson, Liberal MP for Es- quimalt-Sannich, says he thinks the United States Court of Ap- peal will rule soon that Cana- dians may take part in a court case aimed at blocking the proposed west coast pipeline- tanker route for Alaskan oil. Mr. Anderson said in a speech at the University of British Columbia the appeal court, in Washington, D.C., is expected to hear arguments in about two weeks from lawyers representing him and the Ot- tawa based Canadian Wildlife Federation. Mr. Anderson and the feder- ation filed suit in November in an attempt to join U.S. envi- ronmental groups seeking in- I junctions against the construc- tion of an 800-mile pipeline from Alaska's oil rich north slone to the Port of Valdcz. Thu U.S. Wilder- ness Society, Friends of (he E 'Ih and the Environmental Defence Fund want to pre- vent a start on the project until full studies have been done on its environmental ef- fects. Mr. Anderson and the wild- life federation say Canadian views should also be heard he- cause of the danger to the B.C. coast of oil spills from tankers moving the oil from Valder lo U.S. refineries. A U.S. district court judge rejected the Canadian petition to intervene in December. But Mr. Anderson said he expects to win a hearing from the courl of appeal because of the court's record on ecological issues. He said that if the unprec- edented attempt by Canadians to argue a suit in American courts fails in the appeal court, the case would be appealed lo the U.S. Supreme Court if an early hearing were granted. Otherwise, he and the Cana- dian Wildlife Federation would lurn over Iheir material lo L'ue U.S. environmental groups al- ready in courl. "Even if we lose, if Ihe law- suits fail, which is possible, we'll have accomplished the delay of construction until at least April, which is just about the end of the construction sea- son in Alaska. "And Ihe closer it gels to tbc time of Ihe U.S. presidential election, Ihe less likely it he- conies that the pipeline will go ahead." Mr. Anderson said be Ihinks it is unlikely President Nixon would want lo lose the environ- mental vote by letting the pipe- line go alx'ad just before an election. Alberta supports west seaport EDMONTON (CP) The Alhsrta government will SUD- port a request that Churchill, Man., be deve'oped as a main western seaport. In a brief to Ihe government, Ite Hudson Bay Route alion said it" wculd he fcr Albsrla lo use Chiirclrll in- slead of cr tl-2 lower Great Lakes as a trading povt outlet. W. A. Richford cf Norquiy, Sask., president cf associ- ation, and vice-president Jim Gray of Saskatoon met wit'n tlirce Alberta cabinet ministers favors any route or port that will save Albrrlans money. Th.3 hss asked Ike federal government to pro- vide a harrjor and more f.'.oragc space at Churchill. ARMSTRONG APPREHENDED IN TORONTO These are police har.a'culs of Karelon fo'.vis Armsircno, taken when arrested by the RCMP in is ed by the FBI in a fjial on ]'ia University of concin campi'G in August, H7D. ALK KELEOX, E.G. (CP) Erie Ea !c Ebaudxrjd Imck dur- ing a sr.m-j'all here recently h? csnric'crcd d'iving con- ditions too Minutes later he in r.n r.nnu'ancc o-.i his way la after siip- pirg on a patch of ice and and were told Ihe province tasking his ankle TAKE ONE POTATO Margo Oliver tells haw bcke and sluff polotoes for popular main-course dishes. Tuna-Mushrcom Polaloes, llalian Baked Potatoes, Spinacli-Clieese Potaioel and olher recipes, IN YOUR IETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE 229 12Tii 5T, 'C' M. EVERYONE WELCOME DONT FOr.C-ET TKE PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE MEETING THURSDAY, Em tm 8 P.SI. PcMMICAN CLUB Here's a perfectly legal way to use the Government's own rules to save on Income tax. The Government has a law that says in effect "If you save now for your retirement, we'll let you pay as much as S2.500 into a registered retirement savings plan, and we'll let you knock it off your So you merely lower taxable income by putting up to in our regis- tered retirement savings plan and don't pay the lax on it. Say you're married, have two children, and earned fifteen thousand in 1971. Depending on the province you live in your tax saving could amount to S8SO which is a bundle in any man's language. To lop it all off, the money you save The beauty of it is: You can actually Jiri control the combination as change over the years. JAcSlfs', you'could-fittest Bales'1' When you eventually choose to withdraw it, you have to pay taxes on it at that lime, of course. But this is what's most important, "You pay tax on your money when you decide to pay it. This means later, when you're likely in a lower lax bracket. This has led some to call this plan a tax shelter. One fellow we know plans to pay into il for several years, watch it grow, then take it out to replace normal in- come while he lazes in Majorca. But let's face it, the real bcn.ut comes from leaxing it in "til reiirc. ywalur.ble oTsalesiuaft out niaVing to Wced-cnlters purchase set EDMONTON (CP) Cal- gary Power will buy worth of weed culling equip- ment and will step up the weed harvesting program on Lake Wabamun. Last, .summer the provincial government operated a weed culler on the lake, about 35 miles west of here, which will be made available to the com- pany this year. Calgary Power said lire op- eration on the lake l.liis sum- mer will employ about 10 men. Residents at the lake have complained that Hie warm water discharged from the company's two power plants has quickened the growth of weeds. can make more money. Essen stocks'for.several years, there are four ways And tlicn-as you giit closir-.to" You can have us You can have us inwsi it for and you can clivick your money up using any combination of these three alternatives. rctircmcrit Jon might :wanV io switcli >-tbfo gujiiahtccd interest rate. can change your combination again and again. This means your plan is flexible at all limes. And you can get your money out .when you want it. mkmlf'us lo get started. But don't "put il off. You can't deduct any deposits From your 1971 income after Tuesday, February 29th. So fight fire with fire. Make the rules work for you. Save a bundle on income tax. Phon c us now! Canada Trust 3rd Avc. at 7th St. Includes Transportation and Accomodation Only 4 Tickets Left CONTACT: STEVE KOCH AT NORTHERN BUS LINES MARCH 3 MARCH 9 Deadline Feb. 23, 1972 Phone 327-3536 ;