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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, JUNE 27. -1946 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PAGE KINI Mayors Demand Federal Government Pay Taxes On Property For Defence VANCOUVER. Juse Abasic principle must demanding that the fed-1 that rente mud purchue prices must goveraraeat pay taxes on prop- j oe consistent with, the incomes of iwniirpn required for the defence of, Canada ace for training adopted jesterdav by the Canadian Conference of Majors and Municipaliiies- The resolution said that although estankshment oj defence and train- ing areas is essential for me Do- minion's safety it involves expro- pria'.ion of property which preM- oyslv had been taxable. Removal o! such areas from assessment rolls results in the loss of revenue to the municipalities GOVT. SUBSimr Comptroller G. W. Goodwin of Ottawa told the conference there should be government subsidy on homes built for -Wheat is subsidized, as are dairy products, ue quioble at subsi- dizing said Mr. Goodwin, adding that it was unfair to segre- gate former semcemen in bousing areas. Major H. Ainley of Edmonton, suggesting possible cures for housing Drobleoj. said that the SOLVE THAT PIOBLEM -JUNKET- RENNET TABLETS turn milk into delicious, easily- digeJted rennet-custards. Light aad cool, quick to prepare. retaining the full food value of milk, you'll find that renoet- costards made with "JUNKET" KENNET TABLETS are a delightful acunter to the dessert problem. T ffrtt ttmfk "JUNKET" RENNET TME -juMctr JUNKET RENNET TABLETS people. provincial municipal relations. Mayor George R. IngUs of Niagara .Falls. Otu.. said that a review of revenues by proiincial governments irotn municipal sources was the first need of municipalities to enable them to function in the proper manaer. Mayor lagUs urged revision of assessment methods and of new methods enabluig to tax esttz'-ss ia a more equitable manner." The gsvert- menls aixosUd defUie iheir poU-ies coveriEg unempioymejJt relief, ie- construction. wel- fare and social service costs, be said. LABOR tXREST Herbert Anscomb, finance minis- ter in ihe Bntisjf Columbia Coaii- tion government and provincial leader of the Progressive Conserva- tive party, told delegates in a din- ner adaress that "some labor unioas overlook the fact tfeat, have a not only to their members but to the fnployer aso the peopk- as a -.vho'e." No will denv his em- pUr.ees the right to organize and 10 ask for higher wages but there is a limit, to the amount Shey can pay and s'lll slay in business. Mr. Ans- comb said. He added that unrest In the ranks of organized labor was the gravest confronting elected repre- isentatives of the people. "There is a fear in the minds of many people tnat some of the labor unions seem J dominated by a Communistic ele- I ment which appears to be more coa- about creating trouble and inciting discontent than improving [the lot of the members of those unions" BODIES OF ACCIDENT VICTIMS SENT TO TEG CDOQUET, Minn., June The bocies of Theodore A. Bur- rows, and J. P. Edgar of Win- nipeg, fatally 'njured in an auto- mobile accident near here Monday, will be forwarded to Winnipeg from Duluth. Two other Winnipeg men. Dr. E J. (Buzz) Bennett and M A. Doyle were only slightlv injured wnen the automobile in which the four were nding collided with a. semi- trailer drawn by a tractor and were discharged from hospital yes- terdai. Burrows was a son or tne- late 1A-- 1 Gov. T. A. Burrows of Mamtoba- Last Minute Words In Morse Campaigning TUGASfCE, June 27 W. J. Patterson, Liberal member of the opposition in Saskatchewan's legislature, said yesterday at a meeting in the Morse constituency by-election campaign, that the CC-P government policy lead- ing the point Tunere it would have all tne power and all the au- thority." There are "far too many imported experts, too many captains and pilots running the Saskatchewan ship of state." he said. Criticizes Liberals HEH8EST, Sasi.. June Premier T. C. Douglas yesterday criticized Liberals for seeking the iote of 13-j ear-olds la tne Morse bv-elecuon which will be decided In the house they opposed the bill we brought in to give them the Tote." Mr. Douglas sasd at a cam- paign meeting. He said the main issues o? tne were Saskatchewan's farm security legislation, the Do- minion-provincial conference and the CC-F- government's record The Issue" MAWER. Sask., June pert D. Ramsay. Progressive Con- servative provincial party leader and candidate in the Morse con- stituency bj-election today, said last night that, tne "real issue" In tne by-election was the increasing burcen of taxes and the centraliza- tion of authority. Attacking Liberal for their fed- eral wheat, policy and the CC-F for their pohcv of "higher taxes. Mr Ramsay said another issue ol the was "failure of the present Liberal oppos.uon" 11 Sas- j katchewan "to consistently perform its duty in cfrecking Socialist legis- Rail Maintenance Employees May Gene Autry to Lead Rodeo Parade Canadian Spy Scare Halted Redin's Contacts I Gov.-Gen. To Open Hamilton Carnival The this HAMILTON. Hamilton today was scrucbirsj and polishing in preparation for Canadian-Russian -spy scare" spring halted all contact oevseen July j_7 Russslan Navy Lieut, Meolai Greg- j i oonung: an estimated tors for tJie visi- Assistant District Pomerov told me j on espionage and meets. ALan s text, Sunday, Civilian Herbert arc. British subjec'. n I -Aent to the Federal Bxsreau of Ir- jjonor October, 1945, afer had his irrerest ir CAIXiAaY. June 2" -CoL -airship plans, acd r> q ToasiiCSca. cciBJias- !Pooieroy added. Ker-nedv oj the aed Cross almost dsily cosiaet wi'ii the FSJ Sccie'y, last KgJit a dunr.g tr.e he furr-isced blood donor be Redus with plans ard received cash up a Ajoerta w.trun the Need of Faith Is Stressed by Eden TORONTO" Hon. totbony former Britiah secretary, Wednesday toJd Hamilton Centennial! a luncheon of civic lead- Old Home "Week, ers held ia his bonor tias at an {assodarfori of tbc Brii- Day, jsji baa a special to raaie iroria start a 3 peace icarciiers. and j Armory fcasa Ottawa. Mr. Xten will be sorce- m luneheoa speech, that Canada, like Britain, sever fiad any douou of tee successful outcome ol liar. "Oar faitii vas he said. "Today seel skas vs -wage war but to iatwr for peace Mr. Eden paid jnbute to tncution of to nuc aot by elaborate are whether be- better to live sx. QUf 0WS. The i Pomerov------- j They die not asain and later Recxc was arresMd at Port- i "as he aoout to board a ship." __________________ Active For Five Years DISTRICT SPCSCANS. Tfasii, Pacify Aaseda- tica cfeansed iis the Advertising Associaaca of ;_-ie West after addag a duoies to include Britisa Columbia, Al- aad Be Among the first to place your order for a NEW 1947 FRAZER MOTOR CAR OPPEL MOTORS KAISER 7th St. and 2ad Are. S. LethBridfis Take Strike Action WINNIPEG. June As- pinall. nce-pres'dent of the Bro- thernood of Maintenance of Way Emplojees (AJi> announcec Wecrescay that his union, repre- senting 25000 railway employees across the countn. may take strike action if a recent wage increase awarded bv the Xationai War La- bor board is not raised A. letter o- protest has been sent to" Prime Minister King and Labor Minster Mitchell. The union apolied for the in- crease In March, 1945. and a "find- ing and direction' issued by the board June 12 of this year provioec for raises of two cents an hour for all employees covered bv the agree- ment Secuonmen in first, second ana third class railway yards were to set five, four and three cent in- creases resnectiveiy. "The rank and file of the broiner- hocd's membership are greatly in- censed over the unjust award ana are now insistently demanding that a strike vote be the letter read "While the brotherhood has Tiev- er hao. recourse to strike action in the past 40 jears, it would now apoear that this is the osly course open if prompt relief is not obtain- able otherwise "Nor can our members be blamed for demanding such, action when thev can only get two cents through regular orocedure, while other groups get increases of. 15 cents and more tier hour through strike ac- kon." CALGAKT HOTEL MAX DIES 1 MILK CAL'SES FEVER SDMONTON. Jjne 27. Source el the fever Irons Ue, city rsiecica: aealth ogieer. sider.t to ci-ce Saown here zs Gene Autrs, famous rodeo and screen star of Hollywood, who wul lead the Rodeo parade here Thursday morning at 1C o'clock. Autry is shown astride Cnacynon Junior, one of the star's favorite horses. WASHINGTON. Int.. 27 of the G C Murpay Compare s-ore here ended Wedres- day after oeen in progress almost five vears Walter Reed, president of 'the Centra! Laoor; Union, said the conipany nad fir- ailv agreed 13 election to deter- i imir.e tre should be represented by a union. Local 5 members of the Retail Clerks i J-LJ startec. tne picketing Sept." 17, 1941._________________ DENT B.C. JCKISDICTION IN PRINTERS' STRIKE Escaped Commando Is Still At Large SANDOWX Isle of Wight, June 27. C" Three hundred Bnusa parachute troopers are ransack- ing wooded cnaLc tuiLt for an armed former conunanco wno has used all his cunning to elude searchers since he flee Parkhurst prison 11 days ago flvmg airplanes, blood- houncs. police and troops all have been tried to trap the ex-comman- do. George Jackson, on tne 147- square-mCe isiana at the entrance to Southamoton harbor. The island's res'dents have been terrified bv a dozen robberies, a hatchet attack on one ana theft of two automobiles. The Brccvvn Fisherman You cannot judge fay looks alone; Jfot ail is rs-d tnat looks like stone Mother Nature. The young Meadow who was called Litde Squeak was feel- me pleased witrt himself, mightily with "hsmsplf He had fallen into the Smiling Pool and could. i maae a great discovery he CALGARY, June Araaldo S7nln_i He no longer was af-aid John Carmine, rnaitre d'hote! at the Palliser for mo-e thsn 20 jears and Of me -K-ater Ke didn't really like Jti bufc Wasn't afraid of it. He said i oldest head waiter in the service w jyg jjg cousin of the C -P.R-. died last night ,3 slnj. to be after a snot illness He was 59. j water, but if you explained Jerry- "And no Mouse either." he added as an after thought. Little Squeak shivered fcl don't tnink i like this place." he squeak- ed. "13 is the bssi place in all the Great "World." declared Jerry stoutly. He msaat it. There was no doubt abou; that. "Net for me." retorted Little Soueak as he saw Longlegs tne Heron begin to walk along the snore m his direction. (Copyright, 1946. by T. W. Burgess) Squeai The nest story. Little Learns b> Loosing. ANCESTOR WORSHIPPED AT ONTARIO CHURCH NIAGARA PALLS, Ont. June 27 they make tneir offi- cial visit to this part of Ontario. Viscount and Viscountess Alsx- ancer will likely attend historic St. John's Anglican church at csarby Stannora Centre where Lacy Alex- ander's great great grandfather, laeuteiiant Governor Peregrine Maitlano, worshinped, it was learn- ed. FAST IS ENDED cousin. Jerry Muskrat afraid of the j will take m: BOMBAY. June 27. B. S. Unnsoar, 46-year-old Bombay labor leader and former labor advisor to the Indian wno haa been on a fast unto deatn" for the last 18 cavs as a protest against a textile null strike involving 5000 city mill workers, broke his fast yesterday after the Bombay gov- ernment's announcement of the appointment of a court of inquiry into the dispute We have amartly styled, comfortable shoes for every member of your family, arid our everyday low prices are outstanding values. Come in next time you are down town and let us show you. CHILDREN'S SCAMPERS Inexpensive and comfortable, thesS shoes will find with parents ana youngsters alike. Good leather uppers, sewn cord soles Sizes 6 to 2. Cowboy Boots Hand-made from gooa graae soft leathers in red, blact and brown with plentv of fancy stitching ana trim. Sizes 6 to 10. We suggest you see these soon. Men's Scotch Grain Oxfords These dressy, iiard-wearmg oxfords will be appreciated bv men who lifee good footwear. Finished in moccasin vamp, with Goodyear welted Sizes 6 to 11, D and E widths. Pair WOMEN'S SANDALS Red, white, black and brown in every wanted style. Sizes 4 to 9. Regularly priced much higher. Clearing at.......... BON TON Fourth Avenue S. Just off Fifth St. S. I advice you always will oe afraid of MERCY FLIGHT some of those who live in or around wwv the said Jerry. "Of course, you mean Grand- father Frog and Snapper the Tur- said the little Mouse, trying to look very wise and as if he knew ail aoout such matters. "Ana Bandy tae squeaked Jerry said his small cousin in a faint voice "I didnt know Snakes live in water "Some do. Bandy replied Jerry. TAKES TO INDIANS PRIXCS GEORGE. B June 27 o? floods for three weeks, mis starving Indiens, in- cluding two women and three chil- dren, haie fc-jJ today after a mercy flight by Buss Baker, veteran north- ern flier. He flew in supoues to tae Indians at Thorn Lake, 250 miles northwest of here and dropped in- structions, to guide them to civil- ization The only food the Indians nad was fisn wsicc. tney speared "IXies he eat Mice'" asked latiie j with pointea sucks. Squeak in his small squeakv voice "I guess he lives mostly on risn and Progs Just the same I wouidn t want to have him. for a neighoor if I xiere a de- j clared Jerry "Do you see that' tall, long-legged, long-necked oira over there at the edge of the I he added. i I said Little Squeak.1 of him' Who is he'" I is Lcnglegs ths Heron. I advfce joa to keeo out of sigh; 1 wr-en ne is renlied Jerry "Don t tell me that he hies Lattle Squeak, his i small eyes coming as near to pop- I ping out of his head as such small j eyes could. "I've seen hunt-rig tnern in the grass when fishing was poor I I'ie heard mni say that Mice are j good eating, especially wnen i they are yoong and tender. He J may look awkward but he has a i long reach and tae Mouss or I Grasshopper or FSsh or Frog who I goes down his long throat never explained Jerry. Is that all'" the young Mouse squeaked. j "All Jerry wanted to' know. i "All of Mouse-hungry folks atj the Smiling Pool'' repliec latiie. Squeak. "Well, there are some b2g fish I wouldn't want to swim if 1 I were as. small as jou replied j Jerry. "You certainly are! popular How does it seerc. to be so j popular'" he chuckled Just then a slim nerson dressed in nch brown appeared on the 3ig, Rock out in the Smihng Poo! He quick and graceful in his; raovea-.eats Jerry Muskrat didat seem at all pleased to see him No, sir, he didnt In fact he' looked anything but pleased Ke d-dn t look exactly afraid out he did took respectful "Wbo is asked Squeak "BilJy replied Pn> cousin 'I hooe ne Ss just pasoing uiroujrh and won l long I don't know i whether he ss a better fisherman than hunter, or a better hunter than fisherman I would bate to have hsm Cither fishing or hunting me. I would sc The slim fisherman slipped into the water and disappeared In a! minute or so he was back on the j Big Rock. In his moutt was a Fish I "Where did he get it'" the small' j Moiifp wanted tj know l He causht it No has luch i chance when Bill> Muik gets VANCOUVER, June ficials of the International Typo- grapnical Union tAFI.) cave writ- ten Provincial Labor Minuter George S Pearson, contending that the provincial government has no jurisdiction in the current strike which has tied up puoLcauon of the Vancouver Daily Provuice since June 6 Previously, ilr. Pearson had called for a. board of concilia- tion at tne request of the Province vao had appointed (Xavton B Delbndge, aubusher of tne" News-Herald, as repre- sentauve. (iesp'te the fact that the seven davs which they were given to do so have lapsed QUALITY FURNITURE FOR YOUR HOME AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES... Here is votar big opportunity to furnish your home "with quality at prices you wouldn't be- lieve possible. So plan on visit- ing the St Louis Furniture Store the next time you are looking for furnishings. You will be pleased with our service and you can be sure that whatever you buy will give you maximum wear, beauty and comfort. Remember that you can furnish your house or apartment tastefully without spending large sums of money. JVe can prove it to you. "The Store With the Pleasant Fifth St. S. Lethbridge ST. LOUIS FURNITURE ,'SP4PFRf ;