Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
WEEKEND SPECIALS at CENTRE VILLAGE STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. lo 6 p.m. Thursday and friday 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m. MARTENS COALDALE PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL CLOSING SATURDAY 6 P.M. TABLER1TE CANADA CHOICE Ib. Imported, 3 meals in one Ib. YORK 48 fl. 01. tin YORK SWEET P 48 fl. oz. tin SILK 4 roll pack WHITE GRANULATED CLARK'S CHOICE 14 fl. 01. tin LUNCH MEAT 12-or. tin MALING, WHOLE Mushrooms 10-oz, tin TOP VALU Mb. pkg. CANADA NO. 1 CALIFORNIA CANADA NO. 2 10 Ib. bog CENTRE VILLAGE morale, low at college RED BEER (CP) Fear; found himself "staying away LONDON (CP) Britain's chronic labor problems, which recently led to a severe national power shortage, now threaten another highly-sensitive sector rail and air transportation. Pilots with Hie state.owned British European Airways have already begun a work slowdown over a dispute involving pay and work conditions. In addi- tion, union leaders representing railwaymcn say they, too. arc prepared for industrial action unless their latest wage demands are met. The rail unions are demand- ing a 16-pcr-cent annual in- i crease from the publicly-owned i railways board. The board has offered 11 per cent, which would mean a guaranteed income for the lowest-paid workers of about SK a west, compared with about 5-17 at present. I Both the offer and the de- ls j mand would exceed the conserv- ative government's unofficial policy of holding wage increases in the public sector lo seven or eight per cent. A slowdown by the rail unions would mean chaos for hundreds and tension among teachers were related in testimony to a provincial commission inquir- ing into unrest at lied Deer College. from the faculty lounge keep my sanity." Staff member Don Watkins said tension, frustration low morale made the current Vincc Richards, past term "unlike any other." dent of the faculty associalion, Hoferring to staff relations said the board of governors with stude its, Mr. was not directly informed of j said "the atmosphere was like staff complaints because of a fear the board would view them as a ploy in a contract dispute. He and Dr. R. A. North, a faculty member, said they ini- tially sought tr> avoid a con- frontation with the administra- tion, preferring a "civilized being in a bomb shelter." SHOUTING MATCH Testifying as lo why staff had not confided us troubles to tile board, trustee Mrs. H. V. McCullough recalled thai she had one complaint about a shouting match, without elab- orating on wliere it had FORMER SIAMESE TWINS Christine oand Cynthia, former Siamese twins born in Edmonton joined above the navel by 2'i inches of cartilccige, muscle, skin and liver (issue, enjoy some playtime after a hospitul rheckup on effects of their separation. They were pronounced completely heollhy. Sewer treatment loans available preach which wouldn't damage the college or individual rep-; Mrs McCullouph said the illations. j comnlaint had said "please In a brief to the inquiry com missioner, Dr. T. C. Byrne, for- mer deputy provincial educa- tion minister, the faculty asso- ciation called for replacement of fie president and vice-presi- dent and accused the gover- nors of not operating proper- ly. Dr. North said he found thai tension in the college was in- terfering with his teaching. "I was always wondering how I would get out of this C. H. Campbell, another staff member, said he eventually of thousands of Britons. DEMAND INCREASE The pilots, who earn between H about and are de-1 tfjmanding a 24-per-cent annual Railway lllCll j increase at the highest income level. BKA has offered a maxi- fj mum increase of 12.6 per cent and a 4.5-per-cent increase al I the lowest salary level. The pilots' action, which began last Saturday at the height of the Easter tourist rush, has so far caused little disruption in regular services. But union leaders say they are prepared to intensify the slow- down if their demands are not met. The unions contend that pilots have to pay extremely high in- surance premiums out of their don't use my name." She was unable to say why. T'ear was the reason, sug- gested staff member Val Schneider. Mrs. M C u 11 o u g h s a i d "there is so much criticism of the board and individuals, yet so little to back it up." Dr. North said that with 35 briefs still to be herml. there would be more material to sup- j port staff complaints. The in-1 quiry got under way Monday! and is to spin into next week. EDMONTON ICV' The federal government lias allo- cated S10 million this year for. sewer treatment project loans in Alberta. Knviro'.imcrt Mini- ster Hill Yurko announced in the legislature. Mr. Yurko said the loans will be available on a priority bnvis to projects approved hy his de- partment. SAVE MONEYS BUY FACTORY DIRECT TRUCK CAPS 7.4" 30" 36" 6 SLIDE IN CAMPERETTES PORCHES FOR MOBILE HOMES INQUIRE ABOUT O'JR CUSTOM GUILT TRUCK CAMPERS SEE THEM NOW WESTERN PORCH STEP KiAKUfACTURING 326E 10th ST. N. PHONE 37.8-6878 salaries and are forced lo seek new jobs when they retire at 55. They say that while a pilot's flying hours are limited to 100 every 28 days, be still puts in much additional time on the ground as part of his job. The rail union chiefs have raised some hope they may i scale down fheir demands' slightly to avoid another cosily industrial disruption. I Prairie firms accept grants OTTAWA (CP) Five Prai- rie firms have accepted grant offers for projects that are ex- pected to create 171) jobs, the regional economic expansion department said Thursday. They Knight Schmidt Industries Ltd., Mod-. icine Hat, Alia., expansion of a mociualr housing plant. picket hotel EDMONTON (CP) About 20 railway men and their wives picketed the Macdonald Hotel as CNK management person- nel entered to atlend a semi- nar on pensions. Management personnel are i holding a series of pension seminars across the country. Railwaymen across Canada have formed the Canadian Railway Employees Associa- tion and also are holding a series of meetings across the countrv. SlAKlis S Sunday Matinee p.m. Evening 5 p.m. EXPERIENCED SALES CONSULTANTS for RESIDENTIAL SALES INCENTIVE PROGRAM BASED ON MONTHLY SALES All inquiries held in strictest confidence ---------------------------ALSO REQUIRED--------------------------- AN EXPERIENCED INSURANCE STENOGRAPHER Apply in person or write MR. D. LOGAN TAIT or MR. H. HAROLD FOX (1972) LTD. "One of South Alberta's Largest Renftors" COLLEGE MAIL P.O. Box 1236 Phone 32B-3331 AND i MARTENS COALDALE CENTRE VILLAGE IGA ALSO FEATURES FREE DELIVERY! WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO IIMIT QUANTITIES ALBERTA ALL-RISK OPTIONS for 72j CHOICE OF INSURED VALUES for most crops. LEVELS OF COVERAGE now at 60% and 70% of the long-term average for wtieat, oats and barley, giving a wider choice of protection at low cost. NEW COVERAGE Farmers who do rot claim become eligible for a Coverage "Bonus" that can tuild up to in addition to "good experience" discounts. -------LOW COST------- You buy Alberta All-Risk Crop Insurance BELOW COST because 3, One-quarter of the premium cost is paid by the government 2, No administration costs are charged to the poltcyholder, 3. Discounts allowed for cash, good experience and size, i A. Your premium is deductible from income tax. 1. All-Risk Crop Insurance protects your investment against all unavoid- able causes of loss: DROUGHT, EXCESS MOISTURE, FROST, SNOW, INSECTS, PLANT DISEASE, WIND, WILDLIFE HAIL. 2. Coverage from seeding time until crop is harvested. 3. Losses are paid on individual crops, A. Quality as well as quantity is considered in event of loss. 5. Crop insurance assures a GUARANTEED PAY-DAY. POINTS TO REMEMBER------ 3. Election of Coverage and insured Value forms must be filed by April 30th. Insurablecrops are Wheat, Oats, Barley, Rapeseed and Flax. 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