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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Labor not softening up on wage controls By IAN PORTER OTTAWA (CP) The presi- dent of the Canadian Labor Con- gress wanted to get one thing straight: "There's not been a damn thing to show we're sof- tening up on controls." Contrary to press speculation, organized labor in Canada is not prepared to discuss creation of the sort of price- and income- control system being tried in the United States, he said in an interview. S. E. SNYDER AUCTION SALE 1 mile north of Johnson Bros., Cowley, Alfa., 2 miles east then miles north, across bridge. 14 mile west. Follow the sipns. SATURDAY, NOV. 6th SALE STARTS 10 A.M. Lunch Wilt Be Served by Local Ladle i TRACTOR AND TRUCK 550 Cockshutt tractor with belt pulley and PTO. 1956 G.M.C "4 ton, 6 cyl. 292, 4 speed. MACHINERY 12 ft. J.D. 3 row hoe drill; Cockshutt 246 cultivator; Cockshutt 422 combine] Mllroy pick-up; Wisconsin air cooled motor; No. 4 M.H. power takeoff swathers; J.D, T14 baler; Older type M.H. manure spreader; 10 bale, bale slacker; Malco 20 ff. bale elevator; 7 ft. Cockshutt 15AS power Golden Arrow weed spray 166 gal. tank, 40 ft. 6 bar side delivery rake; Hydraulic cylinder; Jay Hawk stacker; 16 ff. grain auger with Brlggs and Stratton engine; 7 ft. of packers; 4 wheeled, rubber tired flat deck; Section of flex harrow, approx. 6 ff.; 300 gal. fuel lank with stand and hose. MISCELLANEOUS Blacksmith forge; Large anvil? Sandstone with electric motor; Tap -and die set; Socket set; Bob sleigh; Electric molors; Good assrf, hand tools; Gas and water pumps; Good quantity nuts and bolis; Log Hand saws; Large roll soft wire; Assort, forks and shovels; 2 electric motors; Aluminum handle scythe; Scoop shovels; Circular saw with steel frame; Bench vise; Wire stretchers; Block and tackles; Assort, of wagon wheels; Hand weed spray; Rubber tired wheel bar- row; Slow moving sign; Assort, traps and horseshoes; Platform scale; Post drill. HOUSEHOLD AND ANTIQUE ITEMS Electric sewing machine; China cabinet; Large 7 chrome suite; Woods 22 cu. ft. deepfreeze; Record playeri Chesterfield and 2 chairs; Bookcase; Deskj Assort, of books; 5 pee. Stoke English pottery toilet set; 2 and three dressers; 20 gal. crock with lid; Old trunk; Centre table with glass feet; 4 coal oil lamps; Ice cream freezer; Beds, complete; Spring top sealers; Barrel churn; Bean pot; Old typewriter; China flower pots; Pictures; Wash itand; Set of lead harness; Quantity of driving harness; Long box type Northern Electric telephone, complete; Assort, of chairs; Dishes, pots and pans etc. Many More Itemi Too Numerous To Mention. We're pleased to have received Instructions from Mr. and Mrs. Snyder, to sell the above listed items by Public Auction. Resulting from many years of ranching the above list com- prises a good selection of both newer and older items. Come early, so we can make good use of the better part of the day. SALE CONDUCTED BY DON WALPER AUCTIONEERING PINCHER CREEK, ALTA. AUCTIONEERS! DON WALPER ROY FJORDBOTTEN Lie. No. 010295 Lie. No. 010237 The authors of such specula- tion are "hanging their hats on air." That said, Donald MacDonald, official voice of some 1.7-mllllon organized workers hi Canada, bit down on his pipe and disap- peared briefly behind a cloud of smoke. Mr. MacDonald has no doubts his stand is correct, that con- trols are unworkable and ine- quitable, and that the rest of organized labor in Canada is in agreement. His position, however, ap- pears to be the hard, leading edge of labor's response to the threat to the Canadian economy posed by U.S. initiatives. Other labor leaders oppose the idea of controls and they take comfort from the belief that the U.S. experiment is doomed to failure. But they also agree Canada has to watch the U.S. develop- ments and that it may be neces- sary eventually for labor, busi- ness and government to discuss survival measures. IN PRIZES! See Page 27 This was suggested In a speech last week by the CLC executive secretary, William Dodge. All elements of the economy may have to co-operate in a study of costs of production in Canada and agree on appropri- ate moves to keep down the prices of Canadian exports, he said. Mike Rygus, the outspoken Canadian president of the Inter- national Association of Machin- ists, added in an interview that labor would not reject an invita- tion from the government to re- view national economic strat- egy. "There's no question that if the U.S. measures do work they will have an impact on Cana- dian labor he said. "But it would be the height of folly to be trapped into some- thing and then find their pro- gram doesn't work." PRESSURE EASES The pressure on labor hi Can- ada to take part in some form of wage restraint program has subsided from a 1970 peak when inflation was the main govern- ment concern. Now the leading issue is un- employment and the CLC has been left free to continue its running attack on federal eco- nomic policies. Still, the question of whether Canada should have an Incomes policy has been sharpened by HOMEOWNERS WHY PAY cEqulty loans qualify mess