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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 'HE IETHI1RIDCE HERAID rhuridoy, Mny 55, jobs provided Mahoney critical of Stanfield plan J I. I sit far In iii provided by lull BELFAST (Kmti'i North- crn Ireland has had iis most peaceful 'J-l-hmir period since Britain introduced direct rule from London nine v. eeks ago. The annv [inl'ico admitted Ihty by ;hi) lull in the outlawed Irish Republican Army s oiinv.'iu1. But a police pokes in a n warned Hint the lull could he an ominous sign. Ilk'iT li.'i.s lu'Cll ;i quiet day in I lie past, it has fre- quently been foliim cil bv a ivave oi he said. Five Roman Catholic house- wives from I he IRA's London- derry stronghold met British ad- ministrator William Over tea with the British minis- ter, (he fivo discussed ways of spreading their peace campaign through Ihe rest of Ulster. The meeting came after the women's peace movement was rebuffed by the IRA's Provi- sional wing, who proclaimed: "The shooting goes on." Tlie already have per- suaded Ihe less militant Official wing of the IRA to stop shooting at army posts, only firing if fired on One of Ibcm was 47-year-old Kathleen Dohcrly. whose 15- year-old son. an IRA member, was shot (o death last Febru- ary. I r a m, the department said Tuesday. The first of graduates of I Ihe progiam. as of Hay 12, i have received certificates. Under Ihe program, backed by million in federal tax money, the government pays di- rectly or through lax conces- sions 75 per cent of the wage costs of workers hired for train- ing with a view to plant expan- sion. The department said the who have completed their train- ing represent only a small por- tion of the total figure of those expected to obtain certificates. j The first lot are (hose R-lio siartctl early and had relatively short training periods, One of Ihe criteria for the pro- gram is that those employed for training should otherwise have been unemployed. Though fig- ures arc not quickly available on the numbers engaged in training at any given time, it can be assumed that the would have been added to Ihe j unemployment totals in the last I tew months. As of May 5, a department source said, trainees were "on course" and all had previously been unemployed or were on extended lay-offs. At mid-April, there were unemployed in a labor force of 8.60 million, down from unemployed at mid- March. Federal statistics show that almost ?1 million of the 350 mil- lion for on-the-job training has gone to two industries, to printing and publishing across Canada, and about the same to textile and clothing manufacturers in Quebec. The largest grant among pub- lishers was for High- lander Press Co. in Nova Scotia, to train 11. In printing and pub- lishing, (lie largest was for Le Journal Quebec to train 23. Other grants in printing and publishing in excess of each were: to train 12 General I train nin ronlo S I to train Ontario; e Calgary Hera lr in Alberta. >er- lar lax .system suggested last ons i week by Mr. Slanfit'ld as "iiolh ing more than a gimmicky bit ol sleight-of-hand." The verbal assault on the Slanfield plan came just, before r of Stale 1'at .Malm- i Hie Liberals voted down a Cun- scrihcd the conslanl-dol-I servative amendment to Ibe sd'iy lo opposition if the budget hy shot r'.liT-propusals of Op Itoherl Stanfield. government motion calling lor j Canadian development or lo re- approval of Ihe budget. i personal income taxes lo The rejected a m e n d m e n 1 1 stimulate the economy. would have expressed Commons rt'Ka'l for wlial il .said was gitv- crnmenl failure lo relieve un- employment, to provide incen- tive for Canadian investment in The Ktanficld plan would link laxablc income (o inflation so responding increase in j eal pur- chasing power. lie said the current progrcs. sive income lax system boosts the tax rale according lo tin scale of incomes, without consi- personal income taxes would dering the effect of inflation not rise unless Ihcre was a cor- I wages. Police documents ruled inadequate CALGARY i CD A provin- cial court judge ruled Wednes- day that Urn police cerLrficates used throughout Canada attest- ing lo the amount of alcohol in a person's bloodstream are not sufficient evidence nf impair- ment. The certificate's, usually filled out by