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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 27, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Annual income sparring point By AL SCARTH Herald Staff Writer More than 100 people listened Wednesday to Lethbridge candidates in the July 8 federal election spar over a guaranteed annual income for Canadians but agree corporations are making excess profits. All four candidates for the Lethbridge electoral district presented their platforms to a meeting of the young adults group at the Latter-day Saints Institute "The Progressive Conservative'- party has been against an guaranteed annual income since day Ken Hurlburt, PC candidate, said in answer to questions from the predominatly youthful audience. "People have the misconceived idea that we can all retire on a guaranteed annual income without ever having to work." Sven Ericksen, Liberal candidate, said his party favored such an income for all Canadians but it was "not something you can work out overnight." He told a questioner it would not destroy personal initiative. "It would be only a small annual he said. The Social Credit party believed all Canadians over 18 should have a share in the profits of their production, said candidate Vern Young. should pay dividends just like coporations pay dividends to the stockholders in their he said. A guaranteed income would be paid for by reducing tax rebates to large coporations, Bessie Annand, New Democratic candidate, said. Such an income would eliminate various other funds to help the disadvantaged. "Multi-national companies have no regard lor individual she said. "The money would not come from increasing personal income taxes. It would come from the profits of large corporations." She said corporations are raking in 300 to 400 per cent higher profits than they were a few years ago. Mr. Hurlburt agreed profits were high. "The reason we have unjustified profits is because no action has been taken to curb inflation. "Any company is going to up their prices because they don't know what is going to happen he said. Conservative proposals to freeze prices and wages would break the cycle. Critics of the controls never mentioned that they worked during the first stage in the United States by cutting inflation more than 3 per cent, he said. President Nixon succumbed to pressure groups in implementing selective controls, spoiling the effect, he said. "There are economic parasites at both ends of the Mr. Young said. "A multi-million dollar corporation can do more harm in a few minutes than any welfare recipient." Mr. Encksen said companies exploit the public by using percentage mark-ups. Using percentages instead of flat rates mean prices spiral, he said. Lethbridge election action central Bessie Annand, left, Ken Hurlburt, Sven Ericksen and Vern Young. District The Lethbridge Herald Local news SECOND SECTION Advance polls Saturday, Monday Voters who will be out of the Lethbridge electoral district federal election day, July 8, have been reminded advance polls are open this Saturday and next Monday, Dominion Day. Edwin Davidson, returning officer for the Lethbridge electoral district, says voters can check the top of voters' lists to find the location of their advance poll. Polls will be opened in various spots throughout the district from 9 a.m to 9 p.m. Saturday and Monday. Meanwhile, 207 city voters have been added to voters' lists in Lethbridge by courts of revision which sat last week. The urban additions bring to the number of eligible voters in the district. The total should reach about says Mr. Davidson, when rural lists are completed. Of 282 urban revisions. 207 were new names, 66 were corrections in spelling, initials, addresses and nine were deletions of deceased persons or persons no longer living in the district. Urban voters without their names on the lists at this point cannot vote in an advance poll. A.ny volers needing assistance can call the returning office at 328-0653. The Lethbridge urban advance polls are: Gilbert Patterson School, polls 86 to 121: Lethbridge Collegiate Institute, polls 122 to 157; Galbraith School, polls 158 to 194 The rural polls are: Coaldale. Kate Andrews High School, polls 1 to 17; Picture Butte. public library, polls 18 to 24. 26 to 38: Fort Macleod. W. A. Day School, polls 25. 71 to "3. 75 to 84. Pincher Creek. Mathew Halton School, polls 51 to 53. 60. 60a. 61 to 70. 74. 75: Cardston. E. J. Wood School, polls 39 to 50. 54 to 59. Man fined Wade Byani. 1155 Lakeland Cres.. was fined Monday after he pleaded guilty to a charge of driving with a learner's permit. A charge of joy-riding laid April 11 was withdrawn. Lethbridge, Alberta, Thursday, June 27, 1974 PAGES 15-28 I F. G. SANDERCOCK'S FENCE OF MANY DOORS BILL GROENEN photo Litter prompts call for fire inspector The provincial fire inspector will be asked to do a complete inspection of Hardieville before any legal action requiring owners to clean-up their property will be taken. Coun. Steve Slemko. who represents the hamlet north of the city on Lethbridge County Council, said one property owner has failed to honor an agreement with the county to clean up his property. F.G. Sandercock had until Tuesday to remove junked cars and other litter from his lot. but Coun. Slemko. after examining conditions in Hardieville Wednesday said Mr. Sandercock hasn't complied with the county order. "I still think he should be taken to court." Coun. Slemko said. The fire commissioner will probably be asked to inspect' the hamlet before legal action is taken, he said. Letters will be sent to these residents advising them to clean up their property. Mr. Slemko said- Most people living in Hardieville want to live in a decent community, he said. COUNCILLOR WANTS END TO LITTER SOME BACK YARDS ARE FULL College dead against bypass route Long-range transportation plans for a bypass highway would isolate Lethbridge Community College from the city and cut off its future growth. College President C.D. Stewart warned Wednesday. A provincial government transportation plan that projects 25 years into the future calls for a highway- to run between the LCC campus and the city toward a crossing of the Oldman River west of 24th Avenue S. Dr. Stewart told the board of governors he met provincial government officials a couple of years ago to tell them the proposed highway was not acceptable to the college. The bypass highway, he maintained, should be routed on the south side of the college, between the campus and the airport, along the south side of Six-Mile Coulee. He thought the alternate route he proposed was accepted by the department of highways and the appropriate changes were made to the long-range transportation plans for the south end of the citv. However, he was recently- contacted by the province to sec if the college still supports the long- range plan or would prefer the highway be routed to south of the campus He told the governors "it would be terrible if you isolated the college" from the city and they agreed. The governors gave Dr. Stewart approval to again approach the province with his alternate route and express strong opposition to a bypass highway along 24th Avenue The long-term goal of the transportation plan is to allow traffic on Highways 4 and 5 to bypass the city and also to relieve pressure on the 6th Avenue S. bridge, now under construction. Planners have projected a second bridge will be a necessity somewhere around J990 However, it is possible parts of the proposed highway may become necessary in the next few years since traffic projections show a need for a traffic interchange at the junction of Highways 4 and 5 National firm takes i over hospital study A lack of progress of a seven month old study investigating health needs in Lethbridge has resulted in the hiring of a national consultants firm to complete the task. The Lethbridge Municipal Hospital Board was told at its monthly meeting Wednesday the firm of Kates, Peat, Marwick will be hired to carry out the study. Board Chairman John Moreland said the St. Michael's Hospital and LMH boards decided the hiring of the firm would complete the task faster and the steering committee for the study agreed. The health study, which was initially expected to cover health needs of the area surrounding Lethbridge as well, will only be investigating the needs of the city s two hospitals. The focus of the study now is to determine the number of duplication of services between the two hospitals and make recommendations to eliminate them. LMH Administrator Andy Andreachuck, said following the meeting the steering committee in Lethbridge had thought the rural hospitals would also be involved in the study but the Alberta Hospitals Services Commission said about two weeks ago this was a misunderstanding. "It was quite a bombshell." he said. With the framework, outline and personnel of the original study discarded it is expected the study will take about six to eight weeks to complete. There has been no date set for the firm to arrive to begin the study. Mr. Andreachuck said the firm will speed the study along and bring an objective view to the situation. Mr. Moreland said it has also been recommended that the commission fund the study through the LMH board. These changes have eliminated the initial administrators of the study the Alberta Systems Development Group. In otner business, the board was told that it will be taking over the operation of a day psychiatric program being put together in the former nurse's residence at St. Michael's Hospital This was decided at a meeting between Scott Angus. LMH psychiatric chief, and Charles Hellon. head of provincial mental health services. Their meeting resulted from the board, among others, criticising the government for a lack of mental health progress here. LEWIS HERE FRIDA Y FOR VISIT A two-and-a-half hour visit by NDP leader David Lewis to Lethbridge Friday should be amply covered by a 50-man national press contingent. The contingent will trail Mr. Lewis into the city after landing at the LethBridge airport with the national leader aboard the campaign Convair aircraft Daisy I. Mr. Lewis is the only party leader in the July 8 federal election campaign who plans -to visit Lethbridge. He will be supporting Bessie Annand. NDP candidate for Lethbridge electoral district, Muriel McCreary, NDP candidate for Crowfoot and Lauranne Hemmingway, NDP candidate for Medicine Hat. Mr. Lewis, flying in from Saskatoon, is slated to arrive at a.m. He will be met by a motor cavalcade at the airport. The cavalcade should arrive at the Marquis Hotel downtown for a a.m. breakfast. The charge for the breakfast is a plate and for senior citizens. Mr. Lewis will make a short speech at 10 a.m. and then be available to talk with the public over coffee until a.m. His aircraft should leave by a.m. for a Grande Prairie rally. He plans to meet locked-out Canada Packers employees in Edmonton enroute. City may not need consent of board A letter sent to the Public Utilities Board from the Save Our Power Plant Committee filing notice the group will oppose sale of the power plant may be a waste of the stamp. S. M. Barnett. acting secretary to the board, said today he is "99 per cent sure" the city can sell the power plant to Calgary Power without approval of the Public Utilities Board. "At this time, it doesn't appear the city needs our consent." Mr. Barnett said in a telephone interview from Edmonton. The board only regulates a municipal utility if consumers outside municipal boundary are served by the utility, he said. Roger Rickwood. chairman of the power plant committee, said Wednesday the group would-oppose the sale at a public hearing held by the board. Earlier a senior municipal affairs department official had indicated to City Solicitor John Hammond the sale would involve a board hearing. Veteran locomotive coming to Macleod CP Rail steam locomotive No. 351 is back on the track again and rolling down the line, for a while at least, as CP prepares to pay tribute 4o Fort Macleod's centennial celebrations July 5. 6 and 7. The railway project is a special display train designed to pay tribute to the history of transportation and to the communities served by the railway The train will feature locomotive No 351. built in 1886 by CP Rail in Montreal In 1914. when the engine was rebuilt. ;ls number was changed to 144 and it remained in service until 1959 when the old engine was retired after more than 73 years service The locomotive, which holds the record for longevity for a Canadian locomotive on n Canadian public railway, saw its first assignment in Bnlish Columbia before it was sent to Quebec and New Brunswick After the engine's retirement it was given by CP Rail to the Canadian Railway Historical Association in Montreal It is on loan from the association to CP Rail for the Fort Macleod celebrations. Along with the steam engine, the display will include a siring of early rail" cars In addition to the old sleamcr and display cars, the train will include the box car used m the filming of the CBC National Dream television series, a caboose with interior historical displays, the passenger coach from the National Dream containing artifacts and displays, and a pre-20th century business car The train will be spotted on the extension of the Fort Macleod elevator spur facing onto 3rd Avenue near 16lh Street It will be open to the public from 11 a m. to 9 p.m .luJv 5. 6 and 7 ;