Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 28

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta _ November 6, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID 19 Parliamentary Nolvhook 'faber clllb Jack Horner has -i; his suns loaded election WUTHS By STEWART MacLEOI) OTTAWA In the last three weeks, since the farm stabilization bill was dropped, Jack Homer (PC- Crowfool) has been sitting quietly in his seat, a model of parliamentary decorum. The government might have the mistaken impression that Hie tough-talking cowpuncher has mellowed. Fat chance. In the next week or so, the government's tax legislation will progress to the point where it affects farming, and Jack Homer is going lo be ready. So far he has said little about the over-all legislation. "That's because you can't fight best on the open the idea is to get the battle into familiar topography." In other words, head them off at the pass. HAS GUNS LOADED Jack Homer has his guns loaded. "I he says, "that Finance Minister E. J. Benson is going to have to turn his back lo the wind just a bit." When Mr. Horner lakes his battle stance, even his strong- est critics agree he is a diffi- cult opponent to dislodge. When he begins plowing out the the nice- ties of English high-pilched indignation, or anger, no one has any doubt about his position. Some of his more urbane political critics dismiss the School bill loaded with loopholes an election Pre- mier W. A. C. Bennett told an enthusiastic, cheering crowd ol 500 Friday at the 19lh annual convention of the Social Credit League of British Columbia. Mr. Bennett listed at length the accomplishments ef his gov- ernment since it came to power in 1952, and was interrupted several times by applause and table-thumping, especially when he told them "be prepared, be prepared" for an election. IIOIINER Battling MP muscle-moulded 44-year-old rancher as "one of those west-. era but Jack Ilor- ner doesn't mind. He is a farmer, representing other farmers, and he knows that some of his critics wouldn't know a steer from a stallion without a pathologist'.? report. "It used to tether me, J guess, but not any more." DELVING DEEPLY He now is delving deeply into the tax legislation, study- ing its implications, particu- larly as if affects farming. I "And I don't like it. It's very TABER (HNS) The par- ticipation of the Taber Ban- tams in an invitational hockey tournament in Los Angeles, California, has been confirmed hv local minor hockey asocia- lion officials. The invitation, now accepted by Ihe local association, came from Jim Shea, manager of the Banff Trail Peewee Hockey Club in Calgary, acting on be- hau" of the West Covina Minor The premier i Hockey Association of Los An- g( Ics The Taber team, along with midget and peewee teams from Banff Trail, wfll partici- pate in the annual Southern California Hockey Tournament December 26 through January 2. Last year the two Cal- g u teams entered the event. Taber Bantams will be in- clrded in an eight-team round- robin including teams from Boston, Detroit and Chicago as I usitmg teams. I Th-3 visiting teams will be bil- leted by their counterparts in West Covina, on a basis similar to last Easter when a team from lhat club came to Taber lo participate in a late season tourney. The 'ir> Taber boys along with officials and coaches will join the Calgary teams in Calgary for the flight to California. j While in Los Angeles, the! j beys will have an opportunity j to'visit Disneyland and take in the Rose Bowl parade, along with other attractions. let more in. There may tie a couldn't talk about il because It lew fall under Hie lint sun and was before Ihe courts, but le'Surercostinf uiilhons and I but don't be mad at them, j claimed that live newspapers of millions of dollars and no in- "It is true in we Inner- because even they saw Ihe light 1! C. wcrnU "going broke be crease in taxes." iled a wonderful province lo i for a little while." VAVrnirvPR (CP) "If the I lhat his government "w'll have eminent in B if I IIP party had right Issue comes along, there'll next session (of the not first come to power in Al- h lie cxpmsswl at Social Credit's lo.ss Ln Albcr- Ui to the Conservatives, saying "they let their guard down just great resources. But we inheri- ted nn almost bankrupt prov- not only in finances, lie il people and I premier said his govern.. cause of it." II was the news- uatiers in eastern Canada. tjiey lei ineir uown jusi i a Mile too much and let an op- I sakt' posing party in.' "As Alberta our turn now. stone unturned until Social Credit Is back in Alberta." Mr. i Bennett said there would never also promised have been a Social Credit gov area, bankrupt in ideas. helped us. it's! "Our Social Credit govern- We'll leave no menl will remain young only if it has new ideas each year." lln called on the delegates to go back to their constituencies and organize. "Let more in, ment is Hie only one in Canada lie mentioned t.hf Lhat produces balanced budgets. Telegram, which folded Oct. 30, To table thumping and loud and La of Montrea applau Mr. Bennett said I was satisfied I'd an- nounce rr.y retirement thi.s morning, but I'm not." 'Hie pre m ier a l.so t oiiehed briefly on his government's con- troversial liquor advertising ban. ind tobacco He said he uhit'h SLtfjK'nde'.l publication IP- rently because of a dispute with its unions. "We're opposed to (tie push- ers of these things 'liquor anrl anyone challenge this and they'll hiive nn elec- tion lomnrrmi'." NOVEMBER 11 Goes to Harvard See the special Remembrance Day Telecast on CJOC-TV, Channel 7 MONDAY, NOV. 8th TO P.M. year to study at Harvard (or a year. WASHINGTON (AP) A bill passed here by the House of Representatives was designed m nt: m--> ,u to ease the task of school de- caucus and sources said he had OTTAWA (CP) P. Michael mm j uun i .1. .L Pitfield. one of Prime Minister very detrimental to the agricul- Trudeau's closest, confidants, tural industrv. r-nd farmers j plans to leave Ottawa nes' just starting to be aware of it.' There are several aspects of Ihe legislation which Mr. HOT- t nor says will hurt, small farm- ers who don't want to go through the process, of incorpo- rating their business. ''I'll be talking about this." And this likely means tough i talking. Since he came here in 19SS. he has seldom opposed j anything in half-way measures. While the Conservatives were j in power, he took his fights to segregation, but it emerged remarkable success in gettin loaded with amendments that could make the job tougher. The House approved Presi- dent Nixon's request for bil- lion to help schools desegregate but clamped harsh restrictions' on the use of buses lo accom- plish the goal. Both the do-segregation mea- sure and the "anti-busing" amendments were added to a multi-billion dollar higher edu- cation bill, and the whole pack- age now is beaded for a House Senate conference to work out a compromise. The vote on passage of the bill was 332 to 38. The Senate has passed a de- segregation bill without any busing restrictions, and civil rights leaders hope to soften the House provisions. There are three of them, one banning expenditure of any fed- era funds on busing, another preventing th federal govrn- ment from requiring a state to use its own funds for busing, and the third delaying Ihe effec- tive date of court-ordered bus- ing plans until all appeals have been exhausted. the cabinet to take look at things. second LIABILITY 9 BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSS! i EK AGENCIES ITD. ESTABLISHED 1911 lower Floor 517 4th S. Phono 327-1541 THURSDAY Let Us Pause To Remember Them the thousands who paid the supreme sacrifice We Urge The Public To Attend The Remembrance Day Services, Thursday, Nov. 11, 1971 a.m. to the Civic Centre a.m. at the Cenotaph Veterans are asked to be at the A.N.A.F. Ciubrooms, 5l7-5th Ave. South at a.m. Thursday, November 11th. PARENTS! PLEASE NOTE: All parents having young people in the Remembrance Day Porade arc reminded that the youth section? will march directly to the Army, Navy and Air Force and will disband at this point THIS MESSAGE IS BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE JOINT REMEMBRANCE DAY COMMITTEE Army, Navy and Air Ferce Veterans UNIT 34 GENERAL STEWART BRANCH, NO. 4 Neic hills avfiiJdhlc on Monday OTTAWA 'CP' Beginning Monday, kink? across Canada will have new SHi fea- turing nioro color and an en- graved portrait of Sir John A. Macdonald, Canada's first prime minister. The dominant color remains purple. On the hack the notes will earn' a scene of a central Canadian petrochemical com- plex. Current SiO notes will con- tinue to circulate until they are worn out. The new Sin note is the sec- ond in a new series of Cana- dian cnrrrnry. The first rhangc was in the S2fl note. When issued. Ihe S5 nole will have an engraving of Sir Wil- frid Lanrier, while William I.yoli Mackenzie King will ap- pear on (he MO note and Sir Huhrrl P.ordrn on Ihe r.s. roll hi its (Mil WASHINGTON' i Homer) The I'nilrd S'lales unemploy- ment rale (HI I" cent ol civilian labor (orce last iiionlh from six per cenl in Sop- Icmbrr. the labor dcparlmenl reporlcd loday The actual number of unenv plovnl workers fell lo .l.iVrfMKXl from despite an in- m till" f o r c e lo. man from cancoan uuesTem naTuratoas company umrreo ;