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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE LETH3BIDGE HERALD TKxnday, Juno 15, 1972 DIRTY LOOK One look is worth a th ousand words of musical crilkism In thu fifth grade string orchestra at Elyria, Ohio. Can if be, wonders Dick Norton, that clinker really came from Frank Rybarcyk.? PILOTS VOTE STRIKE LONDON (Renter) Pilots of British European Airways voted Wednesday lo begin a full-scale strike on June ing a major travel threat as the summer holiday season opens. BE A is the biggest passenger- carrying airline in Europe. Farm union head rapped for cattle-raising remarks for new programs _ Pumnrks fllnrm tiacnln.-.. Ir CALGARY CCP) Remarks last week by lioy Atkinson about cattle-raising practices are "an almost incredible dis- tortion ot the says man- ager Charles Gracey of Uie Canadian Cattlemen's Associa- tion. Mr. Atkinson, president of the national farmers union, said smart farmers raise cattle for their own consumption sep- arate from those tliey sell. Commercial cattle are pump- ed full of drugs and antibiotics and are raised in crowded and unhealthy conditions, he said, Mr. Gracey said all livestock producers know the statements are unfounded "and the great majority of farmers use drugs and medicants with great care and restraints." "The danger is, of course, that consumers cannot really be blamed if they read with alarm these baseless claims." Meat and dairy products are EDMONTON (CP) The continually tested for drugs and German Canadian Association residues, he snid. of Alberta has called for the "It is dUficutl to image what crcatio11 an atmosphere in rvice he is renderin the Canatla which will foster the service _____ he is rendering the Canatla which will foster the Canadian livestock industry growth and development of va- when he makes such complete- languages and cultures so ly unfounded and damaging re- that uniqueness Is viewed as an mn.-1-c- >J aCGnt T-nthff tKnn o limUnll.... Ill another news release, Mr. Gracey termed as a "triumph of emotion over reason the Jitiu utu Consumer's Association of Ca- lhe. says an atli nada decision to urge the ban- tude exlst5 amone etnnlc mm" ning of diethylstilbestrol for use tn cattle. With the present strict alli- tude toward drug use, the de- partment would have banned diethylstilbestrol long ago had there been the slightest risk. The drug is administered to feedtot cattle lo increase their rate of weight efficiency. gain and feed Community health centres next? MONTREAL CCP) A spe- cial committee appointed by federal and provincial health ministers probably will recom- mend that health care funds be shifted from hospital services to provide community health centres. AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE HEARING JULY 6TH The Alberta Automobile Insurance Board was established recently by the Alberta Government. Its job is to investigate any matter it thinks fit, respecting automobile insurance in Alberta. This includes rates, benefits and availability of automobile insurance. The Board will hold a public hearing July 6th, 1972, from 9 a.m., at the Court House in Edmonton, at which time the public is invited to attend and make representations on these matters. Those intending to make representation at the hearings should forward copies of their submission or summaries to: Chairman Alberta Automobile Insurance Board 4th Floor, Madison Building, 9915 105 Street, Edmonton GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA Dr. John E. P. Hastings o Toronto, chairman of the pro ject committee on communit health care for the Conferenc of Health Ministers of Canada said here he could n o "scoop" his report, which wi! be completed at the end of thi month. But he did outline some "gen eral principles which are basi to tiie resolution of curren health problems in health scrv ices provision" in a speech t the Canadian Medica! Associa lion's annual meeting. The first principle was lha "health services are indivi sible even when under differen administrative and funding ar rangements." "Thus, community h e a 11 any other approac for that only affec the rate of cost increase if there is a definite policy decision b> governments to reallocate prior ities and, therefore, shift avail able monies to a noticeable ex tent away from existing nig! cost forms of service." CUTS LIKELY In an interview laler, Dr Hastings said it was likely tha shifts would mean cuts in somi hospital services an a high cost area. A second principle mentionec think PART IV PICTURE QUIZ 5 POINTS I am a high United Nations official. What is mv name and title? HOW DO YOU RATE? 91 lo 100 pdnu TOP SCORfl Si lo 90 71 to to polnu Qoorf. 61 lo 70 pdnta M Of HVnm! FAMILY DISCUSSION QUESTION How can nations effectively work together to solve the world's environmental problems? STUDENTS This PracticeExIrniriaiionr Valuable Reference Material for Exams, YOUR NEWS QUIZ PART 1 NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL Give yourself 10 points for each correct answer. 1 Howard Hughes was granted a 1-year extension of his Canadian visitor's permit. He (CHOOSE ONE: appeared, did not appear) In person at the Immigration Department before the exten- sion was granted. 2 Otto Lang, the Minister responsible for the Canadian Wheat Board, announced that It re- cently sold another tons of wheat to the People's Republic of China b-1.5 million c-5 million 3 The President ot the National Council of Wom- en, group's 79th annual meet- Ing that Canadian women should organize them- selves for effective political action. a-Orace Maclnnls b-Judy LaMarsh c-Helena Hnatyehyn 4 The first United Nations Environment Confer- ence Is being held in a-Stockholm b-Buenos Aires 8 U.S. Senator GeorgeMcdorernwonCalifornia's Important Democratic presidential primary election. True or False? PART II WORDS IN THE NEWS Take 4 points for each word that you can match with its correct meaning. 1.....stringent 2.....Impasse 3.....sanction 4.....Indiscriminate 5.....scrutiny a-random or haphazard b-to give approval c-rlgid, tightly binding d-a close Inspection deadlock PART III NAMES IN THE NEWS Take 5 points for names that you can correctly match with the clues. 1.....Chiang Chlng-kuo 2.....Sir Aleo Douglas- Home 3.....Lon Nol a-French Foreign Min- ister b-President of Cambodia c-Brltlsh Secretary of State for Northern Ireland 4.....William Whitelaw d-Premler of Taiwan 5.....Maurice Schumann e-Brltlah Foreign Min- ister PAG? VEC, Inc. Dr. Hasling's address was that community health centres must be responsive to the needs if the people they serve and 'this means that the public and the health, professionals must be prepared to work in partner- ship." A greater team approach also would be necessary among health professionals, technicians and other personnel, Dr. Has- tings said. Dr. Hastings, a professor of health administration at the University of Toronto, said the committee had a difficult time in balancing "what should be done" with "what is possible to be done." But he said the .committee, which was appointed a year igo, will "report on time and tiider of a feat in itself." DEFINITIONS VARY The committee found that the idea of community health centres is being readily ac- cepted across the country, but that there are various defini- tions of what the term means and what it should accomplish, Dr. Hastings said. The report will be given to the federal minister "by the end of the he said. He did not know if it would be made public at that time but he hoped it would be made public soon. It will contain recommenda- tions for application and he be- lieved that the recommenda- tions could be implemented 'within five to 10 years.11 NOBEL WINNER DIES HONOLULU (APJ _ Dr. Gerog von Beskesy, the winner of lhe Nobel prize for medicine and physiology in 1961, is dead ot 73. Von Beskesy, who died here Tuesday, had been profes- sor of sensory sciences at the University of Hawaii'since 1066. A native of Hungary, von De- skcsy won the Nobel prize for his research relating the deli- cate machinery of the human ear and sensory system In all of nature. Canadians asset rather than a limitation The association, in a paper lo a cultural ico here dttr- exists among ethnic group members la Canada that to be- ling to an ethnic family is an admission of inferiority. The result is that many peo- ple, especially the young, have abandoned Iheir unique cultural background to achieve a great- er Canadian acceplability. TWO-FOLD TRAGEDY The association said this is a two-fold tragedy. In discarding one's past, be- liefs and attitudes, the indivi- dual was rejecting himself; and such a decision denied Canadian society the enriched benefits of varied contributions from many different cultures. Canadians, the association said, tend to be somewhat in- tolerant of other cultures. In an effort to focus maxi- um attention in activities which will bring together peo- ple from varied cultures, the as- sociation recommends: on multieiiltiiral- ism rather than on narrow bi- culturalism. oE educators with knowledge to leach ethnic lan- guages and cultures. of the teaching of various languages from the lowest grades through commu- nity college and university lev- els. of exposure programs which stimulate and maintain nn interest In the arts, performing arts, customs and traditions of various ethnic ;roups. assistance on a por-pupil basis for ethnic groups in the conduct ot their programs. the establishment of at least one learning resource centre which provides leaching mater- ials, equipment and staff to sup- port education and cultural awareness programs. EXCHANGE PROGRAMS The association also recom- mends the establishment of stu- dent cultural exchange pro- grams in Alberta, leadership training programs to develop leadership potential at all levels within an ethnic community and a multicultural advisory committee to both the provin- cial and federal governments. The German Canadian group also called for a study Into the needs and desires of ethno cul- tural communities the province. throughout ON SALE NOW LAND OF THE SECOND CHANCE ii more than a chronicle of names, datei and placei. To quote from Ihe Introduction, "The itory of Immigration of people uprooting themselves and Iryjng lo moke their way In entirely new circumjtoncei and the itory of Ihe llrugglt of minority groupi for lurvlvol are omong Ihe molt profound dromai in human history This 288 page paperback mapi, on annotated bibli- ography on ethnic oroupi in Alborta, a compreheniive Indnx and a Foreword by Bume-t, Chairman of lhe lOciology deportment of Glendon In Toronto and a ipecialiit on Canadian ethnic groups. MEET THE AUTHOR HOWARD PALMER WHO Will BE AVAIlABtE TO DISCUSS AND AUTOGRAPH HIS NEWIY PUBLISHED BOOK, AT THE HOUSE Of BOOKS 319 8lh Street South MONDAY, JUNE W-2 to 4 P.M. Another Canadian Quiz from SchenleyTradition. Vf nKniiF A TT T That can we say about our Schenley Tradition? That it is incredibly smooth? That it has become so popular we nowblend over bottles a year? Better that you try Schenley Tradition and find put first hand about the rye with the unique maple leaf medallion on the bottle. And while you're taking those' first promising sips, try this quiz and see how much you know about your country. J What arc (he official colours of the Vancouver Canucks? 2 A Gaelic I. word for "clear, r. running water" 1 is also the name of which Canadian city: Oshawa? Calgary? Estevan? 3 How many j MP'ssitinthe j House of Commons' in Ottawa? 4 How many points has (lie sty- lized Maple Leaf on the Canadian flag? 5 What did Tom Longboat ever do? 6 Phi I McGinn is, n reporter from HuntingUm, Quebec, did more for horse1 racing thnn just I write about it. What? i 7 What was notable about Dr.E.II.Stowe? Answers: '0891 JOI30J1 ISJIJ noa g j t cipur cScpuourj atjjj CEiijTijo An asjoij B ipaq j DrcllUCIp SCM ai( y -jsrj urj ajj 'JJ3D 3 Schenley Tradition. Canadian you can taste it. ihc Company thathas been bringing'you the Canadian Schenley Football Awards since 1953. ;