Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 15

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: 27

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) - September 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Jolurday, Soplembcr 5, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID 15 Various Functions Planned To End Summer Activities Canadians To Mark Labor Day Holiday Weekend In TraditionalFashion By THIS CANADIAN IMIESS Canadians will celebrate Labor Day this year with tradi- tional parades, concerts and spmis events, and speeches. But for many the annual observance will mean death on the road. The Monday holiday, although hot the last day of summer, is considered to mark the end of summer activities. It is the last day for Man and his World in Montreal, the Ca- nadian National Exhibition in Toronto, the daily changing of the guard at Ottawa, and sum- mer vacation for school chil- dren. One of the three days of the holiday weekend will also be the last day of life for about 70 per- RIPLEY OPTICAL DISPENSING OPTICIAN "Where service means serving people" 618 3rd Ave. S. PHONE 328-7626 sons expected to die on high- ways, says the Canada Safety Council. Many more will die in drownings, fires and other acci- dents. Last Labor Day weekend 112 died accidentally, 82 in traffic. The council based its prediction of 12 fewer road deaths this year on the fact that key high- ways have been improved and death tolls this summer have been generally lower. Stay-at-homes can spend most of Labor Day watching Cana- dian Football League games on television. DOUBLE-HEADER ON The CTV network has sched- uled a ton at Calgary in the afternoon and Toronto at Ottawa at night. Other CFL games Monday, both in the afternoon, put Montreal at Hamilton and Winnipeg at Regina. Labor Day in Europe is usually celebrated there May 1 and celebrates progress by la- bor organizations, trade un- PUBLIC NOTICE It has become necessary to advise the public that unauthorized private vehicles and visitors are not permitted on our min- ing properties. Trespassers subject themselvs to liabil- ity and prosecution. Persons not familiar with our overall operation can easily become involved in accidents over which they have no control. KAISER RESOURCES LTD. ions and socialist movements. It has been a statutory holiday in Canada, celebrated the first Monday in September, since 1894. Canada's labor force now numbers 8.8 million, of which were unemployed in Au- gust and Labor Day messages from Canadian political and labor leaders this year were pre-occupied with the bitterness of union-management relations. Centres planning traditional parades by labor organizations include Buchans, Nfld., Quebec, Toronto and Hamilton. In Newfoundland, few organ- ized celebrations were planned other than the parade at Buch- ans, a central mining town. An RCMP spokesman said highway patrols will conduct 24-hour ve- hicle checks "to remind people this is one of the worst weekend for accidents and fatalities." In Nova Scotia, Labor Day will be observed against the background of one of the prov- ince's bitterest labor the five-month strike by 250 east-coast trawlermen. Bus companies, railways and airlines were expecting heavy traffic as record tourist seasons end in both Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. A CNR spokesman in Halifax said the rush has already started, with the Ocean Limited ar.d Scotian carrying full loads on the Hali- fax-to-Montreal run. In New Brunswick, baseball and harness racing will be the top attractions Monday and, as in the rest of Canada, many families will close their cottages because of the opening of schools Tuesday. In New Brunswick's potato belt students began classes two weeks ago because they will take two weeks off in the fall to help with the spud harvest. In Quebec City, Mayor Gilles Lamontagne's Labor Day mes- sage calls for labor courts to end strikes as a means of con- tract settlement. The closing of Man and his World at Montreal will be marked by fireworks at La Honde. amusement area and a performance by Les Ballets Af- ricain at the Garden of Stars. Ontario has three music festi- vals two-day folk Labor Congress Head Raps Govt. On Unemployment OTTAWA (CP) Donald, older people and others on pen- MacDonald, president of the Ca- j sions or fixed incomes, nadian Labor Congress, said! This has been accentuated and rock concert on one of To- ronto's harbor islands, a (town- town concert featuring the cast of the rock-musical Hair and a festival at Rock Hill Park, 50 miles northwest of Toronto near Orangeville. MOKE GET VACATION In Manitoba, a larger propor- tion of the labor force is expected to get a holi- day Monday because of July 7 law entitles most to their regu- lar pay plus time-and-a-half if they are obliged to work. Anticipating heavy passenger loads, CN1 has added extra coaches to its east and west continentals and trains to The Pas and Churchill. Saskatchewan Premier Ross Thatcher's Labor Day message echoed the Quebec City mayor in calling for "a new method of settling labor disputes." "To me, the strike has be-1 come an obsolete he I said, adding in an interview that labor courts are the ulti- mate solution. Labor Day will likely be fol- lowed by an emergency session of the Saskatchewan legislature to broaden the province's com- pulsory, arbitration law, the sec- ond special session on labor trouble in 10 weeks. Alberta Labor Minister Ray Reiersori's message called for Canadians to work together "to discover the means of reconcil- ing our vast material wealth j in the IMOs ''is an outstanding with our growing social con- j one to be envied by all sections of the country." but problems to British Columbia's labor min- ister, Leslie Peterson, called for co-operation to replace conflict. He said the province's record be overcome include inflation, high interest rates, strained la- bor-management relations and less-than-peak productivity. 101 CERTIFICATE PROGRAM IN Management Development 1970-71 COURSES LETHBRIDGE FALL SEMESTER: MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL CONTROL Instructor Allan W. Bell FCA, MBA Registration On or Before September 14, 1970 SPRING SEMESTER: BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION Instructor Ralph Thrall Jr. BA, MBA Registration To Be Announced Applications and Registration Forms and Further Information May Be Obtained From: OFFICE OF COMMUNITY RELATIONS UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE TELEPHONE 328-7577 today that the federal govern- ment has shown callous disre- gard for the helpless in deliber- I ately creating unemployment. "by the fact that members of Parliament found time at the last session to provide them- selves with one of the most gen- erous pension plans in all Can- ,ery creating unempiuymeiu. In his annual Labor Day mes- !ada.' jsage, Mr. MacDonald said the j Instead of taking action to 1 government has failed to prov-! curb rising unemployment, the iide relief from rising prices to government has persisted in its -------------------effort' to combat inflation, he said. The average industrial worker is now earning only about a year, and the government's efforts to limit wage and salary increases to six per cent a year is unjust, Mr. MacDonald said. "Obviously, six per cent means varying amounts for varying income levels, and those who need the most get the least." A better life for Canadians can only be created through co- operation to establish an equita- ble distribution of wealth, Mr. MacDonald said. HERE'S A SPECIAL THAT YOU CAN'T PASS UP DON'T LET ONE OR TWO SUBJECTS, OR A FULL YEAR HOLD YOU BACK FROM PLANNING A BETTER FUTURE Each year, hundreds of young men and women students, adults too, catch up on subjects needed to complete their education by taking courses available through the CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL-BRANCH of the Alberta Department of Education. You can earn your High School Diploma or, Matriculation standing by earning credits on the same basis as students who attend a regular high school. Courses are available for many Senior High School subjects, Junior High School .subjects, and Elementary grades. SPECIAL UPGRADING PROGRAMS, in which certain subjects are omitted, may be arranged for aduit students who are 18 years of age or over. Textbooks are loaned to students residing in Alberta and not taking other courses in school. Correspondence courses may be started and completed at various times throughout the year. PROVINCE OF ALBERTA For application form and further information write or send this coupon. DEPARTMENT OP-EDUCATION Hon. R. C. Clark Dr. T.C.Byrne Minister Deputy Minister TO: THE DIRECTOR, CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL BRANCH DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION, EDMONTON, ALBERTA GRADE IN WHICH I AM INTERESTED...............................< NAME ADDRESS.................................................... Rye Crops Sales Outlook 'Dismal' OTTAWA (CP) Except for a small increase in the demand for rye in the distilling industry, the outlook for Canadian-grown rye is decidedly dismal, the ag- riculture department reports. Supplies for 1970-71 will be about 30 to 31 million bushels, nearly triple the estimated ex- port and domestic demand of 10 million bushels. The 1970 crop yield is expected to be about 25 million bushels. The glut is accompanied by a drop in prices, the department said in a statement. Rye prices fell to 98 cents a bushel in June this year, seven cents less than the prices of barley, tradition- ally the higher of the two. The switch suggests a change in the demand pattern between the two grains. In Canada and the United Slates, rye is primarily used as livestock feed. Although the grain has traditionally b-sen- a major food crop in Europe, it is losing its former significance. TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY PHONE EARLY FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT Value i-asr DEPLORE MASS SEAKCII TORONTO (CP) The Cana- dian Civil Liberties Association has asked Ontario Attorney- General Arthur Wishart to halt mass police searches of fans at rock festivals. The association, in a letter to Mr. Wishart, said mere attendance at an author- ized festival does not provide sufficient grounds for police to search an individual. FIRESTONE worno SYSTEM SERVICE is me specialized care of youi'entire riding system to keep your car iale to drivb, ahd gci full life troni your lires If your car hasn't been aligned within the last 6 months, it probably needs this service now. Our mechanics correct Camber, Caster and Toe-in to original equip- ment specifications, using the most modern equipment. MAY! YOUR CAR WHIU YOU JMSP. Phone 327-3548 fee your appointment Witts 10-6-4 fertilizer provides controlled. in feeding for up to 5000 sq. ft. Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. 5. OPEN DAILY I A.M. 70 6 P.M. 42nd ANNUAL B.P.O. ELKS CARNIVAL in the LETHBRIDGE ARENA FRI. SAT. SEPTEMBER llth and 12th at p.m. EACH NIGHT GRAND PRIZE 1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA CUSTOM COUPE FUUY {QUIPPED 3 VALUABLE DOOR PRIZES EACH NIGHT TICKETS EACH All PROCEEDS TO ELKS CHARITIES ;