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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 -IMS LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, MnrtS 8, 1973 Alberta labor law believed unique Stepping out together 1 I O (J Princess Anne and" British army Lieuten ant Mark Phillips step over a fence as they leave the riding stables in WinkfEeld, England after a practice ride. They are both to compete at the Amberly Horse Show in March Open quotas for flax, rye at all points WINNIPEG (CP) The Can- adian Wheat Board today an- nounced that quotas for flax- seed and rye have been declar- ed open in all shipping blocks, effective immediately. As well, the quotas for rye assigned to distillers and for flaxseed assigned to crushing plants have been declared open. POLARIZED LENSES POLARIZED LENSES com- plelely eliminate annoying glare from water high- ways and beaches. And now you can havo them in your own pre- scription! Drlvo more safe- ly. Sec more clearly, Fram- ed in our zingy new plat- ters, squares, ovals or octagons. Order them todav! Natives welcomed in house gallery By PAUL JACKSON Hcrnlil Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Alberta MP Joe Clark has received a com- mitment from House of Com- mons Speaker Lucien Lamou- reux that Canada's native people will be allowed to sit in Commons official galleries in their traditional dress. Mr. Clark (PC Rocky Moun- tain) complained to Mr. Lamou- raix two weeks ago after Com- mons security guards refused to allow three Alberta Indians to enter the Opposition members gallery because they were not wearing jackets and ties. The three, all guests of Sir. Clark and all from Rocky Mountain constituency, were Chief Jim Daychief and Jerry Strawberry of the Ochiese Band and Lawrence Mackinaw of the Macinavv Band, Mr. Clark said in his view the refusal "amounted to a clear case of discrimintion" against Canada's native people whose custom of dress while different from that of white Canadians is no less legitimate. "Procedures concerning dress in tile galleries are governed by custom, rather than formal rules, and Mr. Lamoureux has the authority to change the procedures. "As a result of the incident, Mr. Lamoureux has issued in- structions that Canadian native people will be welcomed in the Commons galleries wearing cer- emonial dress or the clothing which they customarily said Mr. Clark. The Alberta MP said imme- diately he protested the incident to Mr. Lamoureux the speaker expressed regret for the action and promised to investigate the matter and try to ensure it die not happen again. Mr. Clark has written to the three Indians telling them that from now on they will be able to watch Parliament in the dress of their culture. aou 7th b. Phone 327-5949 or run SCHOOL GUARD DIES SAYING LIFE OF BOY TORONTO (CP) A 67-year- old school crossing guard, who received a Valentine this year- addressed to 'the test school MOR! COLLEGE METAL LATHE OPERATION 1. Inlroduction to Metal tatho Oporation 2. Lalha Tool Grinding 3. Feeds and Speeds -4. Centering and Facing 5, Plane Turning Session 1 Session 1 Session 3 6. Simple Taperj 7. Knurling 8. Drilling, Reaming and Boring 9. Screw Threads and Threading Theory Session 455 5 THURSDAY EVENINGS fo p.m. BEGINS: March 15th ENDS: April 12th, 1973 TOTAL HOURS: 15 AND STILL MORE The following courses will be ofFored ot Ihe lethbridge Community Collego during ilio months of March and April- BRICKWORK ................March 14lh. TYPING March 20th. FLY FISHING................ March 20th DEFENSIVH DRIVING.......... March 21 si. ON-SHORE SAILING..........March UNDERSTANDING YOUR STEREO March 29th. AIR PHOTO INTERPRETATION March 14th. FARRIERS COURSE........... April 2nd. .....................April 9ih. LINGERIE SEWING...........April 10th. LAPIDARY.................. April LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE School of Continuing Education Phone 327-2141 guard in the world" ldlle< on duty Tuesday saving a boy's life. William Garland shoved the boy aside in the second before station wagon hit them at an east-end crosswalk. A witness revived Mr. Gar land briefly with mouth-to- mouth breathing, but he died two hours later in hospital. The boy, Peter Stciner, 14, was reported in satisfactory condition today in hospital with a badly bruised left leg, pos sible concussion and cuts and bruises. It was feared his leg was broken. Police said Mr. Garland took the brunt of the impact after blowing his whistle to stop traf- fic while he helped the Grade 8 pupil across the street. He was knocked about 40 feet. MAN CIIAHGED Edward W. Morris, 48, of To- ronto, was charged with crimi- nal negligence caushing death, Impaired driving and refusing to take a breat test. School children flooded Mr. Garland with Valentine cards last month and Michael Barida, principal at the school near the crossing, said what he did Tues- day "was typical of him." "Mr. Garland was a real, real gentleman who took his job se- riously. He died in the line of duty, protecting a student." A mailer at Toronto Telegram for 21 years, Garland began the crossing guard job alter the newspaper folded in 1971. Driver killed at crossing GUNN (CP) Edward Krampl, 19, of Onoway, was killed in a truck-tram collision near this community, 40 miles west of Edmonton. EDMONTON Man- agement hopes lo use a unique section of lire Alberta Labor Act in a new attempt to end a strike of elevator technicians in Can- ada that started seven months ago and has crippled about million worth of construction in the country. The section allows Hie board ol industrial relations to con- duct a secret ballot among Al- berta's 230 elevator construc- tors on issues in dispute be- tween the International Union (IUEC) and five United States- conLrqlled. companies. Bob Suddard, one of the com- panies' six negotiators in To- ronto talks which broke down last Sunday, said in a telephone interview Tuesday that com- panies had asked lor the vote and were waiting for the Al- berta board to institute it. In Edmonton, Bob d'Esterre, chairman of the board, said he is awaiting further information from Mr. Suddard on what might be presented to the men as "the companies' latest set of proposals." Alberta is believed to be the only province that has a labor act which allows its board of in- dustrial relations lo direct that such a vote be held. The vote can be requested by the em- ployers, the labor minister or 50 per cent of the employees. Bruno Schnltz, business agent of the union's Edmonton local and one of the union's five na- tional negotiators, said the lat- est move is "a waste of effort." "I'm not against it in prin- Mr. Schultz said. "I couldn't care less. But It seems like an exercise in futility." Meanwhile, George Wood, senior inspector of the Alberta labor departments fixed con- veyance and elevator branch, said Alberta does not appear to have been as badly hit by strike as Ontario or British Co- lumbia. Mr. Wood said there had been only one case since the striko began of an elevator being taken out of service in Alberta. I Automatically does atl these stitches: o available In a wide range ol furniture styles lor as litlle as more than the portable. 3. Mending and smocking stitches 4. Box and overcast stitches ___________________5. Blind hem and elastic zig zag Kenmore stretch stitch automatic for the woman who wants to sew the easy way! 14998 There are some sewing machines thai are so complicated lo operate, ihey spend more lime in their cases than in aclionl Not lha Kenmore lightweight automatic. This machine is so simple to use you'll invent reasons lo sew! Especially now that you can get 11 major slilches at the twist of a dial. There are decorative stilches and practical stitches designed to make your sewing easier. The stretch stilch feature lets you automatically sew popular crimps and knits with regular thread. And the twin noodle operation, works in two colours. You don't have lo insert any cams. The only attachment is a snap-on butlonhoter thai makes buttonholes in five different sizes, completely aulomalkally. All these features are wrapped up in a compact machine that's so completely uncomplicated, you'll wonder why you over thought sewing was so difficult. Siwlng Machtnn STORE HOURS: Open Daily from a.m. to p.m.; Thur.. and Frl. a.m. to p.m.. Centre Mall, Telephone 328-9231 ;