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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE June IN MEMORIAMS Alberta Heart Foundation Memorials May be made c'o Mrs M N Wray. 1705 15 St. S.. Lethbridge Also information re films and pamphlets Phone A H P. 327- 3239 2837-lOAh PETERSON In loving memory of Gracie Peterson, who passed away June 4th, 1949 A special place within our hearts Is-set aside for you As long as life's memories last We will remember you. remembered and sadly missed by her family. 2980 SHEARER In loving memory of a dear mother. Irene E. Shearer, who passed away June 4. 1968. To" hear your voice, to see your smile. To sit and talk with you awhile To be together in the same old way Would be our greatest wish today. by her sons, Robert. George, Douglas. 2955 SEARGEANT In loving memory of dad, Herbert Seargeant, who passed away June 4. 1966, and of "mother, Betty Seargeant, who died February 6th, 1953 with love and gratitude by their daughters: Mrs. F. A Hostetter. Castlegar, B.C.. Mrs N E. Kloppenborg. Lethbridge and Mrs. P. A. Tetzlaff, Ardrossan, Alberta. 3023 Canadian mayors study financing ALLEN In loving memory of a dear brother and uncle, who passed away June 2. 1971. Forget you Tom, we never will For in our hearts you are with us still Behind our smiles is many a tear For the brother we lost and loved so dear. remembered and sadly missed Pork, Anne. Doug, Dawn and Debbie 2844 CARD OF THANKS THE COALDALE COM- MUNITY BAND COM- MITTEE wishes to give a special thanks to Sister Yvonne McKinnon and Robert Findlay. band directors, for their preparation work done and their tremendous effort at the Moose Jaw International Kinsmen Band Festival held recently. Also thanks to the chaperones for their great assistance and the band students for their participation and enthusiasm in the Band Festival. 3011 WINNIPEG (CP) The Canadian Federation of Mayors and Municipalities launched a four-day convention Monday with news that could shape future municipal financing systems. Today the more than delegates consider scores of resolutions and break into re- gional groups to discuss pro- posed revisions to the feder- ation constitution. Behind the delegates was the announcement of a tri- level task force to study public financing of municipal programs. In other words, the feder- ation, provincial and federal governments are going to get an accounting of what financial programs are available to Canadian municipalities. They also hope to get some idea of how the municipalities can meet rising demand for services with limited tax resources. The way Urban Affairs Minister Ron Basford put it: (task force) could be the beginning of a process that may well revolutionize public finance in this country. may well trigger a com- plete rethinking of how tax dollars are collected and how they are returned to the taxpayer in the form of government programs and services EXPECTED IN 1975 Mr. Basford said it is hoped the report, expected by Octo- ber. 1975, will lead to better resolution of municipal problems than the plaintive suggestion of one or two provinces. "An example is the Ontario treasurer's proposal to pass through any extra dollars that he receives from the federal government. This is equivalent to offering to buy vou lunch on someone else's credit card." Mr. Basford hinted at some new announcements to coir.cidp with the current election campaign when speaking on federal housing initiatives. "In that regard, the prime minister and I will have some important announcements to make in the next few the minister said. Prime Minister Trudeau is scheduled to visit Winnipeg Thursday, the concluding day of the convention, but it is not known if he will address the group. In a workshop session Mon- day, one delegate suggested that immigration policy be changed to allow unskilled im- migrants to relieve the labor shortage on western farms. Mayor William Blair of East York said housing problems in the larger cities are made more critical by large numbers of im- migrants. He said the federal government should take some responsibility for the situation. Karl Mollette, controller in Scarborough, Ont., said some of the housing problems in large centres could be solved by moving people in public housing who are entirely dependent on government money to areas in need of an increased population and where land costs and avail- ability are not as critical. At least 16 received political milk funds WASHINGTON (AP) At least 16 members of the House of Representatives judiciary committee accepted political donations ranging from to from the same three dairy farmer co-operatives the panel is investigating as part of its impeachment inquiry. Two members, Democrat Charles Rangel of New York and Republican Thomas Railsback of Illinois, decided to return the money after being questioned about it by The Associated Press. Rangel got from Associated Milk Producers Inc. in March, and sent it back Monday with a letter saying it would be improper for him to accept it An aide to Railsback said he would give back he received in 1972 "because he wants to be free of any conflict of interest." The others, including com- mittee chairman Peter Cardinal doubts White House role NEW YORK (AP) John Cardinal Krol, head of United States Roman Catholic bishops, says it is difficult to see how a priest could carry on his ministry while working as a White House adviser. Referring to the role of Rev. John McLaughlin, a Jesuit priest serving as an assistant to President Nixon, the cardinal said Monday: "For the average person, it's difficult to visualize the priestly ministry of the gospel of Christ with the kind of work he's doing." Cardinal Krol, archbishop of Philadelphia and president of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops, made his comments in response to questions in a telephone conversation. He noted that apparently "any question of the legi- timacy" of Father McLaughlin's functions has been removed by a discussion with his Jesuit superior in Boston. The superior, Rev. Richard Cleary, who summoned Father McLaughlin to Boston to assess his role, said afterward Saturday that Father McLaughlin remains in good standing as a Jesuit, and will be allowed to continue his full-time White House job. Father McLaughlin told a news conference in Washington Monday that the outcome "shows that a United States citizen can be active in the political process and still honor his religious commitments." Rodino, who got said they saw no conflict. The biggest recorded donation went to Edward Mezvinsky, a first-term Democrat from Iowa, who got According to public records going back to April 7, 1972, these other committee members were given money by one or more of Associated Milk Producers Inc., Dairymen Inc., and Mid- America Dairymen Inc. Caldwell Butler (Rep. Va.) William Cohen (Rep. Me.) John Conyers (Dem. Mich.) David Dennis (Rep. Ind.) Walter Flowers (Dem. Ala.) Harold Froehlich (Rep. Wis.) William Hungate (Dem. Mo.) Robert Kastenmeier (Dem. Wis.) Trent Lott (Rep. Miss.) Robert McClory (Rep. 111.) Wayne Owens (Dem. Jerome Waldie (Dem. Calif. SUPPORTED BILL Kastenmeier, Hungate and Flowers also were among sponsors of legislation to raise the federal support price for milk in 1971. The White House has cited this legislation, sponsored eventually by 121 House members, as a key reason President Nixon overruled the agriculture department and raised milk price supports in March 1971. NOW! Yours for only and the price of the paper! THE NASHUA 230 OFFICE COPIER ILLUSTRATED The T'-K is vc lirsl time this oiler has m Csrada us called Ho NASHUA MURRH i COPY -am BUY HeK1 s olan Anrks Y' u arc g vtn OA'-ersi-'in outright isajl ua r'licc C0pir" to, 'NiSh'Jl COD, rwrjet a Yn j ihcn ov.n an Txiashua ollice copie' The is in the cost of me pacer 11 The oaoer DTICCS use due to mil at ion dunng this DTiod u qam inr c ynur pa remain thf samo Aillmq To This TISK. because A-O know that once vou rxper.cncrd a Nashja copier in your nllif' Thai vvr A-ill be doing business with lot man to come Also Nashua is Wot Id s largest manufacturer office copier papers Bui inflation polec'ion is only one of the benefits', ou an ogm through the NASHUA MURR1TT COPY und BU'. >LAN The plan also Provides you with immediate 100% financing, preserving your working cap- bank credit snd leasing credit Improves your balance sheet Aids in departmental budgeting Absolutely no capital outlay ,c'j to learn more- about the NASHUA MURRITT COPY and BUY PLAN At no obligation of our Representatives .in il plan and all its bcnelils to m Ic'lrphorr- ollic0 today ard TTTViqr -t Nashua One of the World's Big 3 in Office Copying IASHUA Offices Across Canada NASHUA MURRITT LTD., 257 -12th Street North, Lethbridge, Alberta (403) 327-7847 Fare increase protested Police move along Zeil Street in Frankfurt, West stones littering the street in the foreground were torn Germany, Wednesday evening after a protest there up by demonstrators for use in the fighting. Wednes- against a transit fare increase turned into a violent day was the third day of fare protests, clash between demonstrators and police. Paving Socreds pepper Bowling's plate EDMONTON (CP) Consumer Affairs Minister Bob Bowling, under persistent opposition attack for his department's work, piloted his department's 1974-75 spending estimates through the Alberta Legislature Monday night without much difficulty. Some Social Credit MLAs earlier talked about sitting all night to show their displeasure with Mr. Dowling's performance, but his estimates were approved in less than two hours. Bob Clark, Social Credit house leader, threatened early in the debate to make a motion to reduce Mr. Dowling's salary to the traditional sign of non- confidence but he never made a formal motion. Mr. Clark accused Mr. Dowling's department, created about one year ago, of failing to protect consumers and not doing a serious job of monitoring food prices. He said the department should issue weekly bulletins telling consumers which food stores are charging the highest and lowest prices, instead of the present system of monitoring food prices without naming stores. Persons on fixed incomes would benefit by knowing which stores offer the best buys, said Mr. Clark. He added that Mr. Dowling isn't personally to blame for the situation since the Progressive Conservative government "isn't serious about protecting consumers." Meanwhile, back at the ranch Progressive conservative leader Robert Stanfield riil the western campaign trail on the weekend and promptly was presented with two things that epitomize that part of boots and a stetson. And, as any good politician should, he tried them on for size to impress on the natives he is one of them. He received the boots while searching for votes in B.C. Williams Lake area; the hat in Calgary. CAREERS Bus Drivers Required By Brewster Transport Co. Banff, Alberta CALL 327-3258 LETHBRIDGE MOBILE HOME DEALERSHIP Requires a Sales Manager and Salesman for New Branch lot presently being opened in Southern Alberta. Must be willing to be re-located. Send resume of expet- lence and education, etc to Box 75, The Lethbridge Herald Office Manager Required for local agriculturally oriented business. Duties will include the complete accounting function and financial reporting to the general manager. Interested persons may reply in confidence to Box 76, Herald to arrange for personal interview. Salary is negotiable and will be commensurate with ability and experience. Canada Trust requires a LENDING OFFICER to assume responsibility for furthering the development of a rapidly growing Personal Loan Department. This position will appeal to career orientated individuals with an appropriate level of Consumer Loans experience. The successful candidate will enjoy a good working environment and rewarding career opportui ies. Apply in confidence to: P. L. MORKIN Office Manager 3rd Avenue and 7th Street S. Lethbridge, Alberta Phone 327-8581 Home Improvement Package SALESPERSON POSITION: Package home Improvement salesperson res- ponsible for the sales: planning, estimating and co-ordination for home improvement packages. Packages include garages, rec rooms, additions, fences, kitchens, bathrooms, etc. CANDIDATE: Applicants should have experience in sales and planning of packages with good knowledge of building materials, construction, estimating, or related areas. SALARY: Dependent on experience. Full range of fringe benefits sales incentive available. Applicants should send resume to: The Manager Beaver Lumber Store 1707 3rd Avenue South, Lethbridge ;