Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 18

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta University women teachers pay discrimination claimed . OTTAWA (CP) - A report by the Canadian Association of University Teachers says most women academics are discriminated against in pay, promotion and employment fringe benefits auch as pension plans. The report was prepared for the royal commission on the status of women by Dr. R. A. H. Little plant blamed for sheep deaths SALT LAKE CITY (AP) -Scientists said here a poisonous little plant caused the deaths of more than 1,250 sheep on a western Utah range. Federal and state investigators said the cause was haloge-ton, a six-inch high, greyish-brown plant that first showed up in the United States at Wells, Nev., in 1938. Scientists said the plant, which sheep do not eat unless extremely hungry, causes breathing problems and later Weeding at the nose. Death comes in a matter of hours. "It was halogeton poisoning," said Dr. Wayne Blnns, director of the federal agriculture department poisonous plant laboratory at Utah State University in Logan. His findings were supported by tiie state veterinarian, Dr. James F. Schoenfeld, and Dr. Robert Pendleton, University of Utah radiologist. The announcement ended speculation that the sheep, part of a herd of 2,400 owned by Clarence Ingram of Nephi, Utah, died from either radiation or nerve gas. The sheep were worth $40 each. Robson. a sociology professor at the University of British Columbia, and Mireille Lapolnte, a research officer with the teachers' association. The study is based on information from the Dominion Bureau of Statistics and questionnaires sent to Canadian universities. The researchers found that during the 1965-66 academic year "the mean salary for men in Canadian universities was $10,690, while women received an average salary of $8,428, a difference of $2,262 a year in favor of men." Thus, the average women's annual salary construed only 78.8 per cent of the average for men. The report says that slightly more than half of this discrepancy results from a direct sex difference. The remainder results from different ways in which other factors affect salaries of male and female academics. Rank exerts a greater influence on the salary difference than all other factors combined, the reports says. With few exceptions, mer, Pattern Trucks recalled for clutch test PONTIAC, Mich. (AP) -General Motors' GMC Truck and Coach Division announced here it has recalled 53,600 vehicles, including 9,600 school buses, because their clutch linkages may be subject to breakage. The firm said it is notifying owners of 44,000 E Model medium-duty trucks and 9,600 S Model school bus chassis to bring their vehicles in for chassis modifications to eliminate the problem. cooks in tend to dominate the higher ac-a d e m i c and administrative ranks, while women are concentrated in the lower ranks such as assistant professor, lecturer or instructor. "With increasing age, sex discrimination in rank diminishes, and it is less also for those with higher earned degrees," the report says. Yet information gathered showed that women "progress through the ranks at a con-s i d e r a b 1 y slower pace than men." Only women who have doctor's degrees stand as much chance of becoming a university dean as men, and then only when they are 60 years old ov more, the report says. The chances of a woman becoming a department head were similar. "At best, the chances of a woman, with the same competence as a man, becoming a full professor before the age of 50 are only about a third as good as the man's chances." As a result of salary differences, women academics also were at a disadvantage in terms of employment fringe benefits such as pension plans, life and long-term disability insurance plans. The report also says that on being hired women seem more likely than men to be appointed to lower ranks, even though their competence is the same. In the Atlantic and western regions, the proportions of women academicians were slightly higher than in Quebec and Ontario and salaries paid by universities showed less sex discrimination. In Quebec and Ontario, however, women's salaries were generally less than men's in the same position. Monday, January 23, 1971 - THE IETHBRIDOE HERALD - 17 Income drops for Harvester CHICAGO (AP) - International Harvester Co. reported its net income for 1970 dropped 17.8 per cent from 1969. In its annual report to stockholders, Harvester said that net Rob casino LAS VEGAS', Nev. (Reuter) - Two armed men held ',r> f*ie Silver Nugget casino Sunday night and tied with $15,-ui cash in the second robbery here of a casino since gambling was legalized 40 years ago. The first took place at the El Cortez casino in 1964. The robbers then escaped with $38,000. income for 1970 totalled $52,-432,000 or $1.92 a share, compared with $63,787,000 or $2.30 a share in 1969. The company said that its worldwide sale of trucks, parts and service established a record with a total of $1,335,601,000 representing 49.3 per cent of the firm's sales. Harvester announced that its board approved appropriations of $10 million for environmental quality control projects in 1970. SURFACED ROADS New York State has about 91,100 miles of surfaced roads. Theirs a new world of value at vourTbntiac dealer's Pop on cozy poncho to dash outdoors when breezes blow. Great for campus, sports weekends! Knit poncho with raised-leaf front panels from neck down in one piece. Has contrast - color edging. Pattern 7220: sizes 10-16 included. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) - add IS cents for each pattern or first-class mailing and special handing to- THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. ** (feameltes ^* MAC A WON) Drink kills 21 NEW DELHI (Reuter) -Twenty-one Indians have died after taking an illicit drink known as tincture ginger in the Himalayan foothills town of Hal-owani, reports reaching here said Monday. Police arrested a local chemist and closed 16 stores selling tincture ginger. Left; LeMans Hvdtop Coupe. Right: Pvisienne Brougham Hardtop Coupe,' r Variable ratio power steering. While driving on the highway, you've got plenty of road feel. But when parking, the variable feature greatly reduces the steering wheel turns required for tight-space maneuvering. Standard on some Pontiacs, available on all others. Y.W.C.A. and CITY OF LETHBRIDGE PROGRAM YOGA Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday 7:30-8:30 p.m. Civic Centre 8:30-9:30 p.m. 9:30-10:30 a.m. Civic Centre 10:30-11:30 a.m. - 7:30-8:30 p.m. University 7:30-8:30 p.m. Civic Centre Thursday - 9:30-10:30 a.m. Civic Centre 7:30- 8:30 p.m. University Fees: Adults $8.00 for 10 weeks Students $5.00 for 10 weeks CREATIVE DANCING Gym No. 2 of the Civic Centre on Tuesdays Pre-schoolers 3:30-4:30 p.m. 6-8 Years 4:30-5:30 p.m. Fees: $2.00 for 10 weeks VOLLEYBALL Tuesdays 8-9:30 p.m. In Hamilton Junior High School Feet: $3.50 JUNIOR GYMNASTICS Allan Watson School Tuesday, 7-8 p.m. Senator Buchanan School Wednesday, 7-8 p.m. Wilson Junior High School Thursday, 6:30-7:30 pm. Fees: $2.00 KEEP FIT AND SWIM Ladies' Keep Fit at Senator Buchanan School on Wednesdays, 8-9 p.m. Civic Centre Monday Keep Fit 7-8 and 8-9 p.m. Swim, 8-9 and 9-10 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday Mornings: Keep Fit 9:30-10:30 a.m. and Swim 10:35-11:35 a.m. Fees: Keep Fit $2.50 for 10 weeks Swim $5.00 for 10 weeks Baby-sitting available fer all daytime classes. For ether Y.W.C.A. programs see Y.w.C.A. News. For further infermatlen call 337-2214 Side-guard beam*. Increased side impact protection in every door. Originated by General Motors and standard on all 1971 Pontiacs. Inside hood release. Stops uninvited hood lifters. Release handle is located under the dash. Standard on all big Pontiacs. Available on trim-size models. New open rocker panels. Reduces salt and water build up, helping to eliminate unsightly rust and corrosion. A feature on full-size Pontiacs that'll pay off at trade-in time. Roomier, quieter interiors. There's more room inside, because all full-size Pontiacs ride on longer wheelbases for 1971. New double roof construction is acoustically-designed to absorb sound. Bias-belted tires. Helps improve handling and traction. Bias-belt design also helps increase tire life by resisting flexing, thus cutting heat build up. Standard on all Pontiacs. Draft-free ventilation. The vent windows are gone, in favour of Pontiac's powered flow-through ventilation system. It gives you a constant flow of fresh air, and does it quietly. A full-size Pontiac feature. New suspension. A new front suspension on ail full-size Pontiacs improves handling on bumpy roads and in crosswinds. The result, a better ride and more precise road holding. Prove it yourself with a test drive. New emission controls. Pontiac is doing its part to help clear the air by designing engines that run cleaner and more efficiently. And there's an Evaporative Emissions System on all Pontiacs to absorb fuel vapors. Power disc brakes. Power front disc brakes help assure fast, fade-resistant stops under the toughest driving conditions. Standard on all big Pontiacs; optional on trim-size Pontiacs. Complete GM safety package. All 1971 Pontiacs are equipped with GM's complete package of accident-prevention, occupant-protection and anti-theft features. New seat construction. The front seats in all full-size Pontiacs feature new molded foam construction for more comfort and durability. New materials. Up front all Pontiacs feature rust-resistant fibre-glass-reinforced panels. And on all big Pontiacs there's a dent-proof Endurex grille divider. .glial j| J5l Stmt *flkt frifmnl illuitrtui tt inciiiti it ftinal tt ntr* Mt ^urTontiac dealer is making up for lost time. Come in and order your'71�Pontiac now~for last deliverer PX-671B ;