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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE IETHBRIDSE HERALD Tuosloy, July 27, 1971 Colborne attacks critics of royal commission EDMONTON (CP) Munici- pal Affairs Minister Fred Col- borne attacked critics of a royal commission into provin- cial-municipal financing. The study had been urgently requested by the Alberta Urban Municipalities Association last fall, Mr. Colborne said. The three commissioners former municipal affairs min- ister and attorney-general Lu- cien Maynard, Hinton town manager Ross Ellis, and J. M. McKay of Calgary, chairman of the Alberta Hail and Crop In- surance Corporation were "the best men for the job that could be found in the time he said. Mr. Lougheed had described ss "unfortunate" the appoint- ment of Mr. Maynard, now a provincial judge, as chairman. "It is essential the royal commission be entirely inde- pendent of party political fluence, both in appearance and in Mr. Lougheed said. Mr. Colborne said he didn't hear Lougheed complain of Mr. Ellis' appointment. Mr. Ellis represented the Conserva- tives in opposition in the 1350s. He also challenged Mr. Loug- heed to find one royal commis- sion in Canada appointed by a Conservative government that didn't have a known Conserva- tive as its chairman. Daughter lives at Medicine Hat EDMONTON (CP) Funeral services were held Monday for George Russell Jackson, 88, manager of an Edmonton gym- nasium and the city YMCA's first physical fitness instructor. He died Friday. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Ian MacDonald of Medi- cine Hat. Wagoneer Mew styling outside New luxury inside with famous go-anywhere Drive TEST-DRIVE THE 2-CAR CAR TODAY car UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Cor. 3rd Ave., 3rd St. S. Phone 327-2805 Mr. Colborne said he was astounded by criticism from Calgary mayor Rod S'ykes. "He must be completely out of touch with Mr. Col- borne said, adding that the commission had been planned for some time. The commission is to exam- ine and make recommendations by 1972 on the division of finan- cial responsibilities and reven- ue sources between the prov ince and municipalities. FRED COLBORNE PETEK LOUGHEED Infected horses laws tightened OTTAWA (CP) Import re- quirements to prevent the im- portation into Canada of horses infected with swamp fever were announced Monday by the agri- culture department. Swamp fever is the common name for equine infectious ane- mia, horses, vims that attacks donkeys, mules and other equines. The malady is similar to Ven- ezuelan equine encephalomye- litis, or VEE, the disease sweeping through Texas and other states in the U.S. But swamp fever is less serious than VEiE. Effective Aug. 15, persons wishing to import equines into Canada from the U.S. must have the animals tested by a recognized laboratory within the six months preceding the dale of importation. The test must be negative, and the laboratory report must accompany all equines presented for entry into Canada. TO STOP DUMPING A n agriculture department spokesman said the new import requirements have been put into effect to prevent U.S. dealers from dumping infected horses on the Canadian market. Between now and Aug. 15, an- imals entering Canada will have Dlood samples taken at the port of entry by departmental veteri- narians. The animals will then e permitted to go to their des- tination, but they will be able to stay in Canada only if the blood :ests prove positive. Swamp fever is spread by bit- jig insects such as stable and lorse flies and mosquitoes. The symptoms are fever, depres- sion, feebleness, loss of weight, swelling of joints and anemia. Some animals die, but others Enjoy Alberta Turkey Today Braised Turkey Legs Mandarin 2 turkey legs 1 teaspoon grated orange rind (2Vj to 3 Ibs. each) 1 cup orange juice IViCUpsflour 1 cupwater 2 teaspoons salt 1 can (11-oz.) Mandarin Oranges teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon soya sauce 1 tablespoon paprika Vj teaspoon Worcestershire V> teaspoon garlic powder sauce Rinse thawed or unfrozer turkey legs in cold water, dri thoroughly. Separate drum- stick Irom thigh by cutting around joint with sharp knife. Bend joint back over edge of counter to break cartilage, nsert knife point inlo joint and sever. Slit meat length of bone on thinnest side. With sharp parinc knife, cut and scrape meat off bones. (Make soup stocS of Mix: flour, salt, pepper, paprika and garlic powder thoroughly. Place in clean plastic or paper bag. Shake turkey pieces one at a time in flour to coat evenly. Heat Va inch oil in heavy deep frying pan (with electric frying pan or Dutch oven. Cook turkey slowly until golden brown on all sides. Drain excess fat from pan. Add orange rind, orange juice and wator to pan. Bring to boil, cover, lower heat.and simmer until lender about 1 to 1 hours. Add extra water or orange juice, if liquid cooks away. Remove turkey from pan, and keep warm. Measure liquid. Make up to 2 cups with water. Drain Mandarin oranges and mix 2 to 4 tablespoons ot flour (should bo sufficient left from flouring turkey) and mix to smooth paste wtlh Mandarin orange syrup. Blend slowly inlo gravy and stir anil cook until thickened. Add snya and Worcestershire sauces. Adjust seasoning to taste. Add turkey and drained Mandarin oranges. Cook over low heat about 10 minutes to blend flavours. Baste turkey two or three times to glaze surface. Yields-10 to 12 servings. NOTE: Sliced cooked or canned sweet polatoes or canned mushroom pieces may be added with Mandarin oranges. OF APPROVAL recover partially and remain carriers of the disease. Infected animals are quarantined perma- nently or slaughtered. Metis seek more funds for work OTTAWA (CP) Leaders of provincial Metis groups met today in an effort to get more government funds for their work. A. E. Belcourt of Lac S'te. Anne. Alta., president of the Na- tive Council of Canada, said a main grievance is that a new government formula for federal funding to native organizations has not been followed for non- treaty Indians. Thus, while the council had expected million in federal funds for the educational work of its provincial affiliates in 1971-72, it was to get no more than last y e a r 's grant of from the state secre- tary's department. The recently established na- tive council, with head offices in Ottawa, is a federation of pro- vincial organizations of Metis, persons of mixed Indian and white ancestry. Mr. Eelcourt said treasury board last week decided to fol- low a proposed formula for granting federal funds to organ- izations of treaty Indians but not for non-status Indians. He said council representa- tives are to talk to Robert Stan- bury, minister without portfolio responsible for citizenship, fol- lowing the closed meeting today. They hope to persuade him to ask the cabinet to recon- sider having the formula apply to both native groups. Mr. Belcourt said that in Can- ada there now are native people, of whom are reg- istered Indians under the Indian affairs department. The remain- der often lived in remote areas, spoke no English and depended en welfare. The state secretary's depart- ment had tried to encourage cit- izen participalion i" cratic process through its grant program. "But those that need help most are the Metis and non- status Indians because they have never Mr. Belcourt said. Revenue up for Southam TORONTO (CP) Southam Press Ltd. reports a 41.7-per- cent increase in net income and a 7.8-per-cent gain in rev- enue during the second quarter of 1971 compared with the cor- responding period last year The improvement was dun in part to the tact that operation' at Pacific Press were .shul d o w n between mid-Febriiarv and mid-May last year by a l.i bpr dispute. Income from Pa- cific Press is separate from op- crating revenue. St. Clair Balfour, Southam president, reported to share- holders the company will a total of million in cash for two commercial printing companies Farwest Litho- graph Ltd., Vancouver, and Canprint Holdings Ltd., Mon- treal, and a Toronto publishing firm, Sccombe House Ltd. SIMPSONS-SEARS Why drive in the dust and heat of yesteryear Our Best Cool off! Roll up the windows and shut out the dust and heat of summertime Cool comfort costs so little! BTU Air Conditioner Reg. installation extra Fits most north American cars. Smart slim- line design with chrome-plated front and woodgrain insert dial face. 4 adjustable chrome louvers. 3-speed fan circulate! up to 270 cu. feet of air per minute. Pre-chill control and adjustable thermostat. Custom Ford Unit, Reg, 329.99. 299.99 Get off that hot seat on to one covered with cool, soft Orion These orlon seat covers make summer's sizzling seats a thing of the past. The soft, comfort- able knitted fabric breathes to keep you cool! Keep them on all winter more cold vinyl discomfort. Easily tools necessary. Choose from 5 car-flattering colours: avocado green, med. blue, berry red, came! or black. Reg. 9.98 H.99 8-Track Player puts music in your car Reg. 79.98 69 .99 Slide controls, for postive settings of balance and volume. Back lighted programme indicator for easy tuning. Automatic and manual pro- gram selector. Brushed aluminum face for a modern look. Low-priced AM Radio Reg. 29.98 24.99 Installs under or in d a s li board. Solid stale. Slido rule dial Bar-type Top Carrier Reg. 13.98 Locks into roof drtp rail. 57" steel bars. Enamel finish. Basket Carrier Reg. 13.98 10.99 Lighlwelght alum- inum, Drip rail clomps, 4 suction cups. 33x31x4" high. Service Station Open Wednesday Until 6 p.m. SERVICE STATION HOURS: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily Thursday and Friday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village Mall 2 Ave. and 13 St. N. Lethbridge ;