Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 39

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 1, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Jerry Jjlana s A. E. CROSS "FOR CUSTOM FRAMING" PHONt The lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, April PAGES 17 TO RESTAURANT AND PANCAKE HOUSE IANQUET FACILITIES FOR 75 PEOfU HELP KEEP OUR CITY CLEAN Painters To Hold Conciliation Talks The Brotherhood of Painters Allied Trades, Local 533, will hold conciliation talks in tte provincial admiris Ira lien building, Lethbridge, April 2 and with money the main issue. Bill Harvey, chief negotiator for the union, will head a three- man committee, and Tony Bast, labor relations officer for the Alberta Construction Associa- tion are the principals. "We will try to bring the wage rale for the union in Leth- bridge as close as possible to the rest of the said Mr. Harvey. Littleshields' Hearing Set "There are some points re- garding fringe benefits thai will also be discused." Mr. Harvey said the trend in the labor movement is to prov- ince-wide agreements, "the Al- berta Decorating Council, made up of over 120 major painting contractors in Alberta, is push- ing for province-wide rates, apj since LeUibridge was just recently amalgamated with the union out of Calgary, there is more work to do in Lethbridge. He said November 1971 will be the first time the union will be able to wcrk towards this objective of a province-wide agreement. There are about 30 and six major contractors af- fecled by the conciliation in Lethbridge. Everett Turner, union presi- dent from Calgary, will attend the talks. ITS ABOUT THAT GARBAGE CAN-Two city garbage collectors manfully empty a dinosaur-size can into a nor- mal sanitation and waste truck, apparently in ignorance of the printed notice, "please use regulation size garbage cans." This picture was taken before the city decided to have garbage tagged for about five civic sins, including use of improper garbage can. Actually it's a case ot semantics. What may not be regulation for Lethbridge is just the cat's whiskers for a Super Jet or Expo 76 or a federal-provincial conference. Anyway, the picture is an example of trick photography, this being that day for the unexpected, April Fools. 'Down Union Says Lethbridge Teacher Union Measures Pushed By Teachers Preliminary hearing in the case of Edward Gordon Little- shields, 60, of the Blood Indian teserve, charged with attempt- ed murder has been tentatively set for April 24 in Caruston. Littleshields was remanded in custody without plea to April 8 when he appeared in Magis- trate's court in Lethbridge to- day. Bail was set at cash and property and if the ac- cused can raise this bail, he will be released from custody to appear at the preliminary hearing. Littleshields Raised For Project A total of was collected Monday and Tuesday at film nighls for the Dutch-Canadian project, Operation Thank You Canada. More than 530 Lethbiidge and di persons, istrict, a from attend- was arrested By JTM WILSON HeraM Edition Writer CALGAHY With strong but lonely opposition from Lethbridge teachers, the member Alberta Teachers' As- Mciation Tuesday took several long steps toward orienting it- directly in the ate of the reGoiu- health and pension plans. They also resolved to refuse to do any tasks defined as "non professional" by the ATA and reaffirmed a policy that "the right to strike is part of the process of collective bar- trade union system. Teachers approved bom during tie second day of the ATA annual, representative assembly that promote collec- tive bargaining for working conditions as wdl as for salary and fringe benefits inducting gaining.' They nancial bar their fi- for strike or other dispute support, so that between and per week could be collected by salary cheek off if the asso- ciation's executive ordered it. They also win press for a voice in determination, of con- KSttract for profes- sional service, a right to nego- tiate all matters which affect he quality of education, deter- mination ot education policy, the right to an economic status similar to that of other profes- sions, the right to determine all activities performed by non- professionals such as classroom aides, time for working at "EOT teaching professional activities" such as 'class prep- aration time and a maximum number if minutes per day they should work with students directly. They will seek a number of other professional- standards and rights as .they become nec- essary when they start work- ing under the new school act this fall. UNION ROAD "There is no question but that we.are-taking the-ATA down a union comment- ed Lethbridge Winston Churc- hill High School teacher Jim Anderson. "If that's what we want, then let's make it clear, but then let's also drop all pretense that we are a professional associa- tion, and call ourselves a union." Some teachers called out that Mahoney Comments On Many Subjects White Paper Changes Forecast By JOAN BOWMAN Herald Staff. Writer Pat Mabooey, one of four Liberal MPs, said Tuesday be was "very, very confident" there would he many changes hi the white wper on tax reform. Mr. Mahoney, MP for South, addressing a meeting at the University of Lethbridge, said however the 'general thrust" of the paper would be the same when it was put into legislation. 'He caDed the five-year revaluation assets a "transparently wrong" proposal. Another suggested area for revamping wae the proposal which, in some of the American bold on Canadian resources. "In other parts of Canada it Is a fact which is considered of exceeding importance." He said he did not take exception to the federal government's blocking of stock sales of Denison Mines Ltd., an On-ario uranium company, to Americans. FOR SALE THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR An International consider capital gains on the' giving of a gift where no gift tax was applicable. In Lethbridge to address the Model United Nations Assembly banquet, Mr. Mahoney said the .west does not realize Roman (Stephen Roman, president of Denison) should bave known it wouW happen. "We are faced with the basic question of what price Canadi-anism. As tong as we want to live in. a style which emulates CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Center 12Hi St. I 4rti Ave, S. lues., Tfore. and Sat., except HACK, K.D.T., C.D.M. BUCK DENTAL LAB MEOKAL DtNTAl HOC. I Open Sotwdayt 1 "mOMf 327-J going to have to borrow money." Mr. Mahoney said businesses and resources which have been sold already shouldn't be worried about, but policies in the future should ensure 50 per FIRST STOP CAMM'S ALL THE FAMILY SPRING SHOES cent Canadian ownership in Ca- nadian companies. As to separatism, he said it was a 50-year-old problem but it was more serious in the west now because westerners be- lieved Quebec was receiving more than it deserved from the federal government. Quebec had used the scare of.separa- tism to get its own way. Mr. Mahoney saM the west Is now using separatism as a "tactical device" to make it- self heard in Ottawa. He said he was not in favor of separatism, but the west did have some understandable "beefs." "Anyone designing Canada would never have given two sections such poHtkal clout on the federal scene as Ontario and he added. Toronto has mort MPs than any of the 10 provinces except Quebec. Mr. Mahoney said the west's economy was based on re- they thought the association always had been a union, but others hissingly denied it. Mr. Anderson objected to the policy concerniEg. collective bargaining for working condi- tions, since "no document-can include all of the conditions that are essential U> teachers." He said it would stifle innova- tion to specify all working con- ditions in a contract form that could not be changed. Our divided school year couldn't have been adopted al Churchill last year if working conditions bad been defined since some of them had to be changed to accommodate be said, Roy Beriando, the ATA's teachers' welfare director, re- phed that teachers had to start demanding improved and con- tracted working condit ions from school boards. "The negotiating teams usu- ally hare several working con- ditions in their bargaining pro posals to the be said "but the boards know these points are the first we'll drop LABOR LEADER ion federation to join, under ome sort of special category iat recognizes their profes- onals such as classroom aides and other teachers' assistants in British Columbia al- ready organized under the Ca- nadian Union of Public loyees. John McNevin, president the Alberta Federation Labor and an observer at the assembly told The Herald latei in an interview that he couldn see why teachers object to calling themselves union. He said they banded together for the same purposes as trat 10 a.m. Satur- day, the Marquis Hotel in Leth- xidge Saturday at 2 p.m. to appear on an agricultural panel at the Alberta Flying Farmers annual meeting; and Matthew Halton High School in Pincber Creek Saturday at 8 p.m. MUCH TIMBER The virtually impenetrable Amazon Basin holds enough timber to construct a three- room" house for every famfly in the world. CAMM'S 403 5th Straff S. OfEtt TNUftS. AND Rl..mi I SHOES WESTMINSTER DRUGS 13th St. N, ffwK 37S-7W3 eml Praecriptfem fOU fflH DBIVBY rrexripttefi Service Merili lenSbrM HOURS; 9 f.m, Sotardoy to MARQUIS BAKERY MAKOW PHOW WM441 Special friw in TnwrxJoy, FrWay Saturday, April 2, 3, 4. RIM ami Batter Layer Cakes Banana Loaf Cakes DOMSN Pastry ................6 5U Camamoa SPRING DRESSES ;