Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 33

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: 75

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 13, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta rr vi r J ,_ A. E. CROSS WHERE EVERY THURSDAY IS "KIDDIES" DAY PHONE 327-2673 The LetKbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lelhbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, May 13, 1970 PAGES 17 TO 32 RESTAURANT t AND PANCAKE HOUSE BANQUET FACILITIES FOR 75 PEOPLE Public Employees Meet City Official Today Second Strike Looms By RIC SWIIIART Herald Staff Writer Local 70, Canadian Union of Public Employees will meet with city officials today at p.m. in an attempt to settle the contract dispute which hinges on the union request for simi- lar fringe benefits as now re- ceived by management person- nel. A. N. (Nap) Milroy, repre- sentative of Local 70, with 115 full-time and 100 casual out- side workers and 60 inside workers, said, "We expect to come to an agreement if the city negotiating committee is prepared to negotiate. "If not, they will be forcing us to take strike action. We have no alternative. At a meet- ing Tuesday night, 27S union members voted unanimously to support strike action if no settlement is reached." Mr. Milroy said the union has conceded some to the city and now it is up to them to give a little. "Now that the mayor has miblicJy indicated city council faith in the negotiating com- Hamilton Junior High Has New Vice-Principal The Lethbridge public school board Tuesday approved ap- pointments to four administra- tive posts with the public school system. Named vice-principal of'Ham- ilton Junior High School was S. Kendrick Smith, who is now principal of the Bow Island elementary school. Mr. Smith, was born in South Wales, obtained his bachelor of education degree from the Uni- versity of Alberta and has taught in the province since 1958. George H. Bevan will be the co-ordinator of the new depart- ment of curriculum and instruc- tional services. Having degrees from the Universities of Mani- itoba and British Columbia, Mr Bevan is now completing requirements for his Pli.D at the University of Alberta. Co-ordinator of another newly created department person- nel and material 1'esources will be Gerald G. Probe, a native son of Regina. He has 10 years experience in the Regina school system aixl is now work- ing en his Ph.D at the Univer- sity of Oregon. A native of Ontario who has spent most of his life in Leth- bridge, Robert Gall, will take over the duties of co-ordinator of the department of school services. Mr. Gall has obtained all his experience in the city's school system and for the past two years has been the co-ordin- ator of guidance and psychologi- cal services. While the board approved all of the appointments, there was some discussion on the advis- ability of bringing in persons from outside the city to fill positions. Trustee Doug McPherso said he felt the- system itsel should be producing this type of administrative personnel an that by-passing local appl cants has a debilitating effec on staff morale. Superintendent Dr. 0. P. Lar son noted that establishec board policy was followed ii the selection of all new person nel. G. S. Lakie Named Principal Central Fleetwood-Bawden Appointments to the admini- strative staff at the Central- Fleetwood-Bawden school were approved at last night's public school board meeting. G. S. Lakie, principal Fleetwood Bawden, will be principal of the new schoo School Boundaries The Lethbridge public school board last night adopted the school boundaries in north Lethbridge that were approved at a meeting with parents on April 29. The boundary for Grades 1, 2 and 3 will be a line drawn east of 13th St. N. on 7th1 Ave. to GLADIOLI BULBS OVER 20 NAME VARIETIES DOZEN ower Shop Marquis Hotel Bldg. Phone 327-1515 23rd St. north to 8th Ave. east to 28th St. N. All Grades 1 to 3 students south of that boundary are to attend M c K i 11 o p primary school. The students north oj that boundary are to attend Galbraith school. Grade 4 pupils will Have as a south boundary a line east of 13th St. N. on 7th Ave. to 20th St., norih to 9th Ave. and east to 28th St. Grade 4 students south of this line are to attend the Westminster school. Stu- dents north of this line are to go to the Galbraith school. The boundary for Grade 5 and 6 students is to be 9th Ave. N. between 13th St. and 28th St. Students' south of this line will attend the Westminster school. Students north of this line are to go to the Galbraith school. Under this sytem, no student will have to walk more than 1.3 miles to school. Concert Off The scheduled performance of the Lethbridge Symphony Youth Orchestra at the Yates Memorial Centre Friday has been cancelled due to illness of the conductor. The symphony has been re- scheduled to May 28 at the Yates, p.m. Ifrom CAMM'S for the 1970 GRADUATES We hove a lovely selection of STRIPED WHITE SANDALS priced from 6.00 CARRIAGE TRADE by MISS VOGUE WHITE SLINGS priced 14.00 LADIES LOVE THE HANDSOME LOOKS AND TRUE COMFORT OF JOYCE SHOES "LA CASA" As illustrated in white and beige. "MOANA" As illustrated in black Crinkle patent with White underlay, Joyce Shoe, 1 Q QQ priced from largest selection of HANDBAGS to identically match all your new summer shoes Open Thurs. and Frr. until 9 p.m. 403 5th CAMM'S 103 5th St. S. I SHOES 'that go into operation in January when the addition to the Susie Bawden school is completed. Lloyd Flaig, princi pal at Central, will be the school's new vice principal. Students from Central anits Tuesday. NO RELATIVES The pronghorn antelope is 'ound only in North America and has no close relatives. CLIFF BLACK, R.D.T., C.D.M. JBIACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BtDG. Open Saturdays Evenings by Appointment PHONE 327-2822 mittee, we believe there is meeting point in mediation he said. CUPE officials arranged th mediation meeting with civ officials and the provincial a pointed mediator J. R. Huttoi said Mr. Milroy. The union is asking for tw weeks holiday in the secon calendar year of employmen three weeks in the sixth yea and four weeks in the 16th year. Non-union employees, inclui ing 56 employees, three direi tors and the city manager gi three weeks holiday after on year and four weeks after su years employment. The union is also asking fo six per cent holiday pay fo the casual workers and in creased sickness and acciden benefits. City non-union personnel re ceive 100 per cent pay for u to one year off when sick. M: Milroy said no insurance carried for non-union empli yees so the city has to pay th full cost for sick leave, wil no return of money to the cit> "They also have a long term disab'lity insurance, w h i c pays 65 per cent of wages fo the duration of sickness." He said union employees nov receive 13 weeks' sick pay a 85 per cent of salary, and tur over disability insurance the receive to the city. For the fol lowing 13 weeks the employe receives only the insurance. The union is now asking fo 26 weeks at 85 per cent o salary, with the insurance in demnity increased to During the second 26 week the employee would receive instead of A union survey of 1969 rec ords showed that only two em ployees were off more than 2 weeks. If an employee is no off more than 26 weeks, ther is no added cost to the city. The city has accepted a con ciliation award for wage in creases starting with seven pe cent retroactive to Jan. 1, 1970 In September, 1970, ther would be a seven per cent in crease with another six pe cent increase in May, 1971. Local 70 is asking for a straight 7L7-7 per cent increase due on the same dates. Flower Blitz On Tonight In conjunction with Canadian iletarded Children's Week, the Association for the Mentally Retarded is sponsor- ing a house to house blitz sale of garden seeds tonight. The seeds in this annual Flowers of Hope campaign vere packaged earlier by resi- dents of Green Acres Lodge. Phis year the objective is proceeds of which go to the Dorothy Gooder School for the mentally retarded, and Oliver louse, a live in retarded children's residence in Leth- bridge. Sunrise Ranch in Coaldale, vhich provides services for adult mental retardates by en- couraging and expanding their fotential, is also a project of ha Lethbridge Association for he Mentally Retarded. The blitz starts at 5 p.m. College Appointment Finlay Bruce McPherson of Toronto has been appointed as lie director of teclinical-voca- ional education at the leth- ridge Communily College. Mr. McPherson has spent the ast 214 years as the supervis- r of the applied technology group at the Humber College of pplied Arts and Technology n Toronto. Prior to that he was with a consulting- engineenig firm in Burlington, Ont. as a structural esign engineer. He has also aught at tlie Northern Ontar- o Institute of Technology at Airland Lake, Ontario. Mr.'McPherson will assume lis post in July. He replaces lei Jubber, who is taking a ear's sabbatical leave to study t Brigham Young University. CANADA'S FINEST COLD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Paramount Theatre Building POLITICAL TALK, NO DOUBT It might have been in a lighter vein the moment this picture was taken but doubtless the conversation had some political overtones, as One Prairie Province'Enquiry visitors talked during a recess Tuesday. Left to right, Jean Marchand, federal minister of regional economic expansion, Dennis O'Connell, .'i ,v-." i of the Economic Development Commission in Lethbridge, William Beckel, acting-presiderj of fhe Univer- sity of Lethbridge and Lethbridge Mayor Andy Anderson. The enquiry featuring key speakers from across Canada and some from the United States began Sunday and ends today. The speakers expressed views for and against possible union of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba. Quebec-Type Leaders Said Vital To One Prairie Province Plan The West will need leader- ship such as that which emerg- ed in Quebec to promote the at- itudes and practices necessary :o effect a union of the three Prairie provinces, Dr. Alan M. Thomas said here. Dr. Thomas, executive assis- tant to Robert Stanbury, federal minister in charge of citizen- ship, told the One Prairie Prpv- nce Enquiry that to effect union here must be a belief that hat change is necessary and :hat the specific change will be letter. To sow such an idea takes eadership a western Rene courage and le said. Mr. Levesque led Ms separa- ist Parti Quebecois in gaining 4 per cent of the popular vote n the Quebec provincial elec- ion earlier this month. Dr. Thomas said the second itep is the formation of groups 0 develop the skills and tech- niques required to attain such a gaol. He said while "impressed" nth the idea of union, "I do ot believe it can be imposed" n the people of the Prairies. "What.I have not yet discern- ed is a positive reason, one that an ignite the popular engines f political change." Speaking on education, leani- ng and state building, Dr. 1 h o m a s said in order to chieve what the conference roposes, people must learn and "teachers must be pur- uaded of the values of the ause." He said loyalty now is the iain charcteristic of emerging lovements for self-determina- ion. "Radio by intensifying a sense T identity based upon a spoken anugage was the chief spark F regeneration for French-Can- da centred on Quebec." Dr. Thomas said broadcasting emains for Canada, "as for the entire world, the chief stormy petrel of the flowering of separ atist movements." However, the leaders of mos of.the new McLuhanesque tri bal community movements to- ward self-determination usually are products of the funadmental ly print-oriented system of edu cation. "The one outburst of the logi cal consistent print-orientation appears to be found in these sen sible, bureaucratically-design ed agglomerates like the West Indies Federation, the East African Federation anr Malaysia, all of which have fail he said. "Canada, as an earlier exam pie, seems to teeter" on the abyss of a .comparable failure.' He said the emergence of a popular movement for union of the Prairies, if one exists, has not been accompanied by "the confrontation, the demonstration Correction A picture on page 3 of The Herald, May 11, showing a cheque for being pre- sented to the Alberta Associa- ion for the Mentally Retarded jy the Alberta Auctioneers As- sociation, said the Lethbridge charity auction contributed XM to the total amount. This total amount should have been EUROPEAN FIRSTS The first Europeans to set eyes on Guam were part of Ma- gellan's expedition in 1521. LETHBRIDGE REFRIGERATION I LTD. B REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE I PHONE 328-4333 MARQUIS MARQUIS HOTEL BLDO. BAKERY PHONE 327-4441 Special Prices in Effect Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 14th, 15th, 16th! French Apple Pies................eoch 65c Butterfly 59c Rum and Butter 63c Dinner Buns .....................d. the parade, the sit-in, the teach- in, the bomb and continuous agi- tation. "A consideration of the leis- ure group that stimulates so many of. our contemporary movements the young does not reveal overwhelming support or event in the west. Dr. Thomas said, however, his "ignorance of this may sim- ply be the blindness of an east- erner coming from Toronto or Ottawa the two are often in- distinguishable in the annals of western crime." Perhaps the shifting of blocs associated with national politics may be a factor in producing major alterations in the Prairie psyche that provides the grounds for genuine unification in some form or another, he said. "The granite conservatism of Manitoba now just shifting a little to moderate liberalism, the radical populism of Saskat- chewan with its real commit- ment to the grass roots now struggling with industrialization, the homely conservatism of Al- berta now transformed by great wealth into a conservative lib- eralism. are important con- siderations. "Changes have occurred that may in fact have created great- er commonality. although I am not yet convinced that it is the basis for the necessary con- vulsion of union, or that what might be gained were this forc- ed for whatever reason, might be much greater than that which was he said. However, the process of mov- ing toward union "would pro- duce a Prairie flowering in every area of human endeavor." WESTMINSTER DRUGS Wes! minster Shopping Centre 13th St. N. Phone 328-7833 New Phone Number for Doctors and Prescriptions only 327-6969. FOR FREE DELIVERY Prescription Service Exclusive North Lethbridge Revlon Dealer HOURS: 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday thru Friday Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.' Closed Sunday and Holidays I I I il i MM mmtm m C D E C MANITOBA F K E C CENTENNIAL SILVER DOLLAR I WITH EVERY DRESS PURCHASED DURING OUR SALE. Choose from the nicest selection of HALF-SIZE DRESSES in (own in al! the most wanted fabrics. Forlrelt Cottons Linens Arneli, etc. Siie range from to Priced Fr0m 8-00 .o FREE ALTERATIONS NO PRICE INCREASES AT NEW YORK FURS We intend fo hold our prices. Just Received! FRESH NEW SHIPMENT OF SUMMER COTTONS I NEW YORK FURS _ 604A 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-3274 ;