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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBRIDGE HEKAID Thursday, Novomber II, 1971 ACT highest I' phnni Tele- a CO-IOOl niinu'iitkm.s tower at fonstn Aim-rim tin lop of the foot Simar Loaf Mountain .'15 miles mirth "i (''oleman, tlie tower M In earned liy hand Uie last up cliffs v. inch four wheel drive vehicle.! couldn't ivuntiate DIRT ,iil the ni'i'o-aary mater- wore riimvd lo the lop, it took r.rih n few hours for it to he ereci-d ami tlifi radio put fn The tn ro k I' 'c anchored firmly .i-e nn a small pla- peak of Ihe moun- teau on tain The fore-try .-lie has- a com- manding vicu of the Crow Forestry Re-serve for 50 miles In any direction, and once smoke 'u spotted, the fire look- out ccn report the location to the Crowsnest Forestry head- immediately. ACT is responsible for inspec- tion and maintenance of radio equipment in Ihe Alberta tot est Service Towers and will he adding the new site on Suear Mountain to its in- spection tours. MISUNDERSTANDING Tho only time the public hear? about labor relations is Mien there's Tile public know tlxuit the usual BOOH rclatimis that no exist between labor and busi- ness Trustees accused of meddling in teachers5 association affairs A JAR OF LIFE Kaz Hiraga (left) of Acme Television ltd., presents Viv Shippoboth- an (centre) and Doug Ferguson (right) of the Canadian Muscular Dystrophy Association with The money was coninbuted by the firm on the basis of sales, and will be sent to the national muscular dystrophy headquarters for use in medical research. lly I10N than one ATA is some- j one will be satisfied all the Ihe ATA with this Stall f don't want to U'l Ihe ATA stand on Its CALCAHY The Hughes. ATA have some members he School Trustees' told The Herald thc would like lo jump into and "arold Gunderson, h is teen accused both by "obviously a of the association ASIA president, ad- bers of the association and the president of the Alberta aimed at killing the is personally he thc ATA interpretation of the resolution could lead to us' Association of meddling in affairs which are none of the business of the ASTA. The controversy erupted during a dosing session ui iuu annual meeting in Gal-g ii-y when the delegates nar-rowiy approvefl a resolution Lo seek legislative changes that would end compulsory teacher membership in the ATA. The u e was 290-241. tiie present time, ATA membership is a required condition of employment. Supporters of the resolution argued that compulsory talk about co-operation and here they are trying to undermine our association. They are adopting a patronizing attitude and meddling in affairs that are not thoir concern." Mr. said the teachers' association will do evcr.v Uiing possible to block enactment of any legislation that would end compulsory ATA membership. He said difficulties some trustees have had in recent contract negotiations with the ATA was probably a major said the ATA will make representation to the provincial gbvemment asking that compulsory membership in the association be maintained. "Thc ASTA will have to gn to tlie government with its presentation and we will be there said Mr. Hughes. Debate on the controversial resolution lasted more than an hour, with more than 30 delegates parading lo the microphone in support and opposition j to the proposal. One delegate said the resolution was not designed to cummunicalions problem bc-hui-un Ihe two organizations. "In liny area of human relationships uhcre (here exists a misunderstanding, a genuine ack of harmony and a lack o( genuine concern for the views of others, then people will said. "If trusipcs aid teacher] ock themselves into a gigantic duel, than uc are all the losers, especially the children." Mr. fiurtlcrson said the inten-tirjn of the resolution was to give teachers a choice and was not an attempt to destroy the ATA membership is a violation in the resolution being teacher rights but to give Ironed both human new rights. retain "a n openness 'Teachers tare no course of 1 "Apparently some of them action when thev are dissatis- tn nat nt are not trying to destroy mind." on the said one delegate. 'If a teacher does not want to be a member of the out our organization." Mr. Hughes said the ASTA is adoDliiH' "a patronizing bollle drive he should be free not to Of arrogance that is 5th Lethbridge Wolf plastic or glass will be we with a professional level Scouts and Venturers Most delegates who conduct a bottle drive in Proceeds from the Drive the resolution argued that is little hope for this Saturday. be u.-ird to support the ASTA should not become involved in such matters. 'We are treading on ground that is none of our damn one between the two groups when they are trying to wipe us out." "Our association ncvf his. and never will, assume the area to be covered will he bordered by CP Rail's tracks on the north, 8th St. S. on the west, 17th St. S. on the east and Venturer program. Pickups wiil be made from S am. until 2. p.m. Anyone who is missed or needs further information is asked to call 327- 'If teachers don't want to direct internal to Scenic Drive. ATA, then let them take care of themselves. We have no of the ASTA" Mr. Hughes said there is living in this section is asked to set out their One delegate described some disenchantment used skates and used boots on with the ATA from within its Saturdav morning, where n-.embcrship, "M >'ou ffi" bc' easilJ' Irom LINED WATER 5120 AND UP delegate said the have a 22.000.mcmber oi-gani- 328-2176 Trustees seek principals'' exclusion f roiii association membership CALGARY ?enool prind- i areas Indian affairs, man- pal? and ottior administrative power, defence so it is only personnel mav be excluded i natural that there be a federal frorp union membership as a j office of education to co-ordin- i-esult of F. resolution passed j ate educational sen-ices." said during the Alberta .School Trus- j one delegate. teco' Association annual con- j Opposition centred around voniinn which ended here Wed- the view that a ccsday j nient would result in a loss of Scotr Simile. Calgary public autonomy for school boards school board member, said it j and that education in Alberta is to have a principal j could ultimately cost more than Sn an administrative position jt now does. C paying program, said one delegate. ''And Alberta be- ing a have province would be on the paying end." The convention also endorsed a resolution calling for more dialogue among Indians and the federal and provincial gov- ernments to arrive at a solu- tion to the educational prob- lems of Alberta Indians. "Indians are having more to say today about their education and I think they should lie en- couraged in this area." said one delegate. It was also agreed to ask the provincial government to chance the Farmer's Day holi- day from the second Friday In .Juno to the first Monday in Au- j gu.-t. Delegates said the present holiday date is in conflict with June examinations. The convention also passed a resolution to have, county and school divisions nominations and elections held on the same dale as cities, towns and vil- luges. Counties and school divisions row nominate and vote in No- vember while cities, towns and villages hold their elections in October. down to concern that principals were being paid as administr and, in some case.s, we rectly involved in the collective bargaining procedures. "This situation would not be tolerated m business or indus- try. We have them on the man- agement side all year and this should not change when con- tracts are being Mr. Savillc .said. In other resolutions, the as- sociation approved a motion that would see a one-year in- ternship period introduced as part of the regular teacher training program. The prospective teach- er would intern, in the same manner ss doctors, for one year before receiving a degree and becoming certified as a teacher. "This would do away with the phoniness of practice teach- ing. said one delegate. The convention also ap- proved, by a one vote margin, a proposal that the provincial government be urged to bring pressure to bear on I he fed- eral government to establish a federal office of education. "The federal government is involved in education in manv were SliFanners5 understanding of hunters'" 5 Ws necessary Today's farmer and rancher v.-ants and needs to know the five Ws of what, where, when and why. Who are they? What are they limiting? Many fanners and ranchers will al- low shotguns on their land hut not high-powered rifles because of the higher risk factor. Bird hunters need no special equip- ment while big game hunters use special vehicles which could mean additional property dam- age. Where are they hunting? Far- mers and ranchers like to know which area of their land is being used for hunting. Some areas could have valuable cattle graz- ing wliich could killed by an errant shot. Land for special use could be damaged by vehi- cles or areas containing win- ter feed supplies mav not have been fire proofed yet. When are they hunting? Kar- mers and ranchers like to know when people are travelling over I heir land. If they know there are no people on their land, ihey know there is liltle chance of happening to their property. Why are they hunting, al- though a minor consideration on the part of most farmers and ranchers, is associated with how they are hunting Careless hunting techniques are not wanted. This is no reflection on the true sportsman who bags his game trophy. All the Ws and all the cnm- plaint.s and all the mad farm- el's and ranchers and all the laws are pointed in one direc- the hunter who, through his own fault, is ignorant of farmer-hunter relations. John Hester, a ranch fore- man in the Porcupine Hills, miles west of Fort Maclt'od. Don't miss these GREAT FOOTBALL SEASON VALUES! 1971-72 PATTERNS TOP GRADE PRE-PASTED AND VINYL WALLPAPERS OfF 121 patterns in each lo choose ffom EFFECTIVE FOR THE MONTH OF NOV. ALL REGULAR STOCK IINES PLUS MANY OTHER IN-STORE SPECIALS GLIDDEN PAINT CENTRE 318 7th Streets. Phone 328-4595 ?nid if all hunters would jus; ask for permission there v.'oukl soon very few farmers and ranchers who would not allow them on their property. He said the majority are good hunters but there are some who' don't care about anything. Tills point was stressed by farmers and hunters alike. Leaving gates open and cut- ting fences, allowing eaUie to range freely, were the prominent problems faced by Mr. Hester. The Lethbridge County Ad-: Committee members j vo'eed some complaints from their John Murray of Lethbridqe; found beer bottles between two 1 h ay stacks. Iy win I er f eod i could have gone up in he sfrid. MiHt Tsukishima of Couldnle >nid some people don't know llif law because he had scon some shoot across .uid Oil! of As a htrt firmu'1. atlolhi'i1 problem is that, many p-fopk- dnvn alone road and t.hen .-.lop. leave the i doors open and block traffic for the farmer going to markoi. Mrs. Pan! nf Turin sii'd a window in a garage was, out while her husband wa.- working in the building. Marvin Koole- of Monarch said he had not heard of any pixiblem in his a-ca. Bert Magyar, chairman of the committee, said Ihe nega- tive response of farnifrs dwsn't mean they want to stop hunters from entering (heir land just to keep Ihe game for them- selves. "We don't want to deny rmy- hody the right to shoo] birds because the game causes n lot of damage to us." lie said. Mr. Murray said if hunlers would ask farmers for permis- sion not only would farmer- hunter relations IIP improved hut the hunter would likely lie told where lo find Ihe game he is hcokinp. 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