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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Tliurstltiy, November 18, xes seen ini-iii plans t.i I. TlllVl' IVlK'lll- Rkms liy spirit- ists ;a the fiinl ses- sions of thr of the Tax However liirhard Kradluiry probably I hi- view uf many lie said' IK' Is Id final "I I'll' bill, lie is with Ar.iVt Ltd., a seriin r> !uT.i. "There .ire sevi-rnl feanires thai are nut v.elomie ami hnve had n> ne nrnkell (or the omelette, l-in it iiiiplemented. it would ;.l leas! f.'A llle imrcr- tainty thai ha.-, i'-een aiiou; fur five .'.'ears and we ean ;it last net down I" I lie ji'ij of inerea.s- ing savings and fnrnui- BrfT'V tiiin and Iry to provide a setting fur Uie stock market which would be more encouraging and less dcciv, ing for those inves- i tors over the next decade than thev were in the last." There were about ;10 speakers .-.I the three-day conference de- voted to a thorough analysis of the federal bill, which would alter most areas of the federal Income 'fax Act. i Iierodiiclion of the bill fol- lowed presentation of a govern- ment white paper on taxation the while paper was prc- j mini by a royal commission. The commission headed by tile late- Kenneth. I., farter was in lina and issued its COBOU'.G. Om. a'Pi Sen- ator Arihui- controvci- sial friend o: the ur.derdop in a long career Ir.i'.t oflen found him at edits v..th his col- leagues and died at U" Wednesday niq'nt ir, a Cobouri; nursing The hoimey .senator, who said at W of old age this side of mi is premature." had teen in ill health for about two veers. He came to the nurs- ing home from a Toronto hospi- tal five weeks But almost until his death the years had taken little toll on his habits and attitudes He took up leport in 19ii7. IIKA1! I'linVINTI.M, VIEWS t'rovineia! officials, in papers presented to the conference Wednesday, said their govern- j monLs may ultimately have po- 1 litieal difficulties because of the federal hill. They say the federal bill will reduce tiieir iTVt-mie when the j legislation is fuliy effective in j five yer.rs anil the provincial i governmenis will get the politi- j eal blame when they arc forced to raise taxes. Speakers at a panel session on Ihe effect on real estate and securities markets said they ex- pect rents, interest rates and prices for houses and consumer goods go up a result of implementation of the bill. The bill would implement a tax on profits from sale of in- vestments but principal resi- dences of taxpayers would be exempt. "This will likely increase the d e m a n d for owner-occupied housing and ni tile iniUal years inflate house said Frank A. Clayton of Tr.vonlo. an economist with Canadian Real Estate Research Corp. Ltd. Chiefs come hard on brand '11 fCP) In- dian affairs department of fi- ll c subjected to harsh c it i m d iring the two-day ill di ef c nfercnce here. Chief Frank Cardinal of the ne Cieek Reserve cc-rn- p cl re payments to In- c in I a seek of chicken f e 'We He to i t 11 and fi.rrht for their i f to maintain their ani- are humans not he told the officials. 1 his fellow Indians SENATOR TCOEHt'CK golf 2! 6n, painting a', 70 ami; became one of the most active membens of the I'nper IIou.se he was senator at' 67. H was in the .Senate that ho spoke out sirnn.yly h flefnicv of: age. He described the govern- ment hill Ihst became in 1965 forcing -epatnrs appointed after its fn retire nL 7n as a ''liru'a! and he refused to retire. _ MARTIN PAYS THIIJI'TF, In Ottawa. Sen-tor Pr.ul Mar- tin said his der.th "removes from Parliament one of iu most brilliant personalities." "Senator Roebuck, a .small-1 i liberal to the last, served his country' in a said Senator MjirMn, govern- ment leader in I lie Senate. "He was one1 of the pioneers In working for present Cana- dian divorce legislation. His contributions were very Rre.it indeed." Amcr.g his final la.sks Ijoforc his last illness, Senator Roebuck conducted a com mi! tee study of k'gisl a I passed into outlawed racist propaganda. On 'his birthday he still worked in tn.s Parliament Hill office from I1' a ni. to in p.m. A tall. diL'MifiM faun! for Ihrff m l.hf Cfmmittef and on t.hc. Hill, hr admi- ration, respect arid affection from memlxT.s all parties. Even in the midst of contro- versy, iv-natnr IJiN'buck aluays displayed a poiuniess and rated vcspcct for political f.ppnnencN. WOIIK And (iKiufih he' wore old-fash- ioned collars, he on the whole of today's youth. "They're, he said in an interview last yo.ar. ''Just great. Tliey show spirit nowadays. Of course, I don't, fierce sonic (if the silly things young people do. but rompan'd with us, they far more ibrance and vipor llian ever had. "They are better educated than any firm-ration Hint ever lived they're iml Ukoly to half moa.suri'S as we were.'' i i nmy Young of the t. said would like to .see welfare funds put to work for development of the reserves. Chief Cardinal also complain- ed that Dave Greyeyes, region- al superintendent for Indian affairs in Edmonton was afraid to fight for the rights of his people. The chiefs and delegates ask- ed Mr. Greycyes to .speak with federal Indian affairs officials about budgeting for more de- velopment funds for reserves and less welfare. Mr. Greyeyes replied that lie was aware of their problems, but added the department only had so much money to work With. The department was also ac- cused of squandering money on i salaries at the regional level and ''doling out mimbs to the reserves at, the. local level.1' Poultry must move savs llonier KD.MONTOX Agricul- ture. M trust or Ifu.qh Homer has Ihn t.hrnn poultry market ing hoards in to re- move from Ilirir rogiili'ilioiiF any references Hint would re- strict the inicrprovincial move- ment of broilers and tur- keys, There .should be no direct or indirect, restriction on the move- ment of agricultural products be i provinces, Mr. Ilorner said. The government feels more can Iw by an aggressive merchandising approach rather than by re- strict ion 1st. technkjue.s. He .said the government is working on programs to assist in selling more products which ultimately would mean more income to the prodnt'lr.s. The groups involved arc the Alberta Broiler (Jrowers' Mar- kelinp Hoard, the Alberta Tur- key Growers' Market ing Hoard and I be Allx-ria Mgg ami Koavl Marketing Hoard. Just a 'phone call to Eaton's rounds out your gift list with elegant, warmly-lined European leather gloves and just look at the special low prices! Eaton's Winter Glove Sale Orion-Lined Velkid Gloves length, P.K. sewn seams. Sizes to 5. Black, brown, mink. SALE, pair ,99 _______ Vanity Fair Velkid Fur-Lined Gloves 3-buttcn length, P.K. sewn seams. Sizos to 8. Black, brown, mink. SALE, pair Q Gloves, Main Floor Pretty legs and Vanity Fair team up with these Super Savings at Eaton's! Stock up on stockings now 25% off (001) Vanity Fair Seamless Nylon Hose (002) Vanity Fair Stretch Hose SALE Reg. 1.00 pair. (1 pair 15-denier dress sheer nylcn, reinforced heel and run-gucrd tee for longer wear. Short welt for long, leggy lock. Classic size 9, 9'i, 10, 10'i and 11; tall sizes 10, 10'i and 11. Style 890. Reg. 79c pair. (1 pair SALE pairs .39 Seamless, smooth knit stretchy nylon gives sleek fit, with no sagging at instep or ankles. Nude heel, reinforced toe in two stretch sizes: A to 10; B fits to 11. Style 705. Stock up on pantyhose now off! (003) Vanity Fair Regular Pantyhose .99 Reg. 1.50 pair (1 pair SALE pairs Run-resistant stretch nylon, nude heel and run-guard top and toe. Brief panty section with tailored panel and 'stay-put' waist. Small (fits 90 to 110 medium (111 to 120 large (121 to 135 extra large 136 to 150 Style 2449. (003) Vanity Fair Non-Run Pantyhose Reg. l.'SO pair. (1 pair SALE pairs Super-stretchy, reinforced toe, generous gusset and elastic webbing sewn on lop. Small (95 to 115 medium (115 to 135 large (135 to 155 extra large (155 Ibs. and Style 333. Women's Hosiery, Main Fioor Colour Tender Beige Mist Mocha Brown Navy _ Block Colour Chart Stylo No. 890 No. 705 No. 2449 No. 333 Cocoa Burnt Sugar __ Sungold Our buyers hunted high and low for this Winter boot that has everything you want including a tiny price tag! Eaton Canada Wide Special S.99 12-inch boot find 15-inch boot Our buyers combed the country for this beautiful boot. It was worth it. Because it has everything you want in a Winter boot, for a tiny price. It even camps in two heights! You'll love the sleek, classic style of this gleam- ing leather boot. Comfortable softened last, two-inch heels and composition soles. Lined willi cosy tricot-covered foam. Full-length zipper. All this, and a choice of heights, too 12-inch or 15-inch. Black. 6 to 10, full and half sizes. Shoos, Main Floor At Eaton's Christmas Comes to Life! BUY LINE 328-8811. Shop tonight until 9 and Friday 9 'til 9. Use your Eoton Budget Charge Account ;