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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 31, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOtTK THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1946 OO_ LTD. Proprietors mad PubSsherj Stab St Alberta. W. A. BUCHAKAS sod Director. JOHN TORRANCI Sutiseat H. Q Editor. C. R. MATTHEWS Secretary. Meraber of irnf" or Fr oe au am OT SO Socai oc {VJthcrized as Second iltfl. Post OiSee Department, OKAWJ "The Herald Serves the Saskatchewan Govermafnt pub- active in telling us Ei strides that Province is mat- ing under socialise Bar tier strangely ales: in tiling us about the reoraerirura gained tie 43 years of private enterprise which built up a great backlog of savings. Ottawa Gossip If Xo Tax Agreement Between Ottawa Provinces, What Then? i By EGGLSSTOK irue tha; Premier Drew cos-' I tenoed that it wa> giving up fields :i i PICKED IN PASSING! fee be increased from to There ers fishermen who Indulge la entirely by funds derived from the GAME LICENSE FEES (Great Falls Tribune.) is not likely to be much objection i this pastime in Montana have made from hunters and fishermen as long it necessary to step up the program, as they for imp _ _ Montana's streams and forests game cojnrcissioa, is supported bey feel the money is being specs of restocking and protection, improving the game situation, j This program, under the state fish To obtain funds needed for ex- offer same of the best hunting and I panding the state program, the fishing to found anywhere and I Southeastern Montana Sportsmen's are in gratifying contrass to many: association has recommended that sections, of the country isrhere resident game bird and fishing lie- streanis have beea "fished out" and ense fees be Increased from to most of the garne has disappeared. S3, sad that the big-game license Bat the Increasing number of hunt- sale of hunting and fishing licenses. The license fees should be patterned to fit th? needs of the so long as it" is kept within bounds that -Brill not discourage patrons. sseech ccrces bus it is moreit tha: have war. until Premier is aga- frcrs Europe. The s-Eici. has to be mace even- Vj. tually is ICQ merirrr.eus to e absence of open :n affairs British House of Commons Tuesday. S. Taylor o5 Toronto, signal cr ILI Sorne why it is necessary to els arjythmg a; s'l The is that the ex- pire and the proviricei the right to ccCec: and cor- poration las. It is true that -a-ill mean a return 10 the exasperation of a-c per- haps triplicate rezurns. sn- as this is, it won't, they would mean s rate se-.erai was is. 1941. V.'ouZd Pre- Drew, cr any other pr preruier. have the poetical to jump in against, the -Aith headquarters at MontreaL Gen. MacArthur's headquarters in Tokyo reported that the lowest __ percentage- rstio of troops ;o asvchcCegv arze raise the lation in any occupied tax "rate to several times one-fourrfi of one per on it was in 19-il? duty m Japan. It said this corn- 1 However, these are the milder, pared with 1.34 in C.S.-occU3ied cases. What of Manitoba, Pnncs Germany. i urwn the whsle natioriai in- in Edmonton. It will become known j come. i as the Indian health services hos- f NOTICE TO NORTH LETHBRIDGE CITIZENS The Bus service supplied on 1st Averse and I9th Street, North during -Greek days, will be extended to include Sundays, commenc- ing Sunday. June 2nd. The first. Bus on Sundays will leave 3rd Avenue and 5th Street South at 10.1S a.m_ and the last Bus leaving this same starting point at 1130 pja. Oa each return trip (Sundays the Bus will return on Street Xorth instead of I6th Street North. The u-eet-day Bus service -Rill be extended to 11.24 pjs. in- stead of 9.00 pjn. as st present. J. T. WATSON. City ilanager. The The June counting of noses tn the Prair-s Provinces, which begins on Saturday, is very important and the pubic should help the enum- erators w get the right answers to ail Questions. does the census count greatly in determinizig Alberta's subsidy from the Fscersi Govem- meat, but, in agriculture partku- iarly. It is mess importan; tha; tie public snd the farmers should know aE the facts abous thar inaustrj-. Thas is the only we can decide our future So -when fann- ers asied to answer'140 quss- ticsss they should co-operate will- integrated upcn tne TEA as an illustration. under the wartime tax agree- ments Alberts was obtaining a" firs: an iraHion a yes what it actually LTGzn corporation and oersonal tn- corcs taxes. This was increased to 55 j million a vear in 1S45, since j provinces were offeree an option IKa between what ihev hsc. actuallv collected from such rases, or the net cost 01 carrying therr provincial Any find out what paritj But we don't know Why Strike? We hATeat much, patience this talk of a farmers' ssriie. fiinfce against citizens as whole reacts against our wiiole national community and. in the end, does more harm, than gcod. But we do agree the farm demand lor parity we could only prices are. where parity in farai prices begins or ends. There has never been more than a synthetic attempt to learn. The Canadian Pederadori of Agri- culture has asked for a. Hoyal Coaa- missioa to study the relations be- tween the farm, labor and indus- try and finance in an effort to Snd the for fair pricing of farm commodities in comparison with the ol labor and the cost of the goods of secondary industry- There mass be some fair basis and there should be a way to Snd what it is. The 1941 census tells us that the average value of Canada's Jarm dwellings is That is an example of parity out of joins and weighted against our rural people. It's tirae to find out the facts do something about iv. Town Planning We are glad to see that tile city council is disposed 10 consider en- gaging a. town planning espen, to give some guidance to this com- munity in building for the city of the future. We hope Mr. Burgess w2i be able to convince the councij that his services will be worth while. in his preliminary tali to the council Mr. Burgess stressed the 'act that no city can serve its pur- pose if it is allowed to grow piece- meal and without guidance. That is what Jjethbridge has been doing to date, and tie only reason we nave done so well is that the origi- nal surveyors laid the city out with broad streets. are among our greatest assets. they live from hand to mouth. Many American ex-serricerren who wartirne duty in the Ed- monton area and scores from Bri- tain and Surope who heard about northern Alberta, are eager to es- tablish homes in Alberta. Fred Staf- S' SENIORITY RIGHTS o? most diSicuit prob- facing those in charge of the debt. of ex-servicemen is. the question of working out, senior- j iry rights for veterans who are now getting ereploymenr in incustry and dition. Gnder the new agreement, offered last August, Ottawa was prepared to pay Alberta a guaranteed mini- mum of just under and, as the corren: national income, a paymeas of about million IOT the year 1947. -If the agreement does not come off, Alberta goes back to 1947 to its statuto.ry subsidies, which are worth S1.8 million a year, plus what it can collect froci income and succession duties. 15 is clear thas in order to do as well with these taxes as it would have done under the agree- ment, it; -will have to collect about mTHiopg a year. This is near- ly three times what it ever col- lected from ihem. in the cast; and while it can expect to do consicer- ably better with the national in- come at its present levels men. and for the upioris and man- agement, that a solution to this problem should be worked cut. The its p: _______________ did in 1941. it is highly ouestion- able (a) whether K can hope to raise millions front these taxes in IS47 and Cot whether the Al- berta taxpayer would stsjui for it even if it was theoretically possible. Is adds up 10 this, ihas "without an agreement Alberta will have to go "back and levy vases wmch must raise much more than they ever raised before from those fields, and that even after doing so, and in- curring the political hosalitv of many people, it is still likely to be several millions shore of what it needs to balance the budget. This is a typical situation: it is even more true for some of the weaksr provinces (Alberta ranks fourth, nest to B.C." in its taxable Even the wealthiest province of all. Ontario, will not find it aleas- ant to go back and collect "sums lake the S53 million it was offered under the agreement for 1S47. It LEFT HAND CORNER (Continued from Front Page.) will be service met. Tne Queensland THAT BODY OF. YOURS (JAMES W. BABTON, MJ3.) THE EPILEPTIC IN Many can remember when to have a member of the family af- flicted with epilepsy was considered a. disgrace equal to that of having a member of ,ihe family undergo treatment in a mental hospital. To- day to have been in a mental insti- tution for areatmenj and then have returned to one's occupation is not uncommon; in fact it, is generally known that most cases of mental and emotional disturbance are above the average in intelligence. And, today, also, as so many epileptics are their pan in the life of the community there is not the stigma of former years connected with epilepsy. Among the organizations that tave done much to put epilepsy on the sarae basis as other diseases is American Epilepsy League, Inc., Boston, Mass., who" give acl- vice to all epileptics and to their families to enables tifem to carry on treatment without and arrarjgeraeiit must be one which is fair to all parties concern- is, will only result in endless strife. Officially most have en- dorsed, through their leaders and policy-makers, the principle that returned men should, once they have become established in a job, be granted seniority as of the date of their enlistment-on activg service. This would seem to be, with certain reservations, a fair policy. However, in suite of these statements of policy, this is not wording out in practice. The reason for this seniority de- mand is to protect the veteran in Ms job in. case 01 lay-ofls. usual procedure In all plants where "unions are recognized is for the junior union members to be laid off. This wili mean that all those who took empiovment during the war nave seniority over the nan who enlisted in the services. -Widen means that in case of lay-oils, those laid off will be ail veterans- Veterans would presumably have been employed in tpese industries, had they not- been in the services, sz some time becween their date of enlistment and their actual employ- men; date. Therefore iz is obvious- ly unfair that they should be ex- pected to take the bottom of tne USE. This practise actually pen- alizes the man for his war service. All are agreed that this is BO; fair. On the other hand, when it. comes to putting the announced policy of the unions into effect, namely, that the veteran should have from the date of his enlistment, other difficulties arise. Although this over-all policy has been an- nounced by the union leaders it must be put into effect by action of the union locals. But these union locals contain a large number of men who went into industry instead of into the services. To put this into effect would mean, that they would be. in many cases, demoting themselves on the seniority list. In other words, they are asked to vol- untarily put themselves in z. ilon whi h-aiaan, getjser out." Then too there is the fact that seniority also carries with it. under normal conditions, promotions ace1. pay increases. It. stands to reason that a man who has been in the services since the outbreak of war will not have the ability iinrnedi- ateJy to handle a job which is nor- mally handled by man with five pr six years' experience. Therefore in many cases, this seniority which s, sub-tenant in his own. house and would have ie> continue paying S25 rent to the man oa the "first floor from whom he had sub-rented. The only difference would be that, as owner, fee would receive a month from, the man of the first floor, and would have the privilege of paying water rates and taxes. JTHCE FOR CANADA (Australian Kews-Letter) Canada has placed orders which will absorb half the output of juice from Australia's pineapple canners This season. inspected production is gallons. During the war an em- bargo was placed on the export of juice to save it for the armed services American, British and Australian. Now large quantities available "for requirements export after have been pineapple crop this year is expected to be tee third highest on record 670.000 cases, half of which will be pro- cessed. A- college professor, popular among the colored people because of his sympathy toward members of their race, was invited to ad- dress the graduation class of a STesro school in the South. His speeca a masterpiece of elo- quence, fiery oratory, and impas- sioned declarations. After it "was over, the audience crowded around to shake the professor's hand. Of all the compliments given hire, the most sincere cams froni a huge colored worrsn who. with face beaming and eyes aglow with ad- miration, said: "Perfessor. face may be white as snow, but yo' can't fool dis nigger, .'caise yo" heart am black as Kotarian. mdnight had struck some time ago and trie haggard author still bent over his desk, gnawing at his pen- "Darlinz." said his worried wife, coming do-am to see what was hap- pening, "aren't vou coming to muiKred the worried geni- "here thev will be the "ones us, "I've got the aretty girl in the er iri case of lav-oSs. Beirs clutches of the villain ana I must In other words, the veteran is not asfeing for the job he might exoec; to have had, had he been in indus- try for his period of only for the security of employ- ment which that seniority would entitle him to. The savwer to this problem car. come in two ways. It can co; "How old is the wife. "Then put out the come to snapped asked his light and the lady. "she's old enough to take care of FASHION" 'Chicago Daily Xews) Week-cay haircuts, one dollar. Saturday trip, S1.25. Such is the decree for the master barbers. -RThen will the law of dimmish- ing returns set in? When it be- gins to work, what will be the goal? long locks or automatic clippers? It iTi'i, euch a long way back to "Custer's Last Fight." In that picture you observe lor.g-hairPd he-Arnericar.s emptying rix suns into redskins. Daniel Boor.e. Buf- _ Oce of the means o. our roosny streets fcelping epileptics undertaken by the as K ar greatest assets. j League is (a) trying to place epil- j compulsion leptics in positions and hmp r-v-T-fHi I eptics in ana