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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-30,Lethbridge, Alberta EATON'S MONTH-END CLEARANCE On Sale Thursday, Friday and Saturday or at long a» quantltiaa last. Partonal shopping only! M^n’s, Young Men’s Fashion Clothing Cloaranoo Men’s Knit Slacks Only because they are in a broken line are we able to offer these knit slacks at such a saving. Choose from fortrel and fortrel and wool .Checks and plains. Each ....... (Alterations Extra) 999 Ski Jackets Look at the value here. Good quality ski Jackets by Mercury. Heavy down till, with twoway zipper and snap*on hood. Colors: red, green and gold. Mainly in large size. Each .......... 34” 21”.79” Men’s Dress Outerwear Included in the group are leather Jackets and car coats priced ’way tow because they    gA QQ are in a broken ^ size range. Each Men’s Winter Work Wear We’ve grouped together a collection of work parkas, wool “Jac" shirts, odd jackets and work vests and priced them low to clear out in a hurry. Broken sizes and color range but most sizes m the group. Each .........^1^ to Youi% Men’s Plaid B%s Exceptional value in plaid bags for young men. For casual and dress up wear. Solids and stripes included in the group. Assorted color«. * - -    _ wool and poly- |%99 4 099 ester blend. Sizes:    ^ 28 to 36. Each .......W and i ■■ Young Men’s Fitted Shirts By Mach II. Apple Bee and Carriage Club. In checks. Stripes and plain. Easy care fabrics. ^ — Assorted colors, Polyester and cotton. 4l>QO Broken size range but sizes 14H to 16V4 in the group. Each ....................... Young Men’s Belts, Sport Coats and Suits BttHs    3®® Each ...................................^ Suit» S^"59".100'" Sport Coats ByJantzen. Casual knit. Each .................... Men’s Levi Ghambray Jeans SOVd cotton, 50% polyester. A good-fitting, easy care Jean. Priced 'way low because they are in a broken size range. Color: blue. Rach ............................... pricing. Assorted materials. Each ... to 49” y99 Young Men’s Fitted Jai^ets Out they go . . . were clearing a group of fitted Jackets at price« to put money in your pocket. Included are plaid bomber Jackets, midi’s and car coats. Of course they are in a broken size and color range which explains the low 2499 Younjg Men’s Fashion Sweaters Here’s value in a group of fashion sweaters for young men. Long sleeve turtle necks and V-neck styles. Assorted colors and materials. Sizes: small, medium and large. Each ......................... Men’s Bow Ties Look at the value here. A group of ties in the latest colors and patterns. Each ...... 399 1 Men’s. Young Men's Wear. Mam Floor Women’s Sportswear Oddments Children’s, Adults’ Ski Clothing Costume Jewellery Pants, sweaters, blouses, blazers, and skirts all priced to clear quickly because they are in a broken size range. Acrylics, wools and    _ fortrels. Each ...........to 5”.25“ 6«.24“ Console Sets Sportsnwar, Main Floor Women’s Shift Dresses Cotton dresses In assorted sleeveless    ^299 styles. Assorted colors. Sizes: smalt, medium and large. Each .................... Women's Wear, Mam Floor Women’s Shift Gowns Lace and ribbon trim. Three buttons at the front neckline, elbow length sleeves. Printed flannelette. Colors: pink, aqua and lilac. Sizes: small, medium, large and extra-large. Each ..... IVomeri's Wear, Man Floor Included in the group are jackets, suits and warm-up pants. Polyester insulation, alt marked to half the reguiftr pricing. Broken size range. Limited quantities. Each ....................to Sporting Goods, Lower Floor Women’s Non-Run Panty Hose All Sheer sandaifoot. Sanitized for lasting freshness. 100% nylon. Colors; tender beige and taupe.................. Here's value In costume jeweilery. Mostly necklaces with a few earrings and pins. Each or set 2.5« Jewellery, Mam Floor 3 „3“ Mediterranean style one piece console with float glass mirror. Composition mould combines mirror, sconce ' and console table all in one. Set ............................... 13” II iiwikiiiia. 399 Men’s Slippers Assorted styles and colors. Foam padded Insoles and with fabric uppers. Sizes: small, medium, large and extra-large. Pair ................................. Hosiery. Mén Floor Canister Vacuum Mirrors, Second Floor 499 Model number 1644. Constructed of ceramic baked steel. Draws over 1600 cu. in. of air per second. Complete with tools. 3 only. Each ............................. 84« Women’s Dusters Peter Pan collar. Embroidered yoke and button down front opening. Long sleeves. Brushed acetate and nylon. Colors; pink, blue and yellow. Sizes: small, medium and large. Each ........................ Women's Wear, Mean Floor 12” Slippers, Mem Floor 16” Shoes, Mam Floor Polaroid Color Pack “80” Set Men’s Pedwin Shoes Leather uppers with platform soles. Cotors: brown and black. Sizes: 7 to 11 collectively. Pair ................ « Viking Drill Model number 2132. Variable speed trigger lets you select the exact speed you want. 1/5 h.p. motor. En:h ........ Vacuum Cleaners, Second Floor Children’s “T” Shirts Land camera, film and flash cubes. Attractive gift box. Each .................... 37” .....42” Viking Single Speed Vt” Drill A general purpose drill for the home handyman. Has 1/5 h.p. motor. Easy to ........ ......36” operate. Just right for odd Jobs around the house and farm. Each ..................... Stretch nylon "T' shirts in assorted colors. One size to fit 4 to 6x. Each .......................... 27 Children's Wear, Mam Floor 1 Cameras, Second Floor Konica T’ 35 Camera Viking Sabre Saw Children’s Northern Jacket Clearance Warmly lined, hooded jackets with zipper front. Cuff and hem braid trim Colors; blue or brown. Sizes:4to6x. Each ................. ,    Children's Wear. Mam Floor 35 MM, 1:28 lens. Auto-manuai settings. Electric eye. Shutter time release. Each ........... 11 99 ...........74” Kodak Instamatic “44” Camera .......11 Batteries, film and flash cube. Each .......... 99 Cameras, Second Floor Has 5/8" stroke, and 1/5 h.p. motor. Here's a chance for the do-it-yourselfer to stock hla tool chest and save money at the same time. Each ............................... Viking Orbital Sander Put a smooth finish on your winter project. This Viking Orbital Sander has 25 sq. in. pad, 1/5 h.p. motor and makes 4000 orbits per minute. Each ............................. 33” 33” Hardware, Lower Floor 3now Blower Clearance Stiii plenty of winter left and of course you’ll want to be prepared for next wrnter with a Viking Snow Blower . . particularly at these clearance prices. Buy now and have a top flight Viking Snow Blower to ease vour wrnter snow clearing chores. MecM «734... 7 H.P.... 21 meh SlnglaSt«^« .................. ModM t73S... 7 H.P.... 21 hwh PlMlttag« ................... 368** 413" MotM «73«... a H.P.... 26 inch Dual Stag* .................. Modal 6797 ...t H.P.... 26 Inch DinH ttaoAf eomoawHh Elaetrlc Stanar 503»» see»» Srww atowsrs. Lower FlooiShop Ealen’t Thursday and Friday 9:30 to • for thoao outotanding cloaranco valuoa. Portonal ahopplfig only. Uao Your Eaton Account... Cradit Ttrmt AvaHaMo. Road users should lift cost burden OTTAWA (CP) - A recent study concludes that road users should lift a road cost burden of almost |1 billion annually from the shoulders of municipal and provincial taxpayers. ’rtts can be done by raising the annual operator’s and ve-iiicle licence fees, says the study prepared for the Canadian transport commission. It also proposes a vehicle-mile charge—using someUilng Uke a taxi meter-or reorganizing fuel charges so that some types of vehicles pay more than others. The report, written by economic researcher Z. J. Haritos of the transport commission, is an attempt to allocate road costs fairly. A commission spokesman said the report has been circulated across the country to provincial govenunents and other interested agencies. The commission says it takes no position on the views expressed by Mr. Haritos. Authority over highways lies mainly in the hands of provincial governments. Using 1968 figures, Mr. Haritos says road costs which could tw traced to users amounted to between $1.S billion and ¥2 2 billion depending on estimates of road life and different accounting procedures. Revenue deficient But revenue from road users was only ¥1.3 billion, leaving a “road deficit” of ¥500 million to *900 million. This deficit was paid by municipal and provincial taxpayers. Mr. Haritos says he leans toward the higher deficit figure. Road costa include right-of-way, construction and maintenance, traffic control and police. The author suggests shifting of responsibility for 50 per cent of the municipal police and provincial police budgets to the road users from the taxpayers.    . The road user should also assume the total cost of maintenance and construction of municipal roads, all municipal traffic control costs and part of the municipal right-of-way expenses Municipal sidewalk costs would still be borne by the property tax payer. Road users would also pay all justice costs for infractions of the Motor Vehicle Act and some of the cost of right-of-way of inter-city and rural roads. In attempting to pin costs as fairly as possible to road users and taxpayers, Mr. Haritos divides expenses into escapable” and “inescapable” costs. ____ t Explains costs Escapable costs are those which can be traced to t^ number of vehicle trips. They can be escaped if the trips are not taken.    ' These costs are tied to road damage caused when the cars, buses and trucks ride over the road. They reflect the number of miles travelled; the vehicle weight, number of axles and types of tires; and the quality of the road surface. Inescapable costs are l^ose which would opcur .whe^r not a certain trip was taken.. Roads have to be replaced every 10 to 20 years, right-of-way costs are also long-lasting and jobs like grass mowing, sign changing and snow ploughing take place annually. He suggests all vehicle-trip escapable costs should be linked directly to the vehicle while some inescapable costs should be divided among different vehicle groups—trucks, buses, cars. But other costs like right-ofway should be shared by na^s and non-users as they benefit both groups. Facilities Ulte sidewalks benefit only non-users and these expenses should be borne only by them. Increase fees    \ Mr. Haritos recommends an annual operator’s licence fee to pay for justice and police traffic control costs. Th'^ annual vehicle licence fee would pay inescapable road coa^. There would also be a vehicle-mile or fuel charge, to pay for escapable costs    ^ ‘ Based on 1968 Ontario road costs, Mr. Haritos sayAfhe annual operator licence fee should be raised to f8 from ue 1968 level of fl    , He favors a vehicle-mile fee to a fuel charge but^saya it may be harder to administer.    ^ One way of handling it would be to attach a meter to every vehicle, with road authorities responsible for resetting it every 5,000 miles after payment of a fee, he says. \ If a gas tax is used there should be some adjustmeoEs to the present system, he says. As diesel fuel was more efficient than ordinary gas, the diesel tax should be higher per gallon.    , Using 1968 figures in Ontario, Mr Haritos said the fuel tax for passenger cars should have vaned between four cents and 11 cents a gallon rather than the actual level of 18 cents a gallon    ,    ' This was based on costs that should be borne by gas tax revenue. Again using Ontario statistics, he said that in 1968 all buses paid more than their fair share of motor vehicle licence apd fuel charges But, cars and trucks had paid less than their share Slide survivor Mall truck drlvar Volkmar Warner Zobal, 30, liaa , in a hoapital bad at Tarraca, B.C., whara ha la racovar-1 ing from shock attar baing burlad undar anow for 5H [ hours whan an avalancha flattanad a cafa-aarvlca i •tation complax 28 milaa vrast of Tarraca. Ma waa tha Iona aurvfvor. Savan bodhw wara raeovarad. w..: >.» \' IS    v'tifOi ;