Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 24

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: 24

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) - August 31, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 24 THE IETHBRIDCE HERALD Thursday, August 31, 1972------------------..... ''outreach facilities'' for sick OTTAWA (CP) win- ter, Canada hail "out- reach facilities" that helped provide health care to 'ho could rot or would not fio to the traditional centres cov- ered by medical or hospital in- surance programs, a national health department survey has fomul. A Statistics Canada publica- tion on non-institutional special caro facilities and programs, released last week, provides a ,ist these They ami distress centre paramedical community and otlsi groups, and financial icii facil- comfurl medical iirogrmns, devctop- ul centres support pro- grams. "The term 'outreach1 facil- ities was chosen at llio in- ception of this .survey to denote facilities offering nnti in- stitutional social care pro- grams which to the health (and welfare) needs of special population tlie preface to tlie report said. The survey, which was li- nnnced by a labor-in- tensive project, reports on the numlrers of facilities and the services they offer. A spokes- man for the health department said n second report, to coino later, will indicate the numbers of people who use the pro- Ijrams. Comfort nnd-or distress cen- tres, such ns drill' crisis cen- tres, halfway houses, hostels and day-care centres, ac- counted for more than 'If, per cent of all facilities, tire report showed. Medical, musing, den- ial programs, which incHlcd marriage and birth-control counselling services, accounted for 27.6 per cent. Toronto had 270 of the out- reach programs, Montreal 212 and Vancouver the report showed. MISSES MATH CAIRO (AP) A male rhi- noceros at Cairo's zoo appears to have suffered n nervous breakdown and has lost one- third of its normal weight since its mate died a year ago, the newspaper Al Ahram reported. DISTRAUGHT PARENTS Mr. and Mr i. Paulino Fernandez, son, Paulo, 23, and two Icen-ago friends were missing and feared dead following an explosion of 400 cases of dynamile. Police reported finding one pound of human flesh and bone fragments near the 100-foot wide, 15-foot d eep crater caused by the blast. Also missing were 18-year-old Martin Castillo and His brother, George, 14. I grads to face icoilly V By GLENNfS 2ILM OTTAWA fCP) More than two-thirds of university doc- toral graduates will hnvo diffi- culty finding employment in FOR COMPLETE BOOK CONTACT Tlw Lcthlnidgc Herald PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHY DIVISION PHONE 327-3203 or 328-4411 (heir desired fields during the next five years, an Economic Council of Canada study pre- dicted today. In n report on doctoral pro- grams, ecor.omLst Max von Zur- Muehlen said there is "no pos- sibility that the 13.BOO PhD graduates expected within Hie next five years be readily absorbed by univer- sities In the traditional man- ner." The situation is most critical in tlie physical sciences, Dr. Muehlen said. The annual sur- plus in chemistry would. Ix? about 125 to 160, In physics about SO to 100 and in engineer- ing about 150 in 200 doctoral graduates. 4'0nly about one-third of the PhDs produced over the next fivo years will find employment according to their career objec- lives and tho traditional em- ployment patterns." The surplus PhDs would .have to compete about 1000 graduates already having chosen industry or government. Dr. Muchlcn said the paiifiion in doctoral programs, which has Jed to the surpluses, has been unequally divided among the disciplines. COSTS flUESTIONED During the JOGGs, PhDs were produced in chemistry and -100 in physics compared 18 in anthropology and 19 in sociology. Dr. Muehlen said the poien- t i a I under-employmcnt or u nemploy m ont of doctora E graduates "is minute in rela- tion to the amount of unemploy- ment that exists in Canada to- day." However, it was important to know if there is justification for the public subsidy to doctoral programs and if society is ef- ficiently allocating its re- sources, Dr. Muehlen's study was one of nine in a report by the eco- nomic council on higher educa- tion in the 1970s. The general theme of the 310- page report appears tied to the question of effective return from economic expenditures. Several of the papers ques- lon whether society gets its money's worth from the more ban billion invested by (overnmcnts in higher educa- Eon. HXPERIRNCE BETTER David Sewcll, economics pro- cssor at Queen's University, Cingston, said he found little elation between education and ob performance in- many occu- pations. Experience and on-the- training be as good i.s or better than university education. As well, ediicaJion often served as an artificial barrier sc ccnirjff out applicants ho could not afford higher education, "Jt mitfhl asked whether here are cheaper and more ef- 'e tue ay.s of performing this funclion than by education." The counril's report included papers originally presented at a closed conference for educa- tionnl planners, including rep- rcrsontativcs from federal ami provincial governments, uhich was held fall, The papers revised and willed by Dr, Sylvia Ostry, for- mer director of council and hcnrl of Stnthstics Canada, U of A hoard posls filled EDMONTON CCP) Eflmwi- ton businfissmrm F. T. Jpn hn.s teen appointed r-liainnan of Hie bo.'ml of governors of the LV'Veraily of AlfKirta. Tiirce Edmonton rcsirlcnts Dr. C. Ritchie, lawyer Pfilcr Savaryn and arroimtant A. f J nddfts-- re n ted hoa rd rnc-rnbrrs, j All ripjicjintrnent.s were Uive July 1, JW2. Shape up your wash'n'wear with the perma-press cool-down of these Kenmore twins 4-program automatic Kenmore washer Pre-wash, normal, delicate and perma-press programs include a special cool-down to prevent spin-set wrinkles. Second speed for sheers. 5 temperature combinations. Maze lint filter. Variable water level control. Pump guard. Porcelain too. Lid Safety switch. White With Suds Saver................ Mom Exclusive 'soft-heat' Kenmore dryer Hoat diminishes as clothes dry to stop over-drying. Special cool down helps prevent heat-set wrinkles. No-heat 'air' (lulls lowcls and blankets. Easy-reach, top mounted lint screen. High air speed for fast drying. Door safely switch stops spin if door is opened. Wipe-clean, picture-frame porcelain top. White acrylic finish. 289 179 SIMPSONS-SEARS Charge It on your all-purposo account Wo service what wo sell, coasl-lo-coast Sallslacllon or money rclundcd Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Sears you tho finest guarantor or money refunded and froo STORE HOURS: Opon Daily 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. 1o 9 p.m. CenrfcVillajjc. Telephone 328-923] ;