Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 2

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: 18
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta t _ TH1 UTHBRIDG! HERAID -Mackase Changes Bv ROSEMAKY SPEIKS TOllONTO (CP) Labor Minister Bryce Mackasey said Monday night he expects an n-crease in mass layoffs in the next 10 years and will May 5, 1970 y To Su In Labo mend to cabinet legislative changes to give workers a bargaining say over the lay-off procedures. "As industries strive for maximum efficiency in the r Act ogical nge, there are bound to be more large temporary layoffs of displaced he said in an interview here. "But we should welcome technological change. In the long run it will mean more jobs." The minister also indicated that his general overhaul of abor legislation, to be presented to the Commons this fal' after cabinet approval, will for the first time give the government the right to initiate action on beh'alf of women workers facing discrimination. Last month, he indicated to the Commons that the recommended amendments will contain a requirement that employers give notice, perhaps of three to six months, of impending mass layoffs caused by technol-ogical change or market Pr Discuss R OTTAWA (CP) Government representatives of main wheat-producing countries, pinched between farm protests at home and a slack world market, turn today lo lalk about new ways of reducing supplies to match diminished world demand. Canada favors a system of agreed production quotas. The United States, Canada, Australia, Argentina and the European Economic Community completed discussion Monday of present individual U.S., Canadian and 'Australian efforts to cut back production. Canadian spokesmen stressed that the two-day closed conference was not designed to arrive at formal decisions about future production and marketing programs. But ministers had the decks clear to discuss educing S national agreement on produc-jon control. Dr. Mansholt, representing the Common Market at the Supplies tawa meetings, told the conference Monday that the wheat problem could not be isolated from thai of other grains. j Betting W CALGARY (CP) Off-track betting returned to the city Monday under the watchful eye of the police moralily squad. K. W. Enterprises, an Edmonton based group, announced that it is taking bets lo the Edmonton race meet and plans to take bets to the Calgary track when racing Race Batched and Calgary exhibition boards. Bui, he said, it is imperative that such operations be run by the exhibition boards and not by private entrepreneurs. Alberta k Condition CALGARY (CP) Alberta moLstui-e conditions were it-ported good with top soil moisture rated at 88 per cent of capacitv and sub soil moisture standing at 83 per cent ot capacity. The Alberta Wheat Pool s Good which over wintered hi swath should be completed by May 9. Wheat is grading number 4 to 6 and weighting 58 to 59 pounds a bushel. The report said that rodent and duel; damage reduced oat and barley yields in report said today some by 30 to 40 per t> drifting has occurred in southern and central regions. Cold, windy weather during April has retarded weed growth and delayed most field operations. Harvesting of the 1969 wheat, one per cent of barley and six per cent of spring 176 have been seeded. The Pool estimated that wheat acreage will drop to 69 per cent of the 1969 level, or to about 3.64 million acres, compared with 5.3 million in 1969. Oats acreage is expected to increase three per cent, barley, 12 per cent and rye, 11 per cent. Flax acreage is expected to increase 58 per1 cent and rape-seed, 65 per recommending also give workers a "say" over changes that will materially affect working conditions. However, the legislation will give workers only Hie right to bargain how the layoffs will be made, not to bargain the right to make the layoff still considered by the labor department to be an exclusive management right. He said he is waiting for the report of the Royal Commission on the Status of Women, expected this fall, before making any detailed amendments to protection given women under the Fair Employment Standards Act. However, in general, the act would be changed to allow gov-erunent to initiate complaints against employers paying unequal wages to women; instead of putting the burden of initiating complaints on individual women if t ON STRIKE S< struction workers who walks Place Radio-Canada, soon to the CBC. Some workers retur Construct Halted Bj MONTREAL (CP) Many of an estimated construction workers in Montreal were ex-peeled to remain off work today following a massive walkout which brought construction in the city to a standstill Monday. The workers, members of unions affiliated with the Quebec Federation of Labor and the Confederation of National Trade Unions, were demanding recon-firmation of a contract which expired April 30, job security and small but immediate pay increases. One CNTU spokesman said that unless the contract the windup session of the two-day meeting. Committees of officials conferred Monday night. Canadian Agriculture Minister H. A. Olson, conference chairman, said Monday night the aim of Ihe conference is to exchange thoughls about the shape of world wheat trade and discuss possible solutions. QUOTAS 'ESSENTIAL' Mr. Olson has said elsewhere that Canada considers quotas an essential means of controlling world agricultural production. He said after a meeting last year in Brussels with Sicco Mansholt, vice-president of the European Common Market's executive commission, that attempts to set floor prices would not work without effective Ken Willians said the operation hopes to .avoid Ihe criminal code amendment that last summer closed off-track betting offices that opened here and in Edmonton. The amendment makes it illegal to take bets to a track for a "consideration." Mr. Williams sai'd the new operation involves two companies _ K. VV. Enterprises, which will take bets to the track for free "as a public service" and Par! Discounts, which will cash winning tickels for a fee. City police inspector J. J. Duguid said the morality squad is aware of the operation and will be watching it. Mr. Williams said if the operation is successful here a similar office may be opened in Edmonton. Attorney-General Edgar Ger-hart said1 last week the province is prepared to support an application for off-track betting offices run by the Stations CALGARY (CP) The Canadian Armed Forces will centralize its recruiting stations in September in an effort to compete with industrial recruiters and save on operating costs. Maj. R. G. Herbert, commanding officer of the .recruiting centre here, said in an interview thai Ihe aim of lira program is to compete "on more favorable terms rath in-duslrial recruiters, who are usually prepared to provide job offers on the spot." Calgary will be one of 15 centres across Canada, providing all counselling and processing for potential' recruits from southern Alberta and southeastern British Columbia. of Montreal con-d off job Monday picket be the new headquarters of ned to work later in the day. ion Work f Walkout chairman appointed by the provincial government. The contracts were ordered extended for a two-week period last Friday, but the QFL affiliates have asked for an extension of at least six months. The unions also are asking an immediale wage increase of 25 cents an hour, one per cent more vacation pay and five cents an hour more towards social security. The employer associations have asked Premier-elect Robert Bourassa to prosecute the unions involved in Provinces Warned By Tory Leader CALGARY (CP) governments in the west lave an obligation lo ensure that the federal government does not disregard them in seeking to lift the economy of Juebec, Peter Lougheed, leader of the Progressive Conserva-ive Party in Alberta, said Monday: By the nature of practical wlitlcs and the background of ts leaders the Liberal government in Ottawa will have a close affinity with the Liberal ;overnment in Quebec Problems Explained EDMONTON (CP) Most pesticide problems in the past have been caused by "overuse of Joe Gruba, an Alberta agriculture department pesticide specialist, said Monday. "Hysterical statements Vote To Be Taken Wednesday CALGARY (CP) To heed told a nominating headlines can cause was reached the walkout illegal outside workers ing. "The federal government has to be committed to seeing that he economic vitality of Quebec s improved, "But this can't occur to the detriment, to the prejudice of these parts of Canada. "This places a tremendous challenge on provincial governments in the west to get across the real, deep, legitimate needs and aspirations of this area to Canada at large." Bill Wearmouth, a Calgary contractor, was nominated by the party to contest Calgary-Bow Constituency in the next srovincial action and panic legislation." Mi'. Gurba, supervisor of crop protection and pest control, said many well-intentioned protesters have little factual knowledge about pesticides. Insecticides like DDT are necessary to control cutworms, grasshoppers, cockroaches, flies and mosqin'tos, he said. Bodenticides are used to control rats, mice and gophers. Problems of over-use of misuse of pesticides would not be solved by banning DDT and mercury. Mr. Gurba said that action of this kind could be misleading unless safer compounds take their place. Heavier doses and repeated applications are required by the majority of replacement pesticides and less is known about them, he said. In addition, they are more expensive, less effective and more tosie to ease OTTAWA (CP) -Health Minister John Munro told the Commons Monday night the government is engaged in long-range planning to increase substantially benefits to old-age pensioners and veterans. He made the remark during debate on an NDP non-confidence motion calling on the government to consider raising basic old-age and veterans pensions immediately. The motion was defeated 105 to 66, Liberals outvoting 38. Conservatives, 18 New Democrats and 10 Credi-tistes. Standing in the 264-seat Commons: Liberal 153, Conservative 72, NDP 23, Creditiste 13, Independent 2, vacant 1. Mr. Munro said some opposition party spokesmen had offered few sound suggestions during the debate. They seemed lo be more concerned with making a political appeal lo pensioners. When a Liberal government came to power in 1963, Mr. Munro said, the federal. contribution to pension plans was But for the 1970-71 fiscal year, the government planned to spend Stanley Knowles Winnipeg North Centre) said pensioners and veterans on pensions suffer more than anyone from Negotiations between unions and five employer associations in 15 regions across the province have been in progress for about three months under the supervision of a the terms of the old contract remain in force. The employers' association said hourly wages in the industry range from an hour for laborers to a for plumbers and Wednesday on whether to walk off their jobs to back wage demands. Union members voted 82 per cent in favor of strike action last Thursday but held back on a walkout, in hopes of getting talks with 'city officials going again. "We had an emergency meeting Saturday, said Ron Brown, president of Local 37 of the Canadian1 Union of Public Employees. "We decide we should hold off tot this week but that's as long as we can wait." Normally a cooling off period of almost two weeks is required following a strike vote which usually takes place almost immediately after one side rejects a conciliation board award. In the outside workers' dispute, however, Ihere was a delay of almost two weeks between the city's rejection of a conciliation award and the strike vote. The Union can now strike at any time by giving 48 hours' notice. Mr. Brown said the union Is still hopeful city officials will resume negotiations before the strike deadline. There have been no negotiations between the two sides since March 12 when conciliation hearings ended. Union leaders have indicated strike action would be delayed for two or three weeks if talks are AND ABOVE SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET Lethbridge 71 49 Pincher Creek 66 41 Walerton 66 41 REPORT SYNOPSIS A cold front passing through Alberta today is causing cloudy skies and scattered showers in northern regions. Little change is expected for Wednesday. FORECAST Lethbridge Medkiaa Hat Cloudy periods and cooler. Winds W20 and gusty over foothills. Low high Leth-hridge, Medicine Hat 45-65. this morning, becoming cloudy with a few showers or isolated thundershowers this afternoon Cloudy tomorrow morning, becoming sunny by noon. Winds light. Low tonight and high Wednesday at Cranbrook 38-65. Castlegar 40-70. BANFF, Alta. (CP) The Banff School of Fine Arts announced today that Canadian baritone Bernard Turgeon Announced Edmonton will head its singing division this summer. Mr. Turgeon is head1 of the vocal and operatic division at the University of Alberta. He will be featured in a recital Thursday, Aug. 13, part of a summer long festival at Ihe school which will include major productions in opera, ballet, drama and musical theatre in addition to faculty recitals, orchestral concerts and featured guest 64 45 Weed Killer-Is Banned WASHINGTON (AP) The U.S. agriculture department has announced a ban on all remaining uses of around homes ami on food crops but let stand federal approval for the controversial weed killer's major use of pastures and roadsides. On April 15 the department suspended federal registration for use of liquid around homes and use of all its forms in water areas. Monday's action completed this move by cancelling federal registration for the chemical's use on food crops such as corn, bats, rice and 66 42 Prince George 69 42 Kamloops 83 57 YOU CAN SAVE YOUR HAIR FREE CLINIC IN LHHBRIDGE WED., MAY 6th ONLY BEFORE AFTER Sesip Snecialisf here t9 Demonstrate New Treatment. Scalp Examination See Mr. Simms in person, learn how baldness can be stopped, and new hair grown on your own scalp. The new methods permit you to actually stop your baldness and Improve your hair In the privacy of your own home. NEW TREATMENT Now, even if you are, or have been laking scalp treatment before, you are welcome to come in and tee a Richard's specialist today, HELPS WOMEN AS WELL Richard's offers hope for women too even those suffering from troublesome alopecia areata. The formula has helped many despairing women to save their hair, gain new hair beauty, new self confidence. It can do tha same for you. FREE CLINIC For a free examination and discussion of your hair problems ask at the desk at the Marquis Hotel for Mr. Simms suite number on Wednesday, May 6th only be-tween 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. You won't need an appointment. You won't be embarrassed or obligated in any way. Examinations are given in private. RICHARD'S CLINICS P.O. Box 2390 j Vancouver, B.C. 61 44 Saskatoon M 54 33 46 22 Bay 53 33 .03 Toronto 69 34 Princess To Open CNE THE HAGUE (CP) Ottawa-born Dutch Princess Mar-griet will open the 92nd Canadian National Exhibition at Toronto, the government information service announced here. She will be accompanied by her commoner husband Pieter van Vollenhoven. The Netherlands will have several stands in the 65 42 66 46 Week Set TORONTO (CP) Provincial Police Commissioner Eric Silk announced here a Canadian Police Week has been scheduled May 10-16 with the approval of the federal government and provincial AIR ROUTE PRAGUE (Reuters) Czechoslovak airline CSA has opened its first route to New York with 14 passengers aboard its inaugural STOCK if LOW PRICES if FINANCING if SERVICE GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Phone 327-3165 Sunbather Plunges To Death LONDON (Reuters) A biki-ni-clad blonde sunbathing atop a multi-storey office building in London's wealthv Mayfair district crashed to her death after falling through a skylight. Warvan Arya, a 20-year-old Finnish secretary, fell 40 feet into the conrete well of the building. She was taken to hospital where she died from multiple May Be I EDMONTON (Special) -There appears to be a distinct possibility that Alberta's fourth university will be located located A Namao and not St. Albert, as previously announced. Reports prevail here thai Premier Harry Strom or Education Minister Robert Clark, in conjunction with the federal government, will announce shortly the signing over to t Namao berta of the entire Canadian Armed Forces base at Namao. The formal announcement was made earlier this year that St. Albert had been selected as the new university site. In Edmonton financial circles, thousands of dollars have changed hands as investors vie rath each other and Iry lo oul-guess each other as to the actual site. It is felt that at a time of strained relationships between Ottawa and Western Canada, the signing of the Namao base could relieve the gradual buildup of tensions. Even more importanl to improve Liberal relationship with the West would be to pi'esent a ready-made university complete with administration offices, buildings which could easily be converted to university We. Other facts which lend themselves to Namao are easy access to Edmonlon along the four-lane divided Highway 28, a railway spur line which is less lhari lullf a mile from the base, a self-contained power station it Namao and service and roe-mtfoo HALE f OPTICAL Dispensing Optician COMPANY LTD 307 6th it. S. MEAD CUP SAUCER ARRANGEMENT PRICED AT O.UU Plaza Florist 618 13th St. N. IETHBRIDGE Phone 327-1212 Mother's Day Specials BIG HUG BOUQUET for Mom Mums, CarnaHons, Snaps and Roses in a vase. 1 0.00 om) 12.50 THURSDAY AND FRIDAY 'rill -t 1 ANNE PETRUNIA ARRANGEMENT Of MIXED FLOWERS cmd CHOICE GREENS 7.50 AS AT COURTESY All highways In the Leth-bridga district are mostly bare and in good driving condition. Highway 1 Canada Highway Calgary to Revel-stoke. Mostly bare and in good condition. Motorists are advised to watch for fallen rock and frost heaves between Gold-ea and Revelstoke. The Banff-Radium and Banff-Jasper highways are mostly bare and in good condition. Creslon Salmo highway Is mostly bare and in good condition. Motorists are advised to watch for fallen rock and caribou on the highway. PORTS OF ENTRY (Openii 24 hours; Carway 6 a.m. to 9 p. Del Bonita 9 a.m. lo 6 p.m.; Re Kiagsgate, B.C., 24 noun; Portl FftM, A.M. TODAY f OF AMA Snow tires or chains are required when travelling in any mountain area. This includes all ski resort access roads. There is a 75 per cent restriction on the following highways: Highway 3 Fincastle to Medicine Hat; Highway 5 Ma-gralh lo Cardston; Highway 61 From Ihe junction of Highway 4 to Foremosl and one mile south of Foremoht to Manyber-ries; Highway tt, Magrath lo Del Bonila. Effective 7 a.m. April 29 there will be a 75 per cent loading restriction imposed on Highway 23 from the junction of Highway 3 to Barons. ig and Closing Couttj, m. MST, Chief Mountain closed, wseville, B.C. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; lUl-RykcrU a.m. to midnight; Exchange Plan Continues OTTAWA (CP) Nearly cadets this summer will continue the interprovincial exchange program begun during Centennial Year, the national defence department announced Monday. Regular simimef courses conducted in July and August will involve cadets of both main Canadian language groups. French-speaking army cadets totalling 459 from Valcartier, Que., are scheduled to head for Camp Gagctown, N.S., Ippcr-wash, Onl., and Vernon, B.C., English-speaking c a d e I s are bound for Valcartier. AlrMdiiaval cadets ;