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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta New Low European Fares Effective April 1, 1972. Moke your bookings now for your Holiday in Britain and Europe. ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Lctlibtldgc Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Monday, February 28, 1972 PAGEs 13 TO 24 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. 740 4th AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Ask about P'nologray The lens thai changes with the light. Tory meet The federal Progrssivc Con scrvalive nomination for the Lethbridge riding will be con- tested tonight between Ken llurlburt and Joi.n Gogo at the Civic Sports Centre. Mr. llurlburt, the 43-year-old former mayor of Fort Maclend, has the support of Deane Gund- lock, the MP whose announced plan' to retire led to I he nomi- nation contest. Mr. Gogo, a 40-year-old in- vestment dealer, has rallied the backing of Dick Gray, a feed- lot operator who withdrew from the contest. The nomination will be a closely contested one and no one is willing to stick his neck out for prediction. Although Mr. llurlburt and Mr. Gogo are the only two de- clared candidates for the PC nomination and registration for candidates starts at to- right, it is unlikely that a third candidate will bo in the running. Nominations will, however, be accepted from the floor. Premier Peter Lougheed, who was in Lethbridge last week, a PC candidate strong enough lo stand against challenge from other parties at the next federal election. He has promised federal Opposi tion leader Robert Stanficld that he will "deliver Alberta" to the Conservatives. Mr. Gundlock has held the Lclhbridgc riding since 1958, On the other hard, not a sin- gle Tory candidate was elected south of Calgary in the August, 1971 Conservative sweep to power in Alberta. Two accidents on weekend Two weekend baffle acci- dents resulted in damage and no injuries. The RCMP report dam- age resulted from a rear-end collision about one mile north of the junction of Highways 4 and 61 near Stirling, shortly af- ter noon Sunday. There were no injuries in the accident. Drivers of the ve- hicles involved were Gordon MaeKcnzie of Wrcntham and Gerald Fanning of Edmonton. The Fanning vehicle was pull- ing a camping Irailer. City police report dam- age and no injuries resulted when a car driven by William Anthony Goldadc of" Prelate, Sask.. "collided with a light standard shortly after 1 a.m. Saturday on Highway 3a. 40 PARKS Alberta has 46 provinc i a parks, containing a total of 199 square miles. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 AND FURNACE AND REFRIGERATION SERVICE Charlton Hill Ltd. 1262 2nd Avo. S. Phono 328-3388 >s ixhibition growth on council agenda Jly RICHARD BURKE Staff Writer Representatives of the Lelh- ndge Exhibition board will nect with city council tonight o discuss plans for a of the Exhibition Pa- Detailed ]ilans for a 185 by j foot addition to the pa- ilion were requested by coun- d when the subject first came ip in early January. The board at that time asked (ion increase should be to 2.500, Mr. Nutting said. If the official census figure is correct, "we arc in trouble bc said. Another letter on the agenda, report recommending upgrad- ing of 43rd St. between 24th Avc. S. and 5th Avc. N.: a report on pedestrian crossings at Scenic Drive and Prive between 4th and 7th Ave. S. first reading of a bylaw ithorizini! Ihe city to borrow net the city guarantee repay- i ment plant. nenl of a "maximum oan. A loan from the :ity was part of the boards re- juest. Council would approve neith- wilhout first seeing the de- ailed plans, which are expect- ed to be submitted tonight. Council will also consider hir- ng 25 students to conduct an- other census late in April. City Manager Tom Nutting. n a letter to council, said the pel-son increase shown by the results of the January cen- sus is impossible to accept." Based on other calculations, such as the number of dwelling units completed last year, the total number of dwelling units and the number of new tele- phone connections, the popula- from the provincial department debenture for con- struction of a reservoir and pumping station in West Leth- bridge; a budget and program out- line for operation of the Sir Alexander Gait Museum for health and social develop-1 ment, asks council to inform j that department of the status of the secondary sewage treat- r The provincial board of health set a Sept. 1, 1971 dead- West side line for completion of the facil- i wln begin at 8 ity and the plant was not in jn chambers line until January. is to tno There is a minimum line of 6200 and a maximum fine for violation of the provin- cial act dealing with sewage treatment. i There have been no charges j laid against the city yet. j Other agenda items include', j a letter from fair students requesting council support for an opportunities for youth pro- gram called Satellite Experi- mental Theatre, which would Two developers, both from Alberla. have submitted pro- drama and film presentations: I engineering department i Love of learnin gary and Lethbridge and Car- Ltd. of Calgary were the only two firms out of 10 contacted that returned de- tailed proposals. Consultants for the develop- ment, Intcrmcrm Planning and Design, are reviewing Ihe pro- posals. The council negotiating corn- Teachers must foster a love j is available m the test, not Just j week and'is expect- of learning in children if they keep scon. cne to coun- are to be truly successful as Teachers, she said, should get i cjj bv City Man- educators, said Patricia Shana-1 as far ;1way as they can from r the negative approach to learn- ing. A WALK IN THE COULEES There's no place more peaceful and serene than the coulees along the banks of the Oldman River. The University of Lethbridge campus to the west provides a stark contrast to the quiet scene of sleeping nature. -Phil Faulds Photo Labor lawyer tells conference By RUDY HAUGENpDEB Staff Writer Alberta's labor legislation must be revamped, about 40 southern Alberta union leaders attending a two-day Alberta Federation of Labor conference here during the weekend were ground are rarely selected as arbitrators, the labor men com- plained. Arbitrators usually have management or acted for man- told. Ross McBain AFL legal counsel said, newr legisation en- suring the right of workers to join unions must be imposed. Legislation reducing the col- leclivc bargaining lime must also be introduced, he added. C u r rent legislation, he charged, is management- oriented, which causes unnec- essary delays in collective bar- gaining and" the righ to strike. Existing legislation is "frus- trating" and causes delays which anger union nicmers to the point where they may not accept an agreement which thpy otherwise might have. agement said. background, they ristoioii cause of the many assist a strike such as help- lies and loopholes employers ing man thn picket lines. use to quell them, they said. ATL personnel will continue The conference discussion lo advise, luncns during cpllcc- about labor legislation was a live bargaining and will, if re- preliminary meeting to further quested to. set as an informs annual Southwestern Teachers' Convention bridge. She said all children have po- tential and it is the task of edu- cators to make that potential grow. "Look at each child as a seed with equal potential, if he is placed in a good classroom en- "Find something positive lo She said (he classroom envir- He said the three eastern de- velopers that were contacted i ,1311, a primary education con- sultant of the department of ed- "Children as young as Grade j say abmll wliat has ve-ir'had been committed 3 are losing interest in school." j before yOU try to correct'' she told teachers attending the tho Alberta in Leth- onment is vital to a good learn ing situation. Mutual respect works well toward building a good learning environment. Students should also be allow- ed the float freely and find their own level of learning. She said too many teachers They propose that a panel of impartial individuals, selected by both labor and manage- ment be set up lo appoint ar- bitrators. The panel should not be al- lowed to act on behalf of labor or management in any apacity. to retain its impartiality. Arbitration decisions are not final and binding at present bs- scssions as a result of announce- ments by the provincial gov- ernment 'that a total review of existing legislation will lie made. The labor men also looked at the AFL's strike assistance programs. Eoy Jamba, the AFL's presi- dent said Ills provincial organ- ization shculd co-ordinate acti- vities of people who wanted to Major conservation award is presented to Joe Balla dian during or prior lo a strike. indicated their capital for the 1972. One of those firms, Campeau Corporation, which developed Ihe model cily of Kanata out- side Ottawa, expressed interest in future development of West Lcihbridgc, Sir. Nutting said. CIVIL SERVICE The number of federal gov j" o "anj caci crnment employees was vironment, he will grow. His try to keep eeryone working growth cannot bs stopped." on the same thing, failing to All children arc different and recognize that some progress they must be treated like the I faster than others, individuals they she said, j Students who are in a more "Too teachers g i v e j advanced situ a n the j Quickly become bored when I they are held back by a tcach- tcsts and simply record marks. i "They must utilize all the in- er who wants to keep everyone formation about the child that in a nice, tight group, she said. annual income? A "uarantced annual income! must be revised, he said, com-] lance of work, while also en- would no, cost any more lhan I paring the number of people suring them of a good standard social services currently pro- vided by thi' federal and pro- vincial governments, said an Alberts labor lender during the weekend. Reg Basken, international entering the market an-! of living representative of t h e entering juu UIUIIM.L nually with the number of new Mr. Basken spoke to about -JO jobs available. This would consist primarily southern Alberta labor leaders at a two-day Alberta Federa- lion of Labor conference held Ol Ut. VUIUJJIIIJ; Oluluuvo wards the distribution of labor, Mr. Basken said. The present "work ethic" in- sists an individual's usefulness One of the highest conserva- tion awards in the province presented in recent years was during the to The Herald's outdoors editor, Joe Balla. The Guy Blake Memorial Trophy, presented for the first i time in several years, is made The government appointment I (0 n person who has long sup- and furthered the aims Game Chemical and Atomic Workers union said, the cost of a gua- rantcfd income- would is based on a full work day, probsblv do away with and the type of job held. jobs and working threaten to fire their employ- ees if they are considering forming a union local, he said. Employees must have the right to decide without being threat- ened most of thrm. Thi1 social .service agencies i li'od from family allowance, to unemployment insurance to w [fare. '______ The Canadian ''work rililc TUESDAY SPECSAL! d of arbilrators came under fire, j ported Individuals with labor back- j HK, Alberta Fish am Association. The award was made the weekend in Cnlgary ai the. annual meeting of the or- ganization. A member of association for more lhan 20 years. Mr. Baila served as ils president from liilifi lo 1563. He look over with a provincial membership total of some IC.ODI) and saw the figure climb over the mark (luring his lerm of office. The award also recognizes Mr. Bnlia's cfforls in further- ing conservation through The Herald's outdoors c o 1 n m n with ,Ioc italla. He has been writing Ihe column for the past years. Formal prosenlalion core- monies will be held at the an- nual spring banquet, of Ihe I.elhbridge association, sched- uled for March 111. Mr. Balla now holds Ihe as- sociation's two top awards: a life membership and I ho Guy Hlake Trophy. In addition ho also holds a iifo membership in the Lethbridge association. lo snowmobiles .TOE KAU.A Srowmohilcs arc rgain per- il lied in I'.'.K area in Indii.n I'e.Hli- I'ark, Bill Brown, of parks and oi'.er.itions in the ciiy, said Snr.wm arc permitted now "in view of th.- conlinuing improved .-.now conditions." Opi'i-.iUirs aro reminded snow- j mobiles are restricted lo this area in Hie cily, Mr. I'.rown I -.id. However, jobs and hours in the future will be dra- matically less than today's ho said. With (he added recreation time, people. Mr. Basken lire- dieted, will channel their ener- gies towards other fields such j as art and literature. Population increases a n d ecological advances will re- duce industry's dependence on man-hours, hence new work values must be adopted, h c said. A guc.rnntoed r.nmial income would permit people to change their atliudcs to the impor- ART DSETRSCH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 51h St. S. Phono 328-4095 BE SURE TO SHOP OUR LEAP YEAR BONUS DAYS SPECIALS! RED APPLE REFRIGERATOR DEODORIZER Eliminates unwonted food odors a great idea no re- frigerator should be without. H-29 ONLY, EACH CALl HOUSEWARES 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Open Monday Tues., Wed., and Sat. a.m. to p.m. Thurs. and Fri. a.m. to p.m. NEW and USED WE TAKE GRAIN! STATIONERS LTD. 306 13 St. N. Phone 327-4591 We licwo a coniplele selection of oil your office furniture nocds, including: mot til desks, wooden desks, mctnl choirs, Mocking chnirs, filing cnbincli. Wo oko stock a complete supply of all your stationery needs. ;