The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on March 6, 1965 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · Page 5

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Location:
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 6, 1965
Page:
Page 5
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I -AuWnriM o -Mcan ctau-maiirMl' tk tMMrtnwirrOno ' iw pqymwil Of p04logt.M COW. ........ SUPPORTS GOV'T AMENDMENT ; . Fra ncis Raps Service Pension Discrimination -I... -J Saturday, March 6,1965 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL : 5 e.peruuon .-discrimination facing retired servicemen whs laterHoin-the-eivrr-Service or Crown Corporations wu con-: demned In th Common Friday by Lloyd Francis (L Carleton). . , -tte was speaking" ta support of i Government amendment which will allow tha integration of parts of armed service ana Ttoyarxanadiatv Poljc pensions, with the "Can-"id Pension plan if this proves practical. ' Mr Francis pointed out that the draft of the pension plan t provides IJ now. beore, -Parluunent that it can be amended only with the consent- tf twohirds of the provinces with two-thirds of the population. : ; The amendment passed by' the House approves exclusion or the servicemen and policemen from the Canada pension plan "except as provided by another act of Parliament." ' Mounted I SERVICE TENSIONS " This- would allow the Gov ernment to mesh the plana by amending the superannuation administration legislation rather than the Canada Pension Plan. GRIT MLA CHARGES: - News Service "Like Prdvdc -TORONTO-tCPKRolh-Oppo11 tition parties in the legislature , warned the government Friday a ; that they will prod it relent -t lessty until It gives up whatf-vhjij lnt .- New -Democrats they called Iti'i "m a n a g a d policy. news' Arthur Reaume (L Essex North) said the government Is operating a news service com parable to Pravda, a Soviet .government '.ire w a paper. He wai referring to the govern ment program of jendingout iret--tape-ttCtfa.ewijMvj4vUlo casts ,to radio and TV-vStatiort,- "It's Just as reasonable that the opposition could expend public funds for -the purpose of - trying to buy. our, way Into ' public office as it is for any government in public office to spend public funds in a whole- sal fashion tor the purpose of keeping you there." he said. Ken Bryden (NDP Toronto Woodbine) said the program of ' mailing out government - pro duced tapes showed the clear beginnings "of a tendency by this government to enter "the ' field of managed news." He said the government Is using public monies to hand ' out news in such a fashion that only tha government point of view is made available. . "This is tha seed of tolalitar-- ianism." ' RECOGNIZES PROBLEM Mr. Bryden said ha recog- nlzed the difficulty in drawing - distinction between legitimate explanation of government grams and the'promotion of the party in power. But the govern ment was not even attempting to make such a distinction -pro4lhe-Srvic- and the Liberals seldom agree in the legislature, Mr. Bryden said, they will loin forces to put a halt to the government policy of trying to manage the news ' William K I n m o n d, govern ment coordinator of press relations, said later outside the leg-islaiure.lhaLthe. government stations oecastonat-p-ecord-M-vit ings of statements by cabinet ministers. The statements also are issued as- press releases to reporters: Mr. Kinmond said technical facilities for tape-recordings in the legislative- buildings are available to members of all parties in the House. This, be saidT aHowsmhem to make weekly five-minute reports for radio stations in their own constituencies or "occasional statements. DEFUSE TIME BOMB CARACAS P) A power, ful time bomb was defused by Venezuelan national guard experts Thursday after it was found lashed to a pipeline of the Texas Petroleum Compsny near Puerto La Cruz. Police believe it waa planted by the underground, pro communist National Liberation Front. :heQncipaldiflficultyJtt meshing or integrating service pensions-with; the Canada-Pension Plan is the early retirement j and - other - special conditions provided for servicemen and mounted policemen. ,Mr. Francis complained that retired servicemen and mounted policemen are discriminated acainst if they join the' Civil Service or Crown Corporations after retiring. v 2.' INCOME LIMITS 7 Because of the income limits imoosed bv the Government on pensioned" persons joining the public service rg men or mounted policemen o'ten arc denied any benefits their service pensions to which thev contributed. If they join private company, however, they are able to draw their -full pension- pi Ifttir salary, The Government amendment which will allow alterations to ce Pensions was sup ported by the Opposition parties, "i - Plumptre; Scarborough College Head TORONTO (CP) A F. Wynne Plumptr e.. assistant deputy minister of finance. Is resigning lus Tederaf post to be- ..pnncipaT'oTSca'rwfougrfl College and professor of polit ical economy at the university of Toronto, it . was announced Friday. Mr. Plumptre, 37. was on the ataff of the university's department of political economy from 1930 to 1941 before he entered government service. In recent years, he Jias played ajremin- ent role as Canadian representative at several interna-1 tional conferences on financial matters. Scarborough College, under construction, will open, next fall with an initial enrolment of 500. . RECOVERS FROM SETBACK BONN (-TV-West Germana sub marine construction pro gram has recovered from a setback- nd will provide 30 U-boata for the navy by 1970. a defence ministry spokesman said Thursday. DISCUSS CENTENNIAL PLANS ; The editorial committee of the Indian Conference is meeting in Ottawa to discuss Indian participation in the .1967 Centennial. He'i;e, front row. left to right, are. Guy Williams, president. Native Brotherhood of BC; Chairman Ralph Steinhauer, of Brosseau, Alta.; Chief Omer Peters, Moravian Band. Ontjack. row. left to right. Chief Andrew Delisle, Caughnawaga-Nation. Montreal; Mrs. M a r i o n.Meadmore. member or the National Indian- Council, Winnipeg, Man.; Rev. Adam Cuthand, Sel-kirk. Man. - i ' . ' , , .- Indians Reject Complaint Of Centennial Domination "AGRICULTURE MINISTERr I nq u ry May Spur Milk Act Changes TORONTO (CP) Agricul- the producers or . dairy ..farnW lure Minister -William Stewart r-s-avy supply the dairies, said Friday an inquiry' com-j A milk producers pool would mittee'i report" on the milk in- be established t8handle 'the dustry in Ontario could result! sale of fluid milk and to buy in'Tnew milk act being intro-jil top-quality milk offered-iU-j duced at this session oftheThe pool would replace four Legislature. . existing p r o d u cers orgahiia- Mr. Slewart said the govern- tions in the province - .... - nnunrkrClVIIU ment will at least bring tortnisuijutsia ivmrLnwiwn Tohe"ex1sllngtootnperjie producer Milk Industry Act." along the, the loss ol their quotas. the lines of the recommendations! inquiry committee s u g g estea of (he inauirv -committee made thev -Shnulrt he Pa 10 a sum OI public Friday. CHAOTIC CONDITIONS - The committee1, appointed at- perhaps SS for each, pound of milk in their daily' quota. . "The quotas vary according' to - most two-Years aeo. advocated 'agreements reaehed b abolition of the Milk lndustryjiroducers and distributor! in Board and4ts-eplacement by each of the Vi milk markets In an Ontario Milk commission in; the province. effort to end. chaotic con. Mr. Stewart said the report ditions In milk-markjting pro-!of the committee, or any tegis--.Hr. - " llation that emanates from it. Is It also recommended the not likely to ffecrihe P of government end the quota sys- milk to the consumer. The only tern which, assigns a . specific change might ba in better-qual- quota , to the amount of milkllty milk. By PETER "JACKMAN Protests of Indian model Kahn Tineta . Horn over what she called French domination of Indian centennial planning were brusquely rejected Friday by fellow Indians including the chief of her Caughnawaga Reserve. :: - f - Miss Horn made -her com plaints after being turned away, along witrTtwo otherTndians. from (he two-day meeting of a national committee discussing Indian participation in the Centennial. Although there is no word in Indian dialects to convey the idea of Canada's Centennial. Canadian Indians already are planning to mark 1967. DICTATE PLANS - The 18 Indian delegates, in cluding chiefs of several bands, were told of some projects already under way and recommended several others during the two-day meeting sponsored by the Centennial Commission. MisiHorn said .she . believed l sentaliyes of various band and Erioch-CnMian.tmtert:JlLte organizations. " ' jtthe Centennial Commission! On-4f-thVoupjwas"lJilrj were attempting to aominate Mildred uotttrielson of Kam-Indians and dictate Centennial loops, BC. who with 12 of her plansX Ralph Steinhaur, of Brosseau, Alu., who'was chairman of the meeting, said the Centennial Commission officials listened to the suggestions of the dele-J of Red Deerruathad gates and made no-attempt to dictate to them. . He said he had spoken briefly to Miss Hom during .her visit here and did not believe she had grounds to complain.-A similar statement came from Andrew Delisle, chief of the Caughnawaga Nation, who sug gested reporters take an interest in what Indian organizations and individuals are trying to do instead of paying attention to trouble generated by- Miss Horn. VARIOUS BANDS He said all the delegates at the meeting were Indians and had been selected as repre- own children and six adopted children was Canadian. "Mother of the Year" in 196. . The meeting was told that the Big Stone " Indian Band received approval for construe tion of ball diamond and bleachers on the reserve as a Centennial plan. SKATING RINK Indians on a reserve at Loon "Lake. Sask , have pooled their Centennial grants with the neighboring white community for construction of a skating rink. Delegates, urged the government to double the SI per capita Centennial grants for reserves so that' larger plans could be undertaken. They called for designation of k National Indian Day during 1967. i flailu O m A Frirlav 0 to 9 A WooFBoucle Step up your spnng wardrobe with a new and exciting suit . each garment is beautifully tailored and fully lined. - . . . . Shades of navy, aqua, coral and white. . ; . Sizes 8 to 18. HW lTiT FLOO". Vie. or Open a Copan ChArpe Account Ctplan's . . . Ridesu St. . . Dial 23S3381 r '65 AWARD HOMES NOW ON DISPLAY The award-winning standard of design and construction that has made Mirrto "Canada's Most Honoured Builder" is displayed in this exciting parade of homes in Bellands. An outstanding selection of bungalows, split levels and 2 storey homes offers a style for every taste and Minto's personalized payment plan is tailored to meet the individual needs of everyone. Down payments begin as low as $895.00, and you tin choose from 3 West End locations Bellands, Fairfield and lakeview. $500 Government Bonus available. AWARD HOMES ON DISPLAY III BELLANDS DRIVE TO THE EASTERN LIMIT OF THE QUEENSWAY AND FOLLOW THE SIGNS LEFT OFF HIGHWAY 1 5 THROUGH QUALICUM. 828-2751 C5 - r 'v-.-i-'f: . SEE HE M NTO R TAG E S NEW HOMES A new high level of custom home elegance and luxury Is now available Minto's Heritage Homes. Priced from $23,000 to $32,500, these larger homes offer host, of dramatic new ideas and appointments a new standard ol gracious charm is evident in every outstanding detail. Heritage Homes art now available in Skyline and Graham Park, and mortgage financing through leading insurance companies permits down payments as low as 10 of the selling price. $500 Government Bonus available. HERITAGE HOMES Oil DISPLAY III SKYLINE DRIVE SOUTH ON MERIVALE ROAD, JUST PAST CITY VIEW, TO MEADOW-, LANDS DRIVE AND FOLLOW THE SIGNS, OR ON MEAD0WLANDS DRIVE JUST OFF FISHER jAVENUE. . f N ONLY -; ;: KIINTO - canaoa s most honomo auiLpea OFreRS THIS CHOICE, VALUE nrii T QUALITY 1-

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