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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 WE irTHBRIDGE HERALD Stilurday, October 9, 197! Income-tax changes creep a bit closer .9. New Dt'iuocrat used up the three hours' debating time, presenting mainly the same criticisms their parties have since the tax proposals were introduced fcr formal fir.st iug June Si'ice .second-reading debate in telephone booth Business bureau TORONTO iTl') The Bet- ter Business Bureau of Canada, which has been inoperative for some years, will be to better serve existing local bureaus, provide for expansion and act as a communications link between bureaus in Can- ada and the United States. Officials of Better Business Bureau branches in Victoria. Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa, Toronto and Montreal. Cana- dian businessmen and repre- sentatives the Council of Bet- ter Business Bureaus Inc. at New York, met here and agreed on the scheme. "It's nice and it's warm and I keep it clean." said the for- mer mailer for a pi inline firm. He. is mostly unemployed now. Tolvish said he has been living in the telephone tooth "off and on for a year." He stores his suitcase and clothes atop the booth. He keeps a broom in a space be- hind tlie booth and sweeps his house from back to front sev- eral times a day. Tolvish lived with his mother, Antoinette, until she died five years ago. He never married and does I odd jobs for people Ln the neighborhood. The "boys on 1 the corner" take him home sometimes so he can get a bath. He dines out, when he has the money. He sleeps standing up for obvious reasons and getting a good night's sleep is often difficult. 'When people want to use the phone they knock on the door. I wake up and get cut." Vote Experience Board of Taber School Division Board of letbbridge Junior College Board of Governors, University of Leihbridge Senale, University of Calgary 18 years business experience Executive Director Lethbridge Mentally Retarded Association for the WRIGHT, Len Inserted by IEN WRIGHT CM RADIO Oct. 10, 1971 Toronto at California p.m. M5T Oct. 17 Montreal at New York p.m. Oct. 24, BcMon at Vancouver p.m. Oct. 31, Toronto at New York p.m. Nov. 7 Montreal at Boston p.m. Nov. 14 Montreal at Buffalo p.m. Nov. 21 Toronto at Buffalo Nov. 28 Toronto at Chicago Dec. 5 Pittsburgh at Boston Dec. 12 Montreal at Philadelphia Toronlo at Philadelphia Toronio at Boston 1972 Montreal at Detroit Toronto at Buffalo Montreal at Buffalo Toronto at Chicago Minnesota at New York 5.00 Toronto at New York Montreal at Boston Dec. 19 Dec. 26 Jan. 2, Jan. 9 Jan. 16 Jan. 23 Jan. 30 Feb. 6 Feb. 13 Feb. 20 Feb. 27 Mar. 5 Toronto ot Philadelphia Pittsburgh at Montreal Mar. 12 Mar. i9 Mar. 26 Montreal cil Philadelphia Toronto at Minnesota Toronlo at New York 'Montreal at Boston p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. Apr. 2 Montreal at New York CBR1010 Your CBC Radio Network Station Serving Southern Alberta in. the bill began Sept. tlie Commons has spent all or part I] silling (lays discussing Alter second-reading debate, the bill must go through lengthy exair.inalibn, during which the opposilion par- tie.-: are expected to move sev- eral amendments. Tlic- lax changes in the bill are to take effect Jan. 1. but only if I hoy have been passed by Parliament, Finance Minis- ter K. J. Benson has said. T h e government originally j planned to have Ihc Commons debate the tax bib starting with (lie Cummcns' return .Sept. I frem summer recess. But protectionist U n i I. e d Slates economic policies j prompted the government to briaii in a measure to aid Cana- dian exporters and tour days were taken up by debate en that. The controversial Prairie Farm income stabilization bill took up more time. The tax bill would reduce taxes for low-income Canadians, increase personal tax exemp- tions, institute a capital gains tax and remove tax exemptions from credit rmions and co-oper- atives. Businessman Lloyd R. Crcuse Shore) accused the government of ''socialistic and ii u r e a u c r a t i c aels which hamstring and interfere with the free-enterprise system." Business Ir.s no confidence in the government, he said. The Liberal party had been it.fil- t rated and taken over by social- ists. Derek Blackburn (NDP-- Brant) took [lie opposite tack, saying the government is pro- tccting the wesllhy by abolish- ing federal estate taxes. j TAKES A COMPUTER Clifford Downey (PC-Battle j River) joined a long list of op- position speakers who have said the tax bill is written so that ac- i countants, 1 e t alone laymen, cannot understand it. "Hie new tax reform is hos- tile to people: it is friendly only THE CHRISTIAN WAY Roman Catholic priests Rev. Frank Larnoczi, pastor of St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church, Medicine Hat, right, Rev. Louis Rostaing, Foremost Lady of Perpetual Help, and Rev. Michael Traher of the Scarboro Mission of London, Ont., gather at Etzikom recently to show slides in the Faith Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church. Promoting missions, the slides gavs parishioners a fresh Idea of their respon- sibilities as Christians in a world lorn by strift and want. Erhnr.es Photo. Surtax hints distillery, housebnikler j CALGARY iCP) Two of i mercial sales in 1'ie U.S. will this year have been in the mili- Ihe city's largest export Indus- j be affeclcd, hut not sales under tries are feeling the pinch of' military contracts Ihe U.S. surtax on The majority of ATCO'.- sales imports. i to the U.S. in 1970 were oom- Spokcsmen for Alberta Dis-' mercial ralher than military, tillers Ltd. and ATCO he said, but most sales to date rics Ltd., manufacturers of re------------------------------------------ locatable housing, said Thurs- day their products are not ex- Won't cell empt from the new tax. It said Gordon I Anderson, vice-president and. ATHENS (R'ni-rl Lady j i manager of Alberta Distillers, j Amalia who -eceived j "If the tax stays on it will i a Id-month jail sentence Sept. 28 cost our company somewhere !fo1 ller Part in a P'0' to frce a in excess of million." Crcck prisoner, has refused to The distillery produces a transferred lo a prison hospi- brand of rvc whisky which tal for treatment, her defence sells two million cases a year said Friday. A British in the U S doctor, Sir Francis Avery- Mr. Anderson said the Jones, said Suiiday after exam- million estimate is calculated j ining the 62-year-old widow of tary non-dutiable category. Several options arc open to ATCO if the surcharge is con- tinued, he said. "We would qualify, as far as we can determine, for support under the million federal program which would cover I two-thirds of the 10-per-cent as a direct result of the i import penicmill discove; price .__ dcr Fleming, that she has seri- j tax the temporary pr: freete in the U.S.. which means vendors must absorb the cost. ous medical problems. If the price freeze is lifted, he said. Alberta Distillers ex- pect U.S. customers will he willing to pay a higher price for the Alberta produced liquor. Cam Richardson, executive rer Sir Alexan- surcharge and we'll have an Another alternative, he said, would be to manufacture in tlie U.S. for tlie American market. "We would prefer not to do that. W- would not make as much money. "We don't want to do it but if Canada-U.S. relations found- er on the rocks to the point where Canadian imports aren't welcome, it would be an option to consider." Top Canada Action Party official given big task CALGABY (CP) Advertis- ing nxcculive George Skelton says ho was "in a corner" lasl spring. He did not like the way Can- ada was being run and he wanted to do something about it. He lias his chance now as deputy leader of Action Canada, Canada members will be run- ning within (he established par- ties of their choice, forming new alliances and alignments with oilier politically aclive peo- ple and groups and keeping their policies before the public. The aim is to involve as many people as possible in new position he acquired Sun- political action, he said. Rath- day in his first venture into er than a strong federal office politics. and centralized planning, inde- "The direction in which the country was moving wasn't the right one tor me, my business, my family and friends and for anyone. "I saw an obvious socialist trend and I couldn't cope with it. There iiad to be an alterna- tive I decided." Tile 41-year-old businessman said he believes that Action Canada, started last may by lormer Liberal minister Paul Hellyer, is that alternative. Mr. Skelton started working for the party because he was impressed with suggestions for Mr. Hellyer's full-employ- ment economic policy and his strong support of free enter- prise. Action Canada is "a populist a cross-section of "thinking people from all kinds of geographic, ethnic and voca- tional groups" who want Mr. Hellyer's social and economic policies adopted by a Canadian government. It is not a political party in the usual sense, Mr. Skelton says, and probably will not field candidates under its own banner in Uie next federal gen- eral election. "We are fully cognizant that in order to institute our poli- cies and put Canada back on her feet again, we will have to use the conventional way of doing things." This means, he said, Action pendent constituency organiza- tions would be the Action Can- ada tradamaik. day we become a cli- que of power brokers will be the day we'll hope another populist movement gets start- ed." Action Canada has ac- tive members across the coun- try and about 100 hi Calgary, Mr, Skelton said. Boost price of Opels DETROIT (AP) General Motors Co. announced Thursday it has raised States prices of its German-built Opels by an average of a car. GM said it received permis- sion for the increase from the Cost of Living Council. The Opel, built by GM's Ger- man subsidiary, is sold in tlie U.S. by Buick dealers. GM said the price increase was due to changes in interna- tional monetary exchange rates and to a worldwide increase in Opel prices. The firm also said new equip- ment has been added to the Former senator is appointed 10 regal post, 01TAWA (CP) Premier Richard Hatfiekl of New Bruns- wick conferred informally today with Prime Minister Trudeau while the government officially announced the appointment of I Hedard J. Hibichaud as lieuten-' ant-governor of the province. The luncheon meeting at 21 Sussex Drive, the prime minis- ter's official residence, was de- scribed by aides as one of a se- ries of informal meetings be- tween Ihe prime minister and provincial premiers. Mr. Kobichaud's resignation from the Senate took effect I''ri- with the official announce- ment of his appointment. He succeeds Wallace Bird who