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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 THE LETHBRIDCE HERALD Wednesday, November 1. 1972 Alberta housing plan proposed EDMONTON (CD A gov- ernment biK'klK'ncht'r Lokl She legislature Tut-iby Alberta should consider a housing poli- cy which would exclude gov- ernment ownership. Les.lJe Young of Edmonton Jasper Place, setondcd by Ron Ghitter of Calgary Eultalo, made Lhe proposal in a private member's motion Lo the house. "I think it's time the legisla- ture addressed itself lo Ihe re- sponsibility of the province in terms of housing." The Pro- gressive Conservative member said at the start of a 40-mimite speech winch covered many aspects of housing. "This resolution is almost in the opposite direction of most government attempts to involve itself in housing." He said the province needs an average of new resi- dences a year but that was ap- parently as far as Ihe govern- ment's knowledge of the hous- ing situation went "We don't have sufficient analyses to know whether they should be apartments, whether they should be duplexes, wheth- er they should be condomini- ums, whether they should be senior citizens' housing or what they should be. The state of our government's services in tliis direction needs consider- able attention." Mr. Young suggested Alberta should encourage private de- velopers by following n policy proposed recently in Ontario under which the government is considering assisting develop- ers in return for a number of long-term leases on a number of residences in any develop- ment. This permits the government "to scatter the people who would otherwise be in public housing." "Under this scheme, the hous- ing will not be owned by the government but will be owned and maintained the same as the other units of that particu- lar properly." Claims Liberals did ]oV EDMONTON (CP) The federal Liberal party did a "lousy job" of communicating and of selling its farm legisla- tion resulting in its rejection by western voters, Alberta Lib- eral leader Bob Russell said here. Mr. Russeil said he was not surprised at the outcome which saw Liberal strength in the four western provinces decline to seven seats from 27 in the last Parliament. But the saw-off situation in- dicated concern for the coun- try's political future because the Conservatives have only two seats in Quehe0 home of one third of the country's pop- ulation, while (he have only a handful of seats in the West, Mr. Russell said. "It's not a healthy situation for Canada." The results proved the need (or a strong party base in the province and, he s jd, the Lib- erals have a future both in Al- berta and federally because of its basic reform platform, "even if it doesn't loofc very .rosy today." THEY'LL 11E BESTHOYED At Grande Prairie, Conser- vative house leader Ged Bald- win said both Prime Minister Trudeau and New Democratic Party leader David Lewis will be "destroyed" as a result of the non-decisive election. Mr. Baldwin, a clear victor in his Peace River riding where he polled nearly three times the voles of the nearest contender Jake Van Voorst of the NDP suggested no minority gov- ernment could last more than a year. "They'll be after Lewis' blood. He'll be destroyed. Tru- deau will be destroyed. They'll bolh be gone within a year." Mr. Baldwin called the elec- tion "a bad thing for Canada; and yet, it will clear people's thinking." NEW LEADER SEEN Pierre Trudeau will step down as Liberal party leader, possi- bly within two months, Alberta NDP leader Grant Notley said. "I think Trudeau will go he can't deal with a minority government the way Lester Pearson said Mr. Not- ley. "It's my guess the Liberals will have a new leader in just a few months." Mr. Notley said he was de- lighted with the popular vote swing to the New Democratic Party in both Ottawa and Al- berta, and said the Alberta party would begin preparing immediately for a possible fed- eral election withta the next year. It would also begin to gear itself for the next provin- I cial election. Convicts have own autos on prison parking lot KINGSTON (CP) A pro- vincial judge found it hard to believe when he learned Tuesday that convicts can have cars parked on the Col- lins Bay penitentiary parking lot. Judge P. E. D. Baker, hearing a car theft charge against William J. Stockton, 21, was lold a car belonging to another had been taken from the parking lot at Collins Bay, in an escape Sept. 11. "You mean a guard don't he asked Assistant Crown attorney John Belt. "No. It says here, that the owner was an other convict in the in- Mr. Belt replied. A guard explained that "it's not uncommon for cer- tain inmates who work out- side the institution to have their own cars on the parking lot for use while on day pa- role." Evidence showed that Stockman broke into a penitentiary locker to get the keys. Stockman, who had 61 days remaining to serve on three previous convictions Tor car theft, was given a 15-month term for escaping custody and 12 months concurrent for car thelt. CHURCH HAS BAR LONDON (AP) Anglican Canon Allan Auckland has built a bar at his church, St. Cather- ine's in the south London c'os- tricl of New Cross. The bar is the only one in the sector and is part of a neighborhood centre he built in the church compound. KILLAM AUCTION MARKET STOCK COW AND BRED HEIFER SALE TUES., NOV. 7 AT 12 NOON Crossroads of Highways 13 and 36 2000 HEAD EXPECTED INCLUDING: Approximately 500 Charolais-Cross Heifers 240 Churolciis cross heifori from ono contributor (Profit Plus The bcsl quality Chnrolois crosi heiferj that had the privilege to auction. 30 Registered Black Angus Cows (flntschol Breeding) Balance will ho Red Whilo Face, Black and Black Whilt Face Cows and Hoifors. This K Ilir; rlay lo up-g.-ado your cow heard for 1973. CATTLE WILL BE PREGNANCY TESTFD AUCTIONEERS OTTO STREBERG DENNIS STREBERO Lie. 010090 lie. 010097 Phono 672-2114 Phona -185-3974 NOVEMBER 2-3-4 Boot RJJJJ ymitlis> a WOMEN'S LEATHER SNOWBOOTS A. 14" Brown leath- er with 6-eyelet lace-up side. Fu side zipper, mould- ed sole, heel. Sizes 6-10 full and half sizes. 15" Brown leath- er boot with nylon Iricot foam-backed lining, crepe sole and heel and inside zipper. Sizes 6-10 full and half sizes. C. 15" Kid Glove leather with fu side zipper, 5 finger top gore, foa Polyurelhane platform sole. Tan n 6-10 full and half sizes. Pull-on' 'boots have navy nylon uppers wilh leather trim, draw- string top, wool lelt pack, adjust- abje buckle and strap, side zipper closure. Tough black rubber sole and heel. FIRST-QUALITY NYLON SKI JACKETS AT Men's "Instructor" Ski Jackets LADIES' AND TEENS' ACRYLIC KNIT AND BAG SETS Wind and wealher-resislant 100% Nylon wilh snug polyester fib refill. Full range of Fashion colon. Four popular ilyles. Sizes 36-46 Each Great gift value In your choice of four itylesl lets in fashion ihadei. MISSES' NYLON TOW COATS Tuck-away hooded style wilh zip front closing, self belt, snap pockets. Winter warm 100% nylon wilh polyester fibrefill. Blue, Purple, navy. MISSES' SKI SENSATIONS 2 styles in wind and waler- proof nylon ski jackels wilh polyester fibrefill. Tuck awoy hood, zip front closing, zip pockets, self belt, blue, navy others, wilh stitch detail. 8-18. Each BOYS SKk JACKETS 2 styles for boys! Warm, weather-resistant 100% nylon or nylon cire with snug polyester liberlill, zip Iront closing. Blue, tan, others. Sizes 8 to 1G. FLANNELETTE Fooled zip-front sleepers in ani mal' prints 12 I to 24 mos. MISSES' "DEBBIE fl BOOTS BOYS'ACRYLIC TOQUES Winter-warm tats Df waterproof vinyl. 11" pull-on style with "Borg" lining. Slush moulded unit sole and heel. Brown or black or mask or tiimcd-up cull toque, (light colours. (1 size lit: Satisfaction Guaranteed: Located In Zcllor's Shopping Conlro on Mayor Mngrath Drlco. Open Dally 9 a.m. to 6 p.m Thursday and Friday 9 a.m- to 9 p.m. Telephone 328-8171. ;