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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, November 13, 1970 74 LOANS INVESTMENTS SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LIMITED 'i-STABLISHEO 192? Colleqe Mali. Pliono 32S-B31 The v.-idcsf f.icilify available. We tc-rv sidcr ALL TYPC-S of niortyagc leans. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS .-i.'ti ,1 drinking Phone or PSCPARIHG FOR MARRIAGE: IN- dividiifi} assessment and discussion of various aspects oS married Ufe, Con- THE PEOPLE AT NIAGARA Really know how to-tiamllt your money requirements. Expert appraisal ser- vice insures you'll receive maximum morlgage financing a favourable rote, or you may ociain o Dill con- solidation loan. Group Life Insurance available. No luss, no daisy. Call 'af HE' NIAGARA COMPANIES Suite 2 -12-1 7to SI. S. 327-85J5 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoruims 75 CONTRACTS BORGF RAVEN 1329 Jth ST. N, Kitchen cupboards, rumpus roorrts, re- mccJeSHnn and repairs, 317-3219- CijjlMf 67 SERVICES AND REPAIRS J G, SPRAVING ,gs. GA8AGE BUILDING, CEMENT worK and stuccoing. Anderson and Screnson Construction. 1020 7th Ave. S, Phone 327-MS2. C7J7Mf CUSTOM FRAMING TO ALL TYPES OF BUILDINGS. RENOVATIONS, AND RUMPUS ROOMS. FOR ESTIMATES CALL 328- 8572 'OR WW SOUTHERN STAMP AND Rubber stamps, corporate inals. daters. eft. Same-day Service. 1733 2nd Ave 5 Phone 318'Sn-i- C6J2-S-H CONCRETE WORK Steps, driveways, reSaium. palto. Al! '.VOCK guaranteed. DEATHS HOUSTON Passed away suddenly ill ihe city on Friday, November 13, 1970, Alexander Otiraiid, at the age of 59 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Viola Houston of 1102 15th Street North. Funeral arrangements will bo announced when com- plete. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C1148 MAY TAG SALES and SERVICE. SER- vices en all makes of washers rnd dryers, automatic or all small appliances, iawn mowers, t.'ons, vacuum cleaners, etc. No job !oo large or foe. small. LETHBRIDGE APPLIANCES, ?05 3rd Ave. S.-Phonc 0353-11 70 GARDENING FRED STEINER CEMENT WORK, old basements citjfj, water proofing. In- urea1, free estimates. Phone 327-E2Si. PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE Take Notice my wile having 5d1 my bed and hoard.' I will no Icnacr be responsible lor any debfs incurred by Her. DONALD EDWARD BLUNDEN TEYKE Passed away in the city on Thursday, Novem- ber following a lengthy illness. Heinz, at the age of 37 _ I years, beloved husband of Mrs. t Lilly Teylie of Shaughnessy, Funeral service will be held on Saturday, November H at p.m. in "Memorial Chapel" 703 13th St. N.t with Rev. Schoepp officiating. Interment in Moun- tain View Cemetery. Those who wish may pay their respects at "Memorial Chapel." Phone 328- 2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direct- ors of Service. CIM7 TREES TRIMMED, ODD JOBS DOME. Phone or 327-2.13S. FOR FULLY INSURED TREE SUR- 3EOH CUTTING, TRIMMING, ETC. PHONE 328-2G9J. 5739-t? NOTICE FALL CLEAN-UP. ALL .KINDS OF iunk hauled away- True trimming ;uid cdd Sobs- Phone WJ5-H 70 GARDENING HEDGE TRIMMING Tree pruning and 327-2dil. 9218-H "THE TQWM OF RAYMOND i bids up to November 2Dtii for hi garbage, on a one year ;on .starting December Ut, 1970. Pa !ars may be obtained fit1 the Office. Lowest or any no? i sariiy accepted. Box' S29, Ravi Warren L. Jones, Secretary-1 reasurer. nvites luiing JUNK AMD YARD CLEAN UP. Phone 327-7393 cr 127-7.133, SPECIAL ON WELL ROTTED VAN li- re HaH price while it iasis. Phcne 328-3289. 71 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES HUNDRED EIGHT MONTH OLD laynq Leghorn hens, SI each. Allan Sumertl, Raymcnd. 752-3097. FRIERS AND ROASTERS LIVE AT COOD 22c per !b. Evenings and Saturday Ptiane 752-3I32, Oyane Forsyfh, WeHIng. 9723-12D FRIERS AND ROASTING CHICKENS ready 37 cenfs per Ib. on dozen lot. Free delivery. Custom killing, hell, muth pyck. Coaitfaie. Phone 345-3224. C9ES-H INDUCE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE ESTATE 0 F CHARLES ODIN NELSON, Sale cf the Town of VauKhall, in the Province of Alberta, Partsman, deceased, who tKed on toe 20lh day of September, 1970. TAKE NOTICE Ihat ai! persons hav- ing claims u.pon the estate of the atoya named must file with Messers. chard, Riga and Boras, Barristers find Solicitors by the 12th day of Decem- ber, a fuH statement of claims and of securities held sy PRITCHARD, HIGA AND BORAS BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS 202 Professional Building 740 Jth Letfibridga, 72 PETS AND SUPPLIES WANTED GOOD FOR TWO Uriens. House broken. Phone 337-9580. 9791-1.! TWO MINI AT U R E DACHSHUND aupples. Registered, tafieoed and all shots. Phone 378-1923, 9732-14 FOUR PUREBRED PEKINESE pups lor saie. S-iO. Phone 358-5972. 9705-14 CHIHUAHUA. FULL irown males and females. Alss puo- sies 1218 3r Ave. A S. Call alter S SIX WEEK OLD BLACK MINIATURE Poodle pups from champion blcoa- lines. Reasonable. Phone 223-3870. 72A FUR BEARING AN1MAIS CHINCHILLAS FOR SALE WHITE, beige and with equipment. Af reasonable price. Write Frank Frei- flJut, Box US, Kipp. S599-13 73 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES COR LEASE SERVICE STATION ind cafe on main highway. Phone 651- Mil. BILLIARD BUSINESS FORT Macleed. Ho reasonable offer refused. Health reasons. Apply Ed's BiMiards ar phone 1. S657-14 BEAUTY SALON, PRICED FOR quick sale- Write Box 30, Herald. C912-H FUNERALS CKE0ICO Funeral service for Giuseppe (Joe) Credico, be- loved husband of the late Mrs. Pansy Credico who died sud- denly in the city Sunday, Nov. 1, 1070, at ihe age of 76 years, was held Friday, Nov. 6, 107Q, at 4 p.m. in the "Memorial Cha- pel, "'7C3 13th St. N., with Rev. Dr. R, W. K. Elliott oCficiating. Pallbearers were nephews John, Mike, Gus, John Vic- tor J., and Nick L. Credico, In- terment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service! was in charge the arrange- ments. DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS OF CANADA TENDER SEALED TENDERS etlcJfesserf to fhe Manager, Administrative Services, De- partment of Public Werks of Canada, 400 Customs BuildJng, Avenue and 1st Street S. E., Calgary ?1, Alberto and endorsed "Trafjic flow improve- ments and overhead lighting, Cusfms and Immigration Port Of Entry, Couiis, will be received until a m (MST) November 26, 1970. TENDER documents can be eotafned through the office of Ibe Department of Public- Works of Canada, room 400 Customs Building, 11th Avenue find 1st Sireet S. E.. Calgary 21, Alberta. The documents can be seen at the Construction Association Offices in Calgary and LefhbricJge, Alberta, as well as at the Customs and immigra- tion office in Coutts, Alberta. To considered, each tender rnusl be sybmiiied on fha forms supplied by the department. The lowest or any tender not nec- essarily accepted. R. W. Widmeyer, Manager, Administrative Services, Calgary District CONFECTIONERY CENTRAL halt block from 76 suiter. Newly reno- vated. Growth potential excellent, will handle. Phone 327-3JS3. C1175-U FOR VARIETY sn southern Alberta, Stock ap- proximately good clean stock. Will rent or sell Building and fixtures, write Box 43, Herald. ssai-is SE ft DISC JOCKEY Recorded message by Jim Elliott tells you how. Phone 328-3636, Columbia School of Broadcasting. 9175-ti TO LEASE FULLY EQUIPPED hotel cafe in country community. Pop- ulation 1.200. Take over December 1970 Apply Cosmopolitan Hotel, Eiox 2701, Castor, Alheria. Phone 9706-1? Wayne Anderson Agencies IOC Professional Bldg. Phone 327-6244 SALE OF PROPERTY The Board cf Directors' of the St. Mary River Irrigation District is offering Hie following property for sale by tender: Parcel A N.W, 17-10-13-1 Parcel B N.E. 17-10-13-1 The said property consists cf a fetal of il.98 acres cf dryland with a m storey residential building having ouf- side dimensions af x 25', fhrse bedrooms, kitchen, livinp rocm. bath- room, full ivjo systems, oil furnace, cistern, feep well and reservoir, evergreens other frees; and concrele-flaor garage with outside dimensions of 20' x 24'. Arrangements io view tfca property can be made by contacting Mr. G. af Grassy .Lake, Telephone 455-2173. At least am half of the purchase price must be paid to cash. Terms may fca arranged for the balance. Tenders must state terms arp desired. The highest or any lender not neces- sarily accepted. Tenders must be In fits cftice of the St. Mary River irrigation District, P o Box 27G, Lethbndge, Alberta prior to p.m. on Thursday, Decem- ber 3, 1970. The Bofsrd of Directors St. Wary River Irrigation District P.O. 'Box 278 Lethbridge, Afberla. M31 PROVINCE OF AlBERTA DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT LACKENBY Funeral ser- vice for Joseph Wardte Lsck- enby, beloved husband of Mrs. Dora Laekenby of 614 6th St. S. who died in the city Sunday, Nov. B, 1970, after a long ill- ness at the age of 71 years, was held at p.m. Thurs- day in "Martin Bros. 813 3rd Ave. S., with Capt. I. K. S s y e r s officiating. Pallbear- ers were Frank Miller, Bill Masson, Don Bagozxi, Albert Townssnd, Bill Kergan and Tom McLean. Interment was in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Martin Eros. Ltd., Directors of Ftmeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. MARION Requiem mass for JRosa Gertrude. Mar- ion, beloved wife of John Ed- ward Marion of 937 10th St, S. who died Sunday, Nov. 8, 1970, afier a brief illness at the age of 75 years, was said at 10 a.m. Thursday in St. Patricks Ho- man Catholic Church with Rev. M. H. Gillis the celebrant. Pall- bearers were Andrew Staysko, Angus J. Cunningham, Maurice Mirori, Harry Mosher, C. K. Dil- ler and Frank Goodall, Mer- ment was in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros, Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arauge- rnenfs. IN MEMORIAMS ROWLAND In loving mem- ory of a dear brother, Allan, who passed away November 13, 1P69. Softly the avCvS of mem- ory fall, Gently I gather and treasure them God called home to street, Wa'erlcn SEALED TENDERS' will be receiv- ed sy the uridersitjnet! up so o'clKH SlaTsdarti lima en Friday, Ho- vemiser 27th, 1970 lor me ccns'rudicn f following work: Project: irnprovernenf Districts M and ?5 and Highway No. 16 Edson Area Alberta per year, sleek and e Lakes. Pull pri Also several good farms and rsncncs. j Evenings Phone MO.OOO cubic Yards Engineer, Highways cmM? Building, Edmontcn, Alberta, tiic Of- _________________________fi--e of the District Engineer, !707 Street N.W., Calgary, Alberta and Ji nc I in Office of fte District Engineer, Ad- ARE YOU FED-UP ministration Building, UthDridge, Ah fcorta and will he available onsy io in- AND TIRED WITH ROUTINE? Get in on ihe ground floor of one of Canada's newest and Dollars ISZS.M) wrn tj re- i Icr e.icri copy e! businesses. spGcifkritio-.s Each bit) IN MEMORIAMS Chile nose SANTrAGO (AP) Chile's new Marxist president has rec- ognized Fidel Castro's Cuban loving mem- j regime, joining Mexico in defy the diplomatic boycott voted ory of a dear mom, Maria Zgcrclcc, who passed away Nov- ember 13, 1384, A thought a prayer, a .secret tear, Then a silent wish that you were here. and remembered al- ways by rncr daughter Ka'.ic, Ed and family, 9313 HAZUDA In loving mem- ory of a dear father and grand- father, George Hazuda. who .way November dad we never passed Forget you, will, For in our hearts you are with us still; Behind our smile there is many a tear, For the dad we lost and loved so dear. Peacefully sleeping, free from pain. We would not wake him to suffer again, remembered and sad- ly missed by Mary and Fred; Beverley, Richard, Garry and Onrisliiie Hranac. 9772 by the Organization of Ameri- can Stales six years ago. President Salvador Allende said in a broadcast Thursday that punitive measures taken by the OAS against Cuba did not "serve the interests of pcsec and friendship." The U.S. state department had no comment on Allende's anncuncement. Diplomatic sources in Washington said Hie critical question is wbettier other Latin-American govern- ments will follow Allende's lead. The governments of Peru, Bo- livia, Venezuela and Trinidad- Tobago already have indicted intentions to re-examine their position toward Cuba. The QAS expelled the Castro regime Jan. 31, 1962, and in a resolution voted in July, called on all its members to sever diplomatic and consular relations with Cuba because Castro was trying to spread communism and subversion throughout Latin America. Canada, although not a mem- ber of the OAS, maintains diplo- matic relations Cuba. TIT FOR TAT Miss Canada, Caroline Commisso of Thunder Bay, Onl., greets Opposition leader Robert Stanfield with o kiss at Toronto's heliport. Mr. Stanfield im- mediately countered with a peck on Ihe cheek. Both had been up in helicopters watching Toronto's evening rush hour traffic. main questions to Issues on taxation By I. 11. ASPEH When it comes to taxation is- sues, there are three main ques- Ths latter question, the tim- ing of taxation, doesn't general- ly attract much public discus- tions: who should pay the fax, sion, hut it is important none how much must be paid, and theless. For example, if a tax when should it be payable. Noise big impediment M. to airport development MONTREAL (CP) The fu- ture of supersonic aircraft could become bleak unless engine sound levels arc made quieter than those of current sub-sonic aircraft, a Canadian depart- ment of transport official said today, T. M. McGrath, chief of air- port services and properties, said His greatest impediment to airport development is noise. "Unless the problem is solveo', the future of commer- cial aviation may be chal- lenged as witness the strong anti-SST opinion developing in the U.S. and he told the convention of the Airport Operators Council International. "Unless the SST can be quie- tened, and I mean made a great deal quieter than present gener- ation ail-craft, we may well wit- ness the killing of this technol- ogical advance by ordinary peo- ple standing guard to their envi- ronment." He said noise was a primary factor in the transport depart- ment's decision to locate the new Montreal airport at Ste. Scholastique, 32 miles northwest of the city. lie airport itself will occupy acres but "we have filed expropriations of acres of land to make sure the new airport wll have no noise prob- lems with nearby communities. Mr. McGrath posed some questions to the more than 400 delegates aalhered at the coun- cil's final day of talks. "Can't something be done about airline "Must three airlines leave at exactly the same time for the same destination and arrive there at the same time, expe- cially when not one cf the air- craft has a full load of passen- He also questioned whsfher, in the face of growing air traffic volumes, the airlines can con- tinue to give passengers per- sonal care or attention. "Should we not therefore be looking at standards of services and Dick Shaw, assistant director general of the International Air Transport Association, said that the airlines themselves have much work to do in simplifying the handling of passengers and cargo. "For years, have tended to pampsr ths passengers in ways incompatible with a mass transportation system. I am sure we must learn to let the passenger do more for himself. He said that airports must also do their pail by simplifying ticket and baggage handling and the processing of passen- gers. Oil firms nationalized ALGIERS (Renter) The Al- jerian government nationalized Thursday the American-osvnal Mobil and Newmont Overseas oil companies which it has con- trolled since 1967. The nationalization was or- dered by two decrees irom President Houari Boumedienne, an official announcement said. Reliable sources estimated Mobil's annual production in Al- geria at about one million tons. Tiie sources said the Newmont output was much less than that of Mobil. Total Algerian oil pro- duction is about 45 million tons a year. Esso, which was the largest of all American-owned oil compa- nies in Algeria, was expropri- ated three years ago and the firm has not yet been compen- sated. But the nationalization of the Phillips Oil Co. in June was fol- lowed by a compensation agree- ment. Reliable sources expected the same process in the latest expropriations AGREED TO EARLIER The Mobil Oil Corp. said in New York an announcement by the Algerian government about the nationalization of Ameri- can-owned oil companies was "a procedural matter pre viously agreed to with Sdria the Algerian national oil company. "It is not nationalization, rather a transfer of Mobil's re maining assets to Algeria in re turn for compensation agreed Bourassa mum 011 main facts Ivest. It is said He takes the Unseal, unheard you are j always near, Still loved, still missed and very dear. remembered by his brothers, sisters, nephews nnd nieces. 3771 In loving ory of a rioar husband, George Hazuda, who passed away No- vember 13, 19E8. So many t h ings have happened, Since you were called away, i napneti. So sminy things to share 1 0 QUEBEC (CP) Why has the Quebec government acted the way it has since the begin- ning of the unprecedented crisis now gripping the province? The question is the subject of an emergency debate which has been going on in the Quebec national assembly since Wednesday, but so Jar Promisr Robert Bourassa has not given out all the informalion the skep- tics want. The 37-year-old premier, prod- ded into anger by Parti Quebe- cois criticism of his Liberal gov- ernment's actions, delivered a 71-minute speech Thursday to justify what his government has done since Oct. 5, when British diplomat James Cross was Idd- But in his rebuttal to a chal- i lenge from Camille Lnurin, Ihe I separatist Parii Quchccois offi- FOUR HOURS A DAY! New Indian chief WINDOW HOCK, Ariz. Xavajo voters elected Poter MneDonald, -II, their tribal chairman in hvo days of voting this week, ousting Chairman rVferer.coi to Box 53, Lfitfi-j Nak.Ti, 52, Who had I sought a third term. TRIflERS NEED NOT APPtY Investment of required fully secured you, Hr.d you been left to stay. .So innnv times I needed voii, And times I cried spokesman in the nations. ft love could have saved you, Mr. Bourassa dis- You never woirfd have tiled. doscd fcw ncw !acls- It broke my heart to lose He insisted that the Quebec you. j government had done 'cvery- Bu'.' you (iid not go alone, For part of me went you Tiie day (led called you home. remembered and .sadly missed Mary. by his wife 9773 thing possible to "save the lives of Pierre Laporte and James Cross and stop anarchy in Quebec." Mr. Laporte was kid- napped Oct. 10 and found dead in the trunk of a car one week later. Mr. had accused the government of sacrificing the lives of the two kidnap victims in order to hold on to ils author ity. Both the PQ and the Onion Nationals party, which forms the official OppcsitUm in the lOS-seat national assembly, have been pressing the govern- ment to produce evidence to justify its actions, particularly its call to Ottawa for the army and proclamation of the War Measures Act. Hoxvcver, Use only disclosure Mr. Bourassa made Thursday was that Lucien Satihiier, for mcr Montreal executive com mittce c h a i r m a n, gave the Quebec government information upon which it based its decision to make its appeal to Ottawa. Mr. Saulnicr bad repeated to the Quebec government a state ment he had made a year ear- lier before a of Commons committee that Montreal police had come upon lerrorist plans for a four-step campaign to cre- ate disorder leading to the over throw of the government. Mr. Bourassa said the fear] that the lerrorist Front de Lib- eral ion (hi Quebec would carry out further kidnappings and as- sassinations was one reason why he had asked the federal government to take special upon by both parties prior to the Mobil said. Final agreement will be en- tered into shortly with Scna- trach Io complete the formali- ties necessary for compensation payments, Mobil said. The amount compensation was not spelled out. Mobil's refining and distribu- tion activities in Algeria were in August payment can be deferred for an entire year, the taxpayer is substantially better off because he's had the use of his money an extra year. The reverse is i true also. For wage earners, the issue is fairly straightforward: tax is payable on the basis of all in- come he receives IB cash dur- ing the year. However, where a taxable profit arises from a bus- iness transaction, the tsx is pay- able if the amount of the profit is ascertained, even though the taxpayer might not have re- ceived his profit in cash in the year in question. For example, on December 31, a taxpayer who is in the business of 'buying and selling land, sells a parcel at a profit but agrees to give the buyer until the following year to pay. Under those conditions the sell- er must pay tax on his profit even though it hasn't been paid to him. If he isn't careful in his dealings, he can get into quite a cash bind where he owes tax but hasn't the cash to pay. Rev- enue authorities are not noted for their generosity in extend- ing credit. In recent years, some rather serious problems for taxpayers have developed in cases where there is a forced sale of proper- ty through government expro- priation. In those cases, if a profit is made, the courts have ruled that the taxpayer must pay his tax in the year in which he knows how much compensa- tion he will receive, even though he trtay wait several years he- fore he actually receives his money. A few ago, the Su- preme Court of Canada handed down a judgment in a tax case which demonstrates both the problem and the need for new law on th-o subject. The taxpayer bought a parcel of land in Halifax in 1954. In WIDOW AND SON OF DE GAULLE Yvonne Charlotte de Gaulle, widow of Charles de Gaulle and ber son PhilHpe, are shown during funeral of the former French president a( cemetery in Colombey les Deux Eglisos. PhiKipe is a French Navy captain. 1955 the Province of Nova Sco- tia expropriated it and then be- gan negotiating with the owner over the amount of compensa- tion to be paid. The issue of compens a t i o n went to court where, in 1957, the Judge set- tled the price. The price ex- ceeded the cost of the land to the taxpayer, so there was a profit which the Supreme Court ruled was taxable. But the issue only begins there. When the expropriation court settled the amount of compensation in 1057, it order- ed the government to make a downp a y m e n t, wliich it did. However, the Provincial Gov- ernment disputed the total award and appealed to the Nova Scotia Supreme Court. By 1961, the valuation appeal was heard and the Province paid the final purchase price. The tax question before the Ca- nadian Supreme Court was this: for what year should the profit be taxed, 1955, when the land was 1957, when the first court award and down- payment was made, or 1961, when the final amount was set- tled and paid. The answer to this question can make quite a difference to a taxpayer's affairs. He might have a loss in one year, arising from other operations, so there would be no net tax to pay, or alternatively, his tax rate might be different in one given year. The court has now ruled that the profit in this case must be paid as though it had been earn- ed in the 1957 year, even though the amount was not finally known until the end of the court proceedings in 1961. That con- clusion is not free from serious potentialities. Mrs, Gwyneth McGregor in reviewing the case in the Ca- nadian Tax Journal raises some interesting possibilities. If a tax- payer in these circumstances must pay tax as though he had received his profit in the year the first expropriation court makes ils award, what happens if several ysars later, through an appeal, a higher court ro- duces the award and thereby cuts his profits? Under the law, the government can only re- assess tax returns for four years prior to the current year. Inus if tile award and the taxable profit were reduced after tar years, the taxpayer will have overpaid his tax, per- haps very substantially, with- out any means of receiving a refund. There are many other simi- hi problems with the law as it now stands in these cases. What is required here is a legislative amendment to prevent inequity from occurring. A few months ago, the De- partment of National Hevenoe, in an clfort to improve the working cf (lie tax system, es- tablished a special advisory board ot tax experts. The mem- bcib of (be committee are drawn from the legal and ac- professions. It be in the best iuerests of de- veloping a sctmd lax system if the advisory committee were asked to review all court deci- sions on tax matters and make i foTTtrAcndatkms for tax law changes as the need is discov- ered. It would appear such con- tinual law revision is required. (Mr. Aspcr is a Winnipeg Jaw- Workers lake unscheduled holiday EDMONTON (CP) About (II) employees of Northern Elec- tric Co. Ltd. took an imsched- vilcd holiday on Keinembranefi M The men, members of the Communication Workers of Am- erica, were hack to work Thurs- day after walking out Wednes- day in a dispute over die holi- day. ;