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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HOCKEY WEEKEND Book Now for our Next Hockey Weekend Jan. 28, 29 and 30lh. Limited Spac. Available........... 41.00 ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridgc, Alberta, Thursday, November 18, 1971 rAGES 17 TO Ii2 It'i n GREAT DAY to SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE (Special Prices on Bulk Orders) ERICKSEN'S 3rd AvB- S- Ph' 358-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Negotiation system outdated-Anderson By RUDY HAUGENEDEK Staff Writer Current negotiating methods used by organized labor and management arc outdated, says iiclhbridge Mayor Andy Amierson. He predicts that new methods of negotiation will be found, out of necessity, during the coming year. This will enable both parties to sit down, discuss their prob- lems and arrive at solutions in the shortest time possible Addressing delegates attend- ing a labor-management con- ference in Leihbridge Wednes- day, Mayor Anderson said the new method will enable both parties to negotiate in dignity while also getting down to prob- lem-solving. The negotiations will adopt a constructive give-and-take line of communication from which all will emerge happy, he said. He advised labor and man- agement to sit down "from time to time to discuss mutual problems" other than at con- tract time. Trust between the groups is required to "develop Canadian resources fully." Co-operation between man- agement and labor will allow the exploitation of natural re- sources by industry as the na- tional labor force increases, he said. Bcih groups must realize that co-operation is necessary in or- der to arrive at mutual bene- fits. Labor, bosses show problems Deer crossing signs up City motorists will soon en- counter a new sign usually for- eign to urban areas. A city work crew will short- ly place a deer crossing cau- tion sign at the 5th Avc. over- pass at Highway 3. A small herd of about 10 deer have been feeding by the river- bottom and cross the road while looking for food. During the past month mo- torists have collided with the deer causing about prop- erty damage to vehicles. The latest collision took place Tuesday afternoon when a car j driven by Louis J. Troman of Ilia ]2th Avc. N. collided with a deer. On Nov. 12, a vehicle driven by Andy John Krajewski of 1115 12th Avc. N. was in col- lision with a deer during the wee hours of the morning. The third deer fatality occured ear- lier and no name is available. Tlie deer have been fatally Injured on ail occasions. Delegates representing man- agement and organized labor displayed Wednesday the rea- sons for industrial lockouts and strikes. About 130 delegates attend- ing a labor-management con- ference in Lethbridge suffered a communications gap while discussing methods to improve communications between the two groups. The conference, sponsored by federal and provincial depart- ments of labor and other groups, heralded the theme "Better Industrial Relations The The breakdown in communi- cations occurred after an U of L choir performs Dec. 7 The University of Lethbridge Choir, under the direction of George Skipworth. will present a concert of Christmas music Dec. 7. The concert will be held at Saint A u g u s t i n e's Anglican Church, llth Street and 4th Avenue at p.m. No admis- sion will be charged. The program will include 14 traditional Christmas arrange- ments and two solo perform- ances by the choir accom- panist. Louise Chapman. TB Seals selling well The Kinsmen TB Christmas Seal fund added to its to- tal today, to bring donations to This total is 42 per cent of the years objective of Donations to date total more than donations at the time last year. The Kinsmen say: "TB can't be wished away, but it can Iw treated and cured." Gray report lauded The Lethbridge Branch of the Committee for an Independent Canada today announced its en- couragement with the publica- tion of the Gray Report on for- eign investment in Canada. The committee said it had known about the existence of the report for some time, but didn't know if the government took the problem of foreign ownership seriously. Tlie Lethbridge group said that since it had only seen fragments of the report, it could not judge whether or not guidelines as opposed to man- datory regulations would be suf- ficiently strong action. audio-visual display and speech by Professor Gordon Campbell of the University of Lethbridge. Delegates representing the federal and provincial depart- ments of labor were asked to elaborate on their positions reguarding future government intentions in settling labor dis- pute. K. P. DeWilt, branch head of the federal department of la- bor's labor-management con- sultation branch said the fed- eral government sets up com- mittees within a collective bar- gaining relationship but does not. at this time, want to do more than that. He warned the more legisla- tion the government imposes to solve labor disputes, "the more the free enterprise system goes down the drain." Current .-negotiation difficul- ties encountered by both groups caii be overcome, he said. Alberta deputy minister of labor D. I. Gardner viewed the role of government in labor ne- gotiations as one of an assis- tant to the parties involved. While the provincial govern- ment does not want to intro- duce legislation to arbitrate la- bor settlements it will not sit by and let the provijice as a whole suffer, he said. During the afternoon discus- sion, somewhat heated anti- management views were ex- pressed while management representatives sat idly by without replying to charges of industrial profiteering. S'omc delegates attempted to restore the concept of the con- ference establishing better industrial relations between the two groups but met with lit- tle favor. Meeting chairman W, J. Cousins of the U of L told the delegates that Prof. Campbell had earlier told del- egates how good communica- tions can be developed between labor and r.-anagement. The afternoon discussion ses- sion "whipped into the ground everything he Mr. Cous- ins said. NOW OPEN LEROY'S PLUMBING AND GASFITTING Service Work LEROY ERLENDSON New Installations Phone 328-8403 We make it easy for you to have a party and Friday and Saturday Evenings at Ericksen's THIS WEEK FEATURING "The Moonglom" WESTWINDS DINING' ROOM 8 to 12 p.m. NO COVEk CHARGE Phono 328-7756 for Reservations N. B. Peat services Friday Graveside services for N. B. Peat will bo held at the family plot, Mountain View Cem- etery at p.m. Friday. Mr. Peat died Wednesday at j the age of KG. He was the owner of K. B. Peat and Company real estate agency in Hie city. Rev. Dr. K. Elliott will conduct the service for Martin Brothers Funeral Chapels. A NEW LOOK FOR THE 10-SPOT Mrs. Cynthia Swldninski, head teller at the Lethbridge Bank of Montreal, holds the new version of the bill. Sir John A. Mac- Donald is pictured on the front of the bill, which is more extensively colored than the more familiar one. Purple is still the predominat color. Pictured on the back of the new bill is a petrochemical complex In central Canada. Two lethbridge banks have the new bill while the others are awaiting the arrival cf the new currency this week. Local student grading sought The Lethbridge separate school board has voted unani- mously in favor of requesting permission to have a 50 per cent evaluation of al Grade 12 courses conducted by local tes'chers. The other 50 per cent would he through department of edu- cation examinations. The board was acting on a suggestion contained in a letter from the education department that "we would look favorably on any request to have local teachers do a 50 per cent eva- luation of all Grade 12 sub- jects." At the present time, 50 per cent local evaluation is per- mitted on six of the 10 Grade 12 examinations. Teachers at Catholic Central S High School also favor 50 per j cent local evaluation on all Grade 12 subjects. "The Grade 12 teachers of this school iKanimoush- mend that 50 per cent of the final mark in all Grade 12 de- partmental examination sub- jects be based on the teachers' said S. Sawi- cki, Catholic Central principal, in a letter to the board. Wash carefully There is a S5 fine for wash- ing a vehicle on or near a road- way in a way which results in an accumulation of water, ice or slush on that roadway. The public school board has not held a meeting since Edu- cation Minister Lou Hyhdman brought an end to complete lo- cal evaluation. However, the public board is expected to follow the lead of the separate board, subject to teacher opinion. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BtDG. PHONE 327-2622 FREE PARKING In line with the existing clos- ing of shops bylaw, a person may park his car in a meter- ed space Wednesday afternoon without paying. COMPUTER ACCOUNTING AND MANAGEMENT LTD. Data Processing Services 507 CANADA TRUST BUILDING TELEPHONE 328-7883 CLEANING WINDOWS STORM WINDOWS CARPETS FLOORS WALLS CEILINGS UPHOLSTERY JANITOR SERVICES Commercial and Domestic BONDED INSURED QUALITY WORKMANSHIP WE'RE PROUD OF OUR REPUTATION FAIR SERVICES PHONE 327-1272 ''A Thing of Beauty Is a Joy Forever It's lovlinesj Increases; It will never Pass into Nothingness.'' -KEATS So it is laid of PARIAN CHINA From Bel leek, Ireland. Every single piece of Parian China is mode by the of FbRMANAGH and DONEGAL natives. At McCready-Baincs you can choose the New Shell Design, Diamond Design, or your choice of iho following. In Ihe Shamrock Design; Cup and Saucer Set Coffcfl or Tea Pot Luncheon Plates Croam and Sugar Bowls McCREADY-BAINES__________ PHARMACY LTD. CHARGEX 614 3rd Avc. S. Phono 327-3555 Separate district rejects jr. high By RON CALDWELL Staff Writer The need for a junior high school in the Lethbridgc sep- raie school system sparked a lengthy ami sometimes heated debate prior to (he regular meeting of the separate school board Wednesday night. However, there will be no such school buili. Several delegations appeared before the board to outline their demands that a r.ev.' school be built to accommodate Grade 7. 8 and 9 students or thai (he prtsent method of student dis- tribution be changed so that these grades are alone in one school. Jcclio Tarnava said in a tele- phone survey of parents in Hie SI. Paul's home and schoo! as- sociation, it was found that 64 out of 80 families said they would send their children to ju- noir high school in the public system unless such a school was built for the separate schools. "It doesn't matter where the school is located as long as we get said Mr. Tarnava. Doug Tarr.ava. representing St. Basil's home and schoo! as- sociation, said there have been numerous incidents of junior high school students being bullied by the older students in Catholic Central. "There was one Grade 8 stu- dent who had his 10-speed bi- cycle destroyed by the older kids. This would not have hap- pened if we had the younger kids separated from the older students." Several speakers expressed concern that, once students leave Grade 6, they are thrown into a whirlpool of confusion for the next three years. "They change schools at least twice in the three years of junior high said one speaker. "We can't expect them to learn and grow naturally in such an atmosphere." "These are a special class of people who need special atten- said trustee E. S. Vase- lenak. A report prepared by super- intendent Bob Kimmit't bluntly predicted there would bo no more schools built in the SPJ> aratc school system for several i years. "Whsn we get Ki. Mary's land Assumption upgraded, then we are finished building for many said Mr. Kim- mitt. I "We cculd well have a school building boom starting about 12 to 15 years from now, but for j the next few years we are finished building.'' Japanese lectures Nov. 25 Shuji Sliigihara, consul-gen- eral of Japan in Canada will conduct two guest lectures at j the University of Lethbridge i Nov. 25. In his lecture Japan in the Past 100 Years, Mr. Shigihara will outline Japan's growth into one the world's largest indus- trial nations. Japan Today and Tomorrow the second lecture, will deal with life in present-day Japan and projections for the future. The first lecture will be held at 11 a.m. in Room D-5-32 while the second lecture will start at 2 p.m. in Room D-591. Both lectures are open to the public. HUMIDIFIERS AND FURNACE AND REFRIGERATION SERVICE Charlfon Hill Ltd. 1262 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-3388 Solvs Your CHRISTMAS SHOPPING PROBLEMS by sending the Ideal Gift FLOWERS from FRACHE'S Place Your Orders Now for Overseas Delivery! FRACHE'S FLOWER SHOP 32? 6th Street South Phone 327-5747 IT'SNO TIME TO BE CAUGHT WITHOUT UNIROYAL SNOW TIRES Size 6.50x13 Blaekwall Tubeless AS LOW AS, ONLY 17 .95 GET A PAIR NOW AND SAVE DURING KIRK'S GIANT CARLOAD SALE! Other sizes at comparabls price? AND FOR A SENSIBLE ALTERNATIVE TO NEW TIRES GET KIRK'S OWN BRAND SNOWPLOW RETREADS Size 6.50x13, WITH TRADE AS LOW AS 12 ,95 each Your UNIROYAL DEALER IV IK It TIRE SALES LTD. LETHBRIDGE-1621 3rd Ave. S. Phono 327-5985 or 327-4705 TABER-6201 50th Avonuo Phono 223-3441 FERNIE, B.C.-Phono 423-7746 ;