Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 34

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: 64

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 30, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta TRAVEL BY CHARTER TO EUROPE LET US ARRANGE YOUR GROUND TOURS SEVERAL SELECTIONS ARE AVAILABLE ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lclhbridgc, Alberta, Tuesday, May 30, 1972 PAGES 13 TO 24 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BLDO. 740 4th AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, AlBERTA Summer is coming. Be ready with n pair of Prescription Sunglasses. Riot demonstration an approved NOT FUNNY Making false alarm fire reports is not a good joke. Accidents involving damage ond injuries to firefighters and the general public could result from such a false call. While answering a false fire alarm a firefighter vehicle and its men may not be available to answer a real fire call, tethbridge was plagued by six false alarms in a two-hour period last night. Fire Chief Wilf Russell said Monday night's false alarm problem was the worst he had seen since he became fire chief. In the picture above city police patrol sergeant Ed Potts questions a 10-year-old boy who was a prime suspect. After the boy was released only one more false alarm occurred. Making a false fire reporl is a summary conviction and a guilty person is subject to a maximum of two years in jail, a fine of up 1o or both. -Walter Kerber Photo Bv RICIIAItl) 1IUIIKE Herald Staff Writer A riot and demonstration police plan was approved by citv council Monday. The plan was submitted by the police department as a con- fidential document. No details will be available until the pro- vincial government approves the plan. Police Chief Ralph Michelson has indicated the city does not need such a plan but thst his department should know where help will come from if il is needed. 0 n other business, council approved a budget for the city's part as host of this year's Alberta Urban Munici- palities convention, to be held Oct. 24 and 25. City will still pick up garbage Garbage collection will re- main a function o( the city and the sanitary landfill operation The expenses are for ;i cily j short since the resignation of dinner for the expected (iOO; K. J. Lcskiw earlier this delegates, a welcome recep- i month. The council meeting next week will begin one hour earli- er than usual, at p.m., so that persons wishing to ap- proach council on any matter recep- tion, dance and entertainment and entertainment, for wives in attendance. Council also instructed the city clerk to advertise for a person to sit on the library board. The board is one member may do so. The town hall type meetings arc held four times a vear. School trustee 'low man' on totem By RON CALIWELL Herald Staff Writer EDMONTON The school trustee is low man on the edu- cational totem pole and if cer- i tain trends continue, he could disappear altogether, said Rev. Don McLennan, president of the Canadian School Trustees' As- sociation, to 500 delegates at- tending the association's an- nual convenlion. "We have to justify why we are he said. "In the past, we have been too much concerned with the physical aspects of education rather than with the kind of education our children need." He said the job of develop- ing the philosophy of education has been handed over to "high- ly-trained educators" instead of remaining in the hands of the ocople involved in the grass roots of educations. "The teacher is the very key to good education and their roles should be determined by the local trustees working in consultation with the teacher, the administration and the de- partment of education." Rev. McLennan zeroed in on local control of education as a vital issue. "These are our children, it is our money. It is vital that this an terms is evident today. "We have PhDs driving taxi cabs and BAs are dozen." dime a be controlled he said. "But we must cam the right of local control. It is our re- sponsibility to see that the needs of our children are met." Ticv. McLennan said Canada He called for a return to j needs a stabilizing force in edu- thinking in human terms in the field of education. "The failure to think in hu- cation and it is up to school trustees to assume this respon- sibility. Public must be involved in education Stop the simmer! coding is just t phone call away and only Plus Installation Includes: Btuh con- densing unit, 20 foot line set and evaporator coil. Enjoy it now! CHARLTON and HILL LTD. 1262 2nd Avc. S. Phone 328-3388 Certified LENUOX dealer EDMONTON One of the major reasons for public hos- tility against education is that the public has not teen allowed to play an important enough role in setting goals for educa- tion, delegates to the 19th an- nual convention of the Cana- dian School Trustees' Associa- tion were told Monday. The Saskatchewan School Trustees' Association urged the 500 delegates from across Can- ada to take into account what the public, which is footing the bill, wants from its education- al institutions. "One of the reasons that the public is disgruntled with edu- cation is that public commit- ment to educalional objectives has not been sought. I "Commitment can only come i through broad public involve- ment in goal the as- sociation said. "If education is to secure continued support from the public, it must make a concert- ed effort to consult the public in regard to its expectations of the school.- Failure to do so will result in constant criticism of the schools from the people who support them." The Saskatchewan associa- tion said the task of setting ob- jectives for education has wrongly been left in the hands of top-level committees, Royal ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Bldg. 222 5th SI. S. Phono 328-4095 McCready-Baines Pharmacy A Friend the family can rely on! Prescription? Just Cali 327-3555 We Deliver! When you'ro confined to bed, or just when you don't feel well enough to pick up a prescription call us. We deliver! "WHERE SALES ARP BACKED BY SERVICE" McCREADY-BAINES PHARMACY LTD. 614 3rd Avc. S. Phono 327-3555 Also operating WATERTON PHARMACY LTD. in Waterloo National Parli commissions and other such groups which have failed to take into account what the pub- lic wants. "Educational goals have been debated widely in educa- tional circles but retain an aura of mysticism for the layman." The report cited over-all eco- nomic problems of the country as one of the major factors in the growing d i s satisfaction with education. "As long as jobs were avail- able, the school was relatively free from criticism and could go on and on without extensive self-evaluation." The Saskatchewan group told delegates that the primary ob- jective of education is to pre- (lie individual for a ships existing among varia- pare "sound, fulfilling life, no mat- ter what he docs." "Tomorrow's education should make the scholarly world accessible to the child and prepare him for lifelong learning. Students should have knowledge of communications systems which we use to relate to each other. They should have a broad overview of the many fields of knowledge de- veloped over the years. They should be able to organize ideas, to analyze and synthe- size, and to develop concepts from basic facts. They should have a thorough knowledge of modes of inquiry and be able to identify relation- hies. They should be acquaint- ed with broad philosophical schools and be able to discuss issues in a rational manner. They should have the basic skills necessary lor productive learning and thinking. The school should open as many doors as possible for its students and not steer the stu- dent into narrow fields from which he may never escape. "The school of the future should also make the student aware of the values and norms of society, not for the purpose of indoctrination but rather to form the basis for rational questioning aud action." Student views important EDMONTON The views or students will carry more weight in education in the next 10 years. Lou Hyndrnan, Alberta minister of education predicted Monday in an addrcs lo the an- nual Canadian School Trustees' Association Convention. Mr. Hynclman said the input of students will be fell lo a greater degree but that the de- cisions will still have to he made by the elected officials. "I am not saying students should make all the decisions, Gruemvald honored EDMONTON H. D. firucn- wald, Social Credit MLA for Lcthbridgc Wesl, has been awarded an honorary ship in the Canadian School Trustees' Association. The award was conferred to Mr. Grucmvald during Mon- day's session of the associa- tion's 19th annual meeting. He received I he honor for his "long and valuable service" to the field of education in the province of Allwla. Mr. Gruenwald was n bridge separate school trus- tee for many years, and twice president of the Alberta School Trustees' Association. parents and trustees should do he said. "But I do feel that the views of the students will be given more recognition.'1 Mr. Hyndman also prcdicled that there may be a new trend in thinking between secondary and post-secondary education. He said universities may, in the next decade, refuse to ac- cept students right out of high school. around to electing the most im portanl people, said Mr. Hynd- man. "The election of school Irus- lees is more important than building highways, streets and sewers." In addition, Mr. Hyndman pre- j dieted education will see a re-' definition of leaching and learn- inc, the next decade. He said the stress will be on how to leain rather than learn- ussion A petition from residents on and four 22 residents could re- 7th, 8th and 9th St. between pcrmiLs. He is in favor of 4th and 6th Ave. S. asking the E'vinS thcm tte Permits- citv to provide them with spe-1 T Ed agreed. "If 1 i I lived in the area and paid cial parking permits was re- l .vouk, cxpect have ferred to a parking committee i free parking.'1 by city council Monday. "Streets arc meant for ths A motion to grant permits to movement of traffic and not for residents in the area who own j parking." Aid. Steve Kotch cars and have no offstreet I countered. "It is ridiculous for parking was discussed by coun- j these people lo come and ask cil but Was not put to the vole us for special concessions." will lie taken over by Aneca Construction Ltd. of Lcth- bridge. City council made that deci- sion Monday following the rec- ommendations of the city engi- neer. Council had previously asked that tenders be called for gar- bage collection to be done by a private firm, partially as a base to compare with the cost of the cily operation. Two bids were submitted: Dominion Waste Management Ltd. for S15.545 per month; Dispose All Services for 850 per month. The estimated east for the city operation is per month. The decision to reject the two private bids was based partly on a projected 25 per cent de- crease in the city's costs by a reduction in the labor force re- quired over a five year peri- od. The labor reduction is ex- put i because of the referral motion. The petition was signed by 32 residents who stated the by- law, which restricts parking on their streets to two hours be- tween 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. daily and Saturdays, is "inconven- ient and costly." Alderman Bill Kergan con- ducted a survey of the area speci Aid. Kotch was asked, by a delegate, whether he parked in front of his home. He said "yes.'1 to which came the re- ply, "in that case, based on whal you have said, you I shouldn't be allowed lo." Aid. Kotch explained that he j confused the parking permit j request to mean holders were allowed to park tnywhere in the city without penalty. The petitioners requested only to be able to park on the block on which their homes were located, which would be marked on the permit. The parking committee will look at the problem along with its deliberations on the parking situation in the entire down- City council Monday instruct-1 lown area. The results of the I ed the city solicitor to draft a parking study are not expected bylaw to ban (he burning of until mid August, trash in the city on Sundays. Burning ban for Sundays? pected to be achieved by the replacement of equipment by machines which require less man each to operate. Another factor was the The action came at quest of Reno Lizzi. the re- a local resident, who told council in a letter the enjoyment of an oc- casional barbecue on Sundays is often "dampened by some- one burning refuse which emits one an undesirable odor." Mr. Lizzi suggested council re- consider amending the fire by- luctance of the private firms j law to disallow trash burning to lease or purchase the city's collection equipment. The landfill operation will cost the city per month. Aneca Construction was the second lowest bidder. The high- est bid was per month, from Spiess Earth Construc- tion Ltd. of Calgary. The esti- mated city cost to perform the landfill month. task is per The city engineer noted the city would ba required to pur- chase some expensive equip- ment to continue the landfill it- self. Dispose All Services, who operated the landfill from June last year until March, received per month. A 30 day cancellation clause is in the contract with Aneca. on Sundays. City Manager Tom Nutting, who has pushed for a total ban of open trash burning on sever- al occasions, said a bylaw should be under the heading of air pollution control instead of under the terms of the fire by- law, which is more for safety, Aid. Tom Ferguson appealed Cor a burning ban Tuesdays as well "because that's when we do our washing." CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAE Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 RUBBERIZED Air Mattress With pillow Waterproofed rubberized cot- ton 5 tube body with pillow for camping TiTT in comforl. size. TRAIIMASTER Folding Tent for camping Compact and lightweight, tough nylon body, vinyl floor, zippered door and real win- dow, 4 piece aluminum pole, 8 pegs and nylon cord. 7' long, 5' wide, 3'8" centre height comes complete with carrying bag Call Sporting Goods 327-5767 DOWNTOWN OPTOMETRISTS Optometric health services in Lcthhridpe