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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta SENIOR CITIZEN'S TOUR HAWAII CAUS Departing 6.6 degrees, compared to the average mean of 63.3 degrees. PLANT FLOWER SHOP 322 6lh Street South Phone 327-5747 Support for this point of view was countered by Mr. Ayer, who said there was no increase in the energy rate contained in the proposals. Any increase, he said, would have to be approved by the Public Utilities Board. A possibility for further ac- tion was suggested from the floor that the Park Lake REA come up with a counter proposal for presentation to Calgary Power that would set out the REA's own solutions to tfe problems of how to upgrade the system and handle the deposit account deficit that has amounted to in the past two years. On Way Out The cold .arctic pressure sys- tem which was forecast to bring snow into southern Alber- ta Wednesday has moved slowly southeast, and should have a limited influence on the Lethbridge area today. Meanwhile, the greater part of fie system has engulfed northern Alberta, with heavy snow accompanied by 40 mile- an-hour winds hitting Edmon- ton, St. Paul and Coronation. All these points reported two inches of snow. Lethbridge re- ceived .2 of an inch of pre- cipitation Wednesday. Temperatures at Lethbridge today should be in the 45 degree range, dropping to around 35 overnight. Winds will likely be from the northwest 15 and gusty. Friday is forecast to be sun- ny, with the passing of the storm system, and tempera- tures slightly warmer. SUNSHINE Southern Alberta received 360.2 hours of sunshine throughoutout the month of Au- ;ust, up appreciably from the ongtime average figure of 300 lours for August. socialion of all education lead- ers, including school trustees and superintendents, sity education faculty person- nel, provincial department of education officials and others. "Education costs have grown twice as fast as the gross na- tional product in many, coun- tries and this is probably go- ing to Mr. Gass said. "We will also continue to see rapid growth in our technology and a headlong rush for social change." He said the 1960s were the time of rapid growth and de- velopment in education, and the 1970s should be the lime for application of the develop- ments to "emphasize satisfac- tion in the life of the individ- ual." "I don't think it is possible for society anymore to say to a child that, here is all you survive in the future, and to teach you to contribute to society today. "But that's what a specific curriculum drsss to our educa- tion he said. Card Calls For Action., Less Talk EDMONTON (Staff) It is time the Canadian Edueatio Association and education lead ers in general stopped talkin and started working in the fiel of educational television, Leth bridge public school trustee Doug Card said tare Wednes day. Speaking in an educationa television seminar at the CEA convention, Mr. Card said h had attended similar confer ences for the past five year "and we talk about the sam thing every time we get togeth its all talk. "In southern Alberta we'v tried a new approach to ETV and we've found it works ei tremely Mr. Card said referring to work by the South ern Alberta Educational Televi sion Association, which com prises about 25 southern schoo districts. "We've been most interested in rural schools, but we've pro duced a system that helps ev eryone." He was critical of other Ca nadian ETV systems, which of fer programs on a pre-sched tiled basis without much flex ibility. "We decided to see how to adapt television to education in southern Alberta, instead o trying to adapt education t< television programs like every one else has Mr. Care said. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 Dine and Dance FRIDAY "THE MOONGLOWS" SATURDAY "THE MINT JULEPS" to p.m. NO COVER CHARGE Phone 328-7756 for Reservations sen It will be adult continuing education that plays the most important role in the education of the 1970s, Mr. Gass said. "Education can no longer be the monopoly of youth we need it all of our lives. We've been looking at education as part of a production process for business and industry im- pose education on cur youth as a sort of conscription into the system. "We oblige them to follow the path of higher studies even if they don't want to take them and would benefit from some- tiling else. We tell them they have to continue their educa- tions immediately, or else have a lesser view of their social futures. "What we should provide is for individual ple should be able to acquire higher e d u c ation whenever they feel it best-fits the devel- opment of their capabilities. "Today it's a railway station where we shunt people off on certain paths of our choice, and exclude them from other paths" Turmoil To' Rise In Negotiations EDMONTON Contract ne- gotiations between teachers and school boards across Can- ada will produce "increasing turmoil" in the next few years although there will be fewer strikes, Carmen F. Moir, super- intendent of schools in Winni- peg, said Wednesday. Annual contract talks be- tween the two sides have al- ready reached such proportions "that everybody shudders on hearing the term teachers' ne- gotiations" and the situation is getting worse, he said. Mr. Moir was addressing a panel discussion at the three- day convention of the Canadian Education Association. The average Canadian school board and teacher association spent nearly eight months in contract negotiations during the last year, he said. "These eight months repre- sent valuable time that could have been spent by both teach- ers and trustees in improving the quality of education, rather than in many cases hindering growth of education. "A dispute of this nature, re. gardless of the conduct of the parties, tends to produce wounds that sometimes take years to heal." Mr. Moir predicted: 8 More professional negotia- tors will be hired by both boards and teachers. More subtle forms of pres- sure will he used by both sides, thus reducing the number ol strikes and strike tlireats. There will be less empha- sis in negotiations on salary rang2s and more stress on working conditions. o Two or three-year con- tracts will become standard, in- stead of one-year contracts. o There will be increasing attempts by teachers to obtain co-management of schools on all matters including transfer, promotion, educational policy, class size and teacher certifica- tion. EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR MIKE HANZEL 317-7ih STREET SOUTH Planning So Install NEW SOON? DON'T DO ANYTHING UNTIL YOU INVESTIGATE THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF KIRK'S Orbifred Retreads They're the best tire buy around fodayl YOU CAN BE SURE OUR RETREADS ARE MADE TO THE HIGHEST INDUSTRY STANDARDS Retreads are a sensible alternative to a high priced premium or first line new tire they can be safely used for all normal driving! PLEASE NOTE: We also need old retreadable tires! Generous trade-in allowance now being offered on new and new retreaded tires! YOUR UNIROYAL DEALER TIRE SALES LTD. LETHBRIDGE-1621 3rd Ave. 5. Phone 327-5985 TABER-6201 50th Avenue Phone 223-3441 FERNIE, B.C.-Fhone 423-7746 EVERYDAY MORE AND MORE PEOPLE FIND FLEMING'S THE PLACE TO BUY! "HIGH DISCOUNTS ALL 70 MDDEU" ;