Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 23

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: 28
Previous Edition:

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) - July 17, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta July HkKALu I. H. Asper More frustration with paying taxes The average Canadian tax- payer will be forgiven if he be- gins to see himself as a sau- sage constantly being attacked by the knives and forks of fed- eral and provincial govern- ments. He is not concerned with the niceties of the svstem, or which level of government beats the other to the bite. His chief interest is in at- tempting to understand and cope with the rides, and his atti- tude to government, generally, is formed by the impact of the total income tax'he pays, re- gardless of which government is responsible for making the demand upon him. That being the case, he will feel somewhat frustrated if he reflects upon what was said and done, and by whom, at this week's conference of federal and provincial finance minis- ters. The federal authorities called the conference to explain the proposed new federal sys- tem and attempt to blend it with the provincial income tax By Gene Fawceltt HOW LONG CAN YOU LOOK AT AN OBJECT WITHOUT BLINKING? THE TIME IN SECONDS WILL INDICATE SENSITIVITY TO PAIN. THIS ISTHE BASIS OFTHE SIMPLEST FAINTEST SO FAR ONE YOUR DOCTOR SOON TAKING YOUR PULSE OR LOOKING AT YOUR systems in an effort to have relative unifortnity across the country. Under the present federal- provincial arrangement, Otta- wa establishes the ground rules as to what is taxable, what ex- emptions and deductions will be granted, and sets the tax rates. Included in those federal tax rates is a 28 per cent built-in provincial income tax for indi- viduals, and 10 per cent for corporations. Thus if one's tax is under the rates contained in the tax forms, 28 per cent of the tax goes to the individuals home province and the balance goes to Ottawa. Each province is entitled to and in fact may increase the provincial in- come tax above the built-in 28 pf cent. For example, On tario accepts the 28 per cent of the federal tax without an in- crement, while Manitoba, a the other extreme tacks on an other 11 per cent to make the provincial tax 39 per the federal tax. Under the tax reform plan the federal authorities want t make the distinction betwee federal and provincial taxe very clear to the taxpayer s that he will know precisely wh is taking what from him. II view is correctly based on the notion that the level of govern ment which receives the ta revenue should be identified the mind of the, public. The provinces aren't alwaj happy with this kind of a rangement because it disclost 8UT3SK. the taxpayer the who's who the tax take and provincial oliticians who rail against Ot- .awa for imposing a crushing ax load are stripped of this when full disclosure is nade to the taxpayer, as the ew system requires. What's even more disturbing j the provincial finance minis- er is that because the federal axes are being reduced, the jrovincial tax will also be re- uced since it is a percentage f the federal take. The prov- nces are faced with a dilemma they accept the re- uced taxes, or face the tax- ayer squarely by raising the rovincial rates. This could put some of them n the awkwar'd position of hav- ng to tell the taxpayer that al- hough the federal tax reform ms reduced his tax. the provin- cial government is stepping in with increased taxes because it s not prepared to give up the revenue. That is what seems ;o have concerned some of the wovincial ministers at the Ot- ;awa meeting this week. As it is, if the provinces are not prepared to reduce their revenues, they will have to in- crease their tax rates, and this will certainly be observed by theif voters. For example, Ontario, British Columbia and Nova Scotia will have to charge a provincial tax of 30 per cent on the federal tax to get the same up from 28 per cent. The indivi- dual tax rate in Manitoba will move from 39 per cent up to 42 per cent. If any province wants more, it can further increase Its rates, but it will have to answer to its own electorate. The Ottawa meeting indicates that Federal Finance Minister Benson is unshakeably set forc- ing the provincial government to openly account to the peo- ple for the provincial tax and not hide behind the federal gov- ernment. While this is as it should be, it is doubtful if the average tax- payer will, at least for several years, ever really make the distinction. Since Ottawa col- lects the tax for the provinces, and the taxpayer sends his form and money to Ottawa he will still he inclined to blame the federal government for levying the taxes, notwithstand- ing that Ottawa is just a col- lection agent for the province There are already signs that some provinces will use the federal lax reductions as an opportunity to raise provincial taxes the taxpayer wont pay any more, he just won't get the reduction that Ottawa intended. Should that occur, one of the chief objectives of tax reform a lightening of the load, par- ticularly for moderate and low income earners mil be thwarted. Under those circum- stances, Ottawa would be jus- tified in breaking up the fed- eral-provincial tax sharing ar- rangement and letting each province go its own way. That would indeed be an unfortu- nate step toward establishing ten different tax structures within one country. There rests on the shoulders of the provincial governments the heavy onus to act responsi- bly and in the national inter- est in these discussions. (Mr. Asper is Wroninee Lawyer) WILDFIRES WASTE RESOURCES -COST MONEY! West oils stocks advance in week's market trading EDMONTON Bond prices Supplied by Doherty Roadhouse and McCualg Bros. GOVERNMENT OF CANADA IONDI GOVERNMENT OF CANADA GUARANTIED IONDI Cm. Bid RIVIERA THE HOTEL WITH MORE TO OFFER For your convenience in ranking reservation! CALL LONG DISTANCE AND ASK FOR ZEnith 0-7255 at no cost to you Apr 1, '71 Matured Sept. 1, '73 99.75 99.93 Oct. 1, '75 97.00 97.5fl Jul. 1, '78 106.00 107.01) Sept. 1, '83 79.75 80.25 3 Ssp. 15 38.00 40.00 Apr. 1, '7S 100.00 101.0C Jul. 1, '75 102.50 103.5C Sep. 1, '92 81.00 82.00 PIOVINCIAl Alberta '90 104.000 106.01 Ontario 7 '88 91.50 33.5C Ont Hyd 9 '94 106.00 108.0 New Br '90 106.00 108.0 Nfld 8 '74 100.00 N S 614% '92 80.00 83.0C Quebec '74 99.00 101.0 Alberta 814% '90 106.00 JVIERA MOTOB HOTEL 5359 Calgary Trail Edmonton, Alberta Phone: (403) 434-3431 037-2610 H. H. Smith Ltd. Customs Broker MUTTS Phon. Hyd 8 '91 96.00 38.00 Sask '90 103.00 105.00 S'fld '90 104.00 ACT 8 '74 102.00 Man Tel 8 '74 102.00 INDUSTIIU Simpson's buys into nursing homes firm VANCOUVER Simpson Co. of Toronto has purchased shares of Na- tional Nursing Homes Ud. of Vancouver, national president Neil B. Cook said today. He said the stock purchase, at a share, gave Simp- son's a 25 per cent interest in National Nursing Homes Ltd., which owns retirement homes in Toronto, Winnipeg, Peterbor- ough and Burlington, Ont. Two million old age resi- dences are being built in Vic- toria and Vancouver. Refresher courses for instructors OTTAWA (CP) The trans port department, for the 20tl consecutive year, is sponsoring refresher courses for civil flying instructors. First course this summer, fo instructors located west of the Lakchead, is to be held at Chi- nook Flying Services Ltd. in Calgary Sept. 29-Oct. S. The sec- ond for eastern residents, is to be held at Peninsula Air Serv- ices Ltd. at Mount Hope, Ont., next March 21-30. By PETER LEICHN1TZ Canadian Press Staff Writer Western oil issues continued to post strong advances in ac- tive trading on major Canadian stock markets this week. However in most other sec- tors prices drifted fractionally lower in light trading. The Toronto market's in- dustrial index, the prime indica- tor of market movement dropped 1.51 points to 177.25. Observers said many inves- tors now are beginning to ques- tion the strength of the economy and the success of the govern- ment's fight against inflation. _ News that unemployment in Canada rose to 6.4 per cent of the working force in June had a damping effect on the market, and sent prices moderately ower Thursday. At New York, prices closed harply lower, erasing moder- ate gains posted last week. On the Montreal and Cana- dian exchanges, the composite index rose .27 points, closing at Inflation slows south of border WASHINGTON (AP) The United States economy ad- vanced steadily but unspectacu- larly in the April-June period, but inflation slackened to the lowest rate in three years, the government said Friday. The gross national product output of goods and services showed a increase in the second quarter, but more than half the eight-per-cent climb was attributed to price in- creases. The GNP reached a seasonally adjusted annual rate of trillion in the quarter from April through June. Combined volume on the two exchanges was 7.30 million shares, compared to 6.92 million last week. Toronto, the total volume for the week was 9.09 million shares, down fiom 1231 million las'. week. The continued strength in western oils followed a report issued by the National Petro- leum Council in the U.S.' which said the country's growing en- ergy demands will result in the doubling of Canadian crude im- portation by 1985. SIGN OIL AGREEMENT Also, Panarctic Oils Ltd, of Calgary, a consortium of gas and oil companies and the fed- eral government announced it had signed a million agree- ment with four U.S. gas distri butors which will allow for ex- ploration during the next fiv years. On the week, the Toronto western oil index was up 1.22 to 233.01, its highest level since Sept. 10, 1969. At New York, an announce- ment by the. Federal Reserve Board that it has increased _ti 5ve, from 4% per cent, the dis count rate it charges its mem 3er banks for borrowing forcet prices sharply lower. The Dow Jones industrial av- erage of 30 key-blue-chip stocks ropped 13.28 points to 888.51. Volume at New York was 6.91 million shares' up from 51.52 million last week. Heavy buying and a steady in- crease in the price of gold on in- ernational money markets lelped push gold issues fraction- ally higher during the week. Re- ports, earlier in the week, that Russia was selling gold on the ree market for the first time lad little effect on prices. The Toronto market's gold index closed at. 172.65, up 1.14 points. With little news to guide investors in base metal Issues prices remained generally un- changed to fractionally lower on the week. The Toronto base metal index lost .69 points up 93.44. MAX PAYNE Max J. Payne, supervisor of the Library and Music Center at Southern Utah State College, has succeeded to the office of president of the SUSC Staff As- sociation, it was announced by Jim Robinson, outgoing presi- dent of the organization. Mr. Payne is a native of Cardston. DRUG DEPARTMENT MANAGER Th. Calsory Co-operative Asociation hos an Immediate opening fo7a licenced pharmacist to manage a Drua De- partment in a modern Shopping Centre. Previous manage- ment end merchandising experience would be or but assistance and training is available in these c'n'ai! r, writing CAtGARY CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION 8818 MACLEOD TRAIL CALGARY 13, ALTA. Crossword p- MINIMUM OF SHORT WORDS Alta G T Alcan B.C. Frst B.C. Tel Bell Tel Bell Tel OPR 814% CP Sec Can Util CMHC Gulf Oil Inter P P Massey Noranda 9Y4% Int Nickel 9V4% N tf C G 914% S of Cdn VA% T C Pipe TTC Pipe 10% '90 102.00 104.00 '91 103.00 '92 101.00 103.00 '90 104.00 106.00 '79 104.00 106.00 '93 104.00 106.00 '89 103.00 105.00 '90 101.00 103.00 '91 102.00 105.00 '90 102.00 104.00 '90 103.00 105.00 '90 103.00 105.00 '80 101.00 '90 103.00 105.00 '90 103.00 105.00 '91 103.00 105.00 '90 103.00 'SO 103.00 105.00 '90 104.00 106.50 CONVnmilll Alta G T '90 113.00 115.00 Cons Gas 514% '89 98.50 100.50 Scurry R 7V4% '88 93.00 95.00 T C P 5 '89 86.00 88.00 W Tran C 5 '88 91.00 9300 W Trans 7 '91 120.00 122.00 Dynasty 7 '82 82.00 86.00 Acklands 7 '88 76.00 81.00 liptren Come to work for Alberta ASSISTANT DEAN OF WOMEN The Olds Agricultural and Vocational College, Olds, Al- berlu, which has a fully modern women's residence hous- ing 100-120 female students, requires an Assistant Dean. The successful applicant will assist the Dean in supervi- sion, counselling and discipline and acts as advisor to student organizations. Consideration will be given to high school graduates, preferably with university or college training in the social sciences. Experience in a similar set- ting youth organizations a definite asset. Fringe benefits include: a fully modern three room suite; subsi- dized medical and life insurance; pension plan. Salary to per month. Starting salay commen- surate with qualifications. Competition No. 0633-C-l. Closing date July 28, 1971. Information and application forms from: GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA, Personnel Administration Office, Room 1101, John J. Bowlen Building, 420 7th Avenue S.W., Calgary 2, Alberta. Winnipeg tops price index OTTAWA (CP) "Winnipeg led all other major cities in Canada in higher prices for con- sumer goods and services in June, the Dominion Bureau of Statistics reported Friday. The consumer price index in Winnipeg, based on 1961 prices equalling 100, rose to in June from 128 in May. All other major cities recorded increases except Edmonton and Calgary, which are lumped together by the bureau for statistical pur- poses. The city indexes measure only the change of consumer prices within each city. DBS' says they cannot be used to compare liv- ing costs when the measure- ment began, and different cli- matic conditions affecting living costs. The city indexes for June, fol- lowed by the May indexes, were- St. John's, Nfld. 123.7, 123.6; Halifax 126.8, 126.6; Saint John, N.B. 125.5, 125.1; Mont- real I2G.5, 126.4; Ottawa 130.9, 130.5; Toronto 123.5, 129.2; Win- nipeg 128.7, 128.0; Saskatoon and Rcgina Edmon- ton and Calgary 127.6, 127.6; Vancouver 126.8, 126.4. Consumer prices also rose In Quebec City and Thunder Bay, Ont. Using 1969 prices ns n base represented by 100, index in Quebec City rose to 204.4 from 104.2, and in Thunder Bay it rose to 103.7 from 103.5. 1 Sponsor position, 11 scrubs, 17 Shortstop's bobble. 22 Uniformity. 23 Guardian of Mary Queen of Scots, 24 Strainer. 25 Farm dweller. 26 Extrinsic qualities. 28 Lumber- jack's boot. Small pav- ing 30 Noblemen. 32 Two-toed sloth. 33 Actor Carney. 34 Greenland settlement. 36 Former Brazilian money. 38 Baltic 39 Biblical book. 40 Gem. 41 Alpine region. 43 Compiles inventories. 1 Render permanent. Water color etching Imitator. I 3 Iroqouis Indians. 4 Rodent. 5 Japanese sashes. 6 Gentler. 7 Election lists. Early Asia Minor warrior. S Japanese 10 Funeral rite. II Steeples. ACROSS 82 River at 113 Fictional Nottingham. 83 Specifies with conditions. 84 Almond or filbert. E5 Radicals. 86 Food regimen. 87 Managed. SB Male deer. 90 Individuals. 94 Freshwater food fish. 95Lusatian peasant. 6', t- -ewarm. 62TwosomO. 63 Sunburn. 64 Scotch Irish. 100 Flying hero, 66 Smudge. 101 Cromlechs. 68 Obscure. 103 Biblical 69 Wheel of book. a ship. 105 Air pilot. 107 Eskimo boats. 108 Noted Chinese dynasty. 45 Hastens. 46 Seashore beach. 47 Closed. 49 Auricle, 50 Turf strips. 61 Slope away from fort. 62 Agamemnon and Mcnelaus. 54 Becomes a cocoon. Gains. SP Beverage. 70 Surfeit. 71 River at Balmoral. 73 Shaped like a cup. 76 Entrances. 109 Male 77 Bedcover. relative. 80 Having 111 Harmonize, needlelike 112 Zodiacal spines. constella- Si Except. tion. DOWN 114 Before the conflict. 117 Cranelike bird. 119 Twist. 120 Bring action against. 121 Stalk. 123 African Hottentot. 124 Paving material. 125 City in ________ Burma, 96 Carbon copy. 126 Trees 98 Author of collectively. 128 Ottoman empire standard. 130 Cover. 131 Micalike quartzites. 134 Cause to vaporize. 137 South wind. 138 Desert 139 Abridger. 140 Diving bird. "Candida." 141 Steady looks. 142 Hardy quality. 12 Girl's name. 13 Belonging to us. 14 Rubber tree. 15 Kindles 16 Familiar secretaries. 17 Jacob's brother. 18 Japanesr money. 19 Qualify anew. 20 Arouses exceedingly. 21 Uneasy condition. 27 Anatomical vessel. 31 Inquire. 35 Indian. 56 Pointed like a leaf end. 57 Whimper. 60 Fixed in position. 62 Abhors. 65 Utopian regions. 67 Silent, 37 Detergent. 39 Helps. 40 Norwegian king and patron saint. 42 Mother of Helen of Troy. 44 Rough part of oak bark. 69 Loathes, 45 Tended the 70 City in garden. 46 Trudge. 48 Snatched. 50 Action causers. 51 Metric unit. 53 Conger or moray. 55 Giving foot treatment. Uruguay, 72 Devour. 74 Edge of golfing clip. 75 Memorial pillar in India. 76 Large African antelope. 77 Making cricketlikt noises. 78 Prevailing character. 79 Reconsider. 81 Labrador region. 83 Errs. 86 Tiger lain. Cry of surprise, 91 Confer citizenship! 92 It frugal. 93 Gay enter- taineri. 95 Flightless N. Zealand bird. 66 Nick. 97 French river. 99 Preposition, 102 Trad ing center. 103 Surround. 104 Plants. 106 Egyptian solar disk. 108 Free from slavery. 110 Actress Wood. 113 Moslem princesses. 114 Throbs. 115 Turn an engine. 116 Narrate. 119 Babylonian god. 120 menh- 122 Photograph developer. 125 Photograpic sitting. 126 Cinema celebrity. 129 La Bohemi role. basebal player. 133 Lyricist Gershwin. 135 Choose. 136 Waterfall. Diagramless 17 x 17, Frances-G. Brown ACROSS 1 Public SWall paintings. 7 Kitchen closets. S Teen-age boy. 10 Has been, 12 Lapse of time. 14 Western Indians. 17 Mist. 18 Penny. 19 Potato dimples. 20 Firm in position. 22 Flash of fire. 23 Chowder mollusks. 24 Mated couples. 25 Upper garments. 27 Preliminary plan. 31 Engrossed. 32 Break of day. 33 The low priced spread for bread. 34 Removed center. 35 To take somethinfl by force. 37 Stout beverage. 38 Forgets to care for. 43 Taunts playfully. 44 Part of Tar Heel State motto. DOWN 1 Mayor Lindsay's city." 2 Picasso's work. 3 Ruin surface, 4 Whitney or Yale. 5 Created. 6 Fasten by stitches. 7 Walks the floor. 8 Flying objects? 9 Lounge. 11 Porterhouse cut. 12 Haggard 13 Settle an account. 15 Football position. 16 inflamed of gland near swelling eyelid. 20 boxing. 21 Highlander's caps. 22 Gash. 23 Comic strip. 24 Father of 'Tom, Tom." 25 Packed movie sign. 26 Masculine nickname. 27 Objects of reverence. 28 Challenge. 34 Felines. 40 Vegas. 29 Lamb's 36 Race track 41 Curved mother. term. letter. 30 Conjunction. 39 whizl 42 Letter. CRYPTOGRAMS .QF.UST. WEEK'S FOZZtES SSia Hnnnn nnGm (acron EEC I nnniii nnnn nnnu rrrr nna nrannn niioc PECCii J. FI FEEN FLEE FLEESUN. FI CKAVUN TRY TRYUN. XCTJSA JEETFKI EUMX RVU MSUEN LVJERYUN. By Archibald V. McttM JKCMNUGMH YMVVUPXJUDT CDZMTT GZDFLNYUC UXPZDKF QDCAHL UPQYAZDV JL QYDLFCPNYKVMV. _ By Clifford Edit 3. DJKYLDCYP PRSNPY XSMNVWSNVX RMJLSCKff uiau uiiuuiauia UULJ iaBra nraB ilBllS QQD non 3nnn nngn_ nnn mmm siraiii. HninB IIDDD HElPDBElBlfl B Iwl iilF ta18 is! 5 n RPTJM. 4. UHDR TRARVRLTJ BCTEUM ABMFW AWGVR FEUMHDRL ABGMRC. CryptoRrams 1. Boy eun scoot earned nidserlni: hy liotherinR hii noddies. 2. Wonun is evil, senile; frets of foster felines' lives in mow. e Field Kulcrpriicst Inc., 1971 ;