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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta J2 THE ICTHHRIor.f HSRAID Tuosdqy, 71, 197? Income, lax financing Federal role in education, won't change GOING TO POT Pierre Guy of the cu llural development branch In Edmonton demonstrales fhc- use of the potter's wheel to south Albertans attending the work- shop sponsored by the Poster's Guild Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday in Ihe Bow- man Arls Centre, Charge is Interested p ersons may contact Helen Flaig at 327-8241. Botird appeals gout, decision The continued operation of the Gait School of Nursing was virtually assured by the l.oth- brirfye General and Auxiliary Hospital and Nursing Home District No. 65 Board, Monday. Hospital based nursing schools provide good quality nurses at considerably less cost than those educated .it colleges and universities, claims. Hospital personnel honored the board southern Albertans were recognized for their long- time contribuLions to the field The decision was reached fol- lowing a special closed inciting held by the board earlier this month, during which the results of an extensive investigation by the board aired. The board's decision is in contrast to an Alberta Hospital Services Commission author- ized study which concluded that nil types of nursing training should be provided at colleges. In its own investigation, the hoard collected position papers from the exsiting nursing facul- ty, nursing service groups, the I medical profession, and from six hospital-based nursing schools currently operating in Alberta. The local study concluded the Gait School of Nursing pro- duces quality nurses at consid- Services Commission finance director's decision not to pro- vide more money lo run the Lethbridge Municipal Hospitals recently expanded pyschictnc facilities. The commission's finance di- rector said no additional oper- ating lands for a six-month pe- riod ending in April, will be provided, The AHSC decision will be i appealed by the board. A board member said the commission decision not lo pro- vide the money was probably "punishment" for a report re- cently published in The Herald which stated that southern Al- berta's pyschiatric bed facili- ties vere grossly inadequate. In two letters to the board, the AHCS said: bed facilties CAMWRLI Staff Writer BANFF No significant changes are apparent in the j government's role in education, said Sid Kubinotf, .director of federal provincial relations for the department of finance. Mr. Rubinoff told delegates I to the Alberta seminar on edu- cation finance Monday that the main role of the federal gov- ernment has been to support i education financially, mainly by transfers to individuals and to provinces. He said the most important aspect of federal involvement in education is its part in post- secondary education. "Approximately one half of post secondary education in the past year has been financed by federal he said. This may well continue to be the mnin function of the federal government in the field of edu- cation. Mr. Rubinoff said Ottawa feels it should stick to its pres- ent method of providing equa- j lization grants to the have not areas to ensure equal opportun- ity in all fields, including edu- cation. In an earlier address, Dr. E. J. Hanson, professor of eco- I nomics at the University of Al- iberta, said Canada did a tre- i mendous job of building .in I educational system, in the 60s and piays second fiddle to only i the United States in this area. He said, however, that the main source of money for edu- cation should come from feder- al income tax rather than from such sources as property and sales tax. NOTHING NEW The problem with education is that nothing really new lias come on the scene since the said Florence Hender- ison. executive officer with the Federation of Women Teachers n Ontario. "Very little that is new or exciting has been developed .luring the past 40 six; said. "Our approach lo education 'inance has been either a straight adoption or modifica- tion of the plar.s that developed for Cihu'utkm there should in the 1930s." Iv a siomlily ikvlim'np cmpha- Miss Henderson said t'diK'a- sis on propi'ity lux as a (ion finance i.s shirving for now t simriv oi' rovouutv ideas ami there has been too .-KuL. half a cen. much patchwork clone in an t'f- tliry. vu> LtVugmzud the fort to keep old methods mind weaknesses of (lie real prop- am, operational. j crly tax us a b -sis for measur- She .suggested income tux I ing locnl ability lo pay but still should he the principal support linve continued to use it. In- Seed fair Agrama, the Lethbridge Seed Pair and agricultural short course, will be held in the Exhibition Pavilion Wednesday to Saturday. I AJberta food displays, seed: competitions, a homemakers' short course and agro infor- mation discussions will be high- lighted. Opening day, the agricultur- al short course will deal with (he warble fly problem and new regulations to control it. Dr. M. Khan of the LeUi- bridge Research Station and Gordon Ross, livestock super- visor for the Alberta depart- ment of agriculture will start the course Wednesday at p.m. A representative of the live- stock division of the Canada department of agriculture will I discuss the proposed beef grad-1 ing system. i Thursday, Cal Bramlley. ag- riculture law specialist with Ihe ADA, will discuss capital gains tax and the farmer and estate planning. Shelter-belt design, tree cul- ture, common insect pests and diseases and methods of prun- ing trees will be the topics for the Friday discussions. E. B. Casement of the Brooks I Horticulture Research Centre i and Norm Wilkinson, informa- tion officer for the forestry branch of the ADA, will be tho resource speakers. The. homemakers' short course will feature honey, po- tatoes, and grain pro- ducts opening day. ednesday District home economists Diid industrial officials will i deal with topics ranging from beekeeping and hor.ey use to marketing problems for the po- tato grower ar.cl the history of rapcseed in southern Albcrla. Friday, the women partici- pants H'ill discuss human con- siderations in house design. The annual provincial seed fair will highlight 3fi classes of sped in wheat, durum, barley, flax, grass seals, nolslocs, leg- umes, beans and field com. The competition is open to all farmers in western Canada. Exhibitors must have grown the displayed seed on the fami- ly farm. There is no registration fee for Agrama. II is open to all interested persons. come has long been regarded as a more eqiritaljlc measure." Miss Henderson said if prop- erly tax is going to remain as the basis fur local fund rais- ing, then tethers and trustees should tuku a more active role in determining what use is made of taxable property by making (heir voices heard in the areas of town planning and industrial and business develop- ment. Dr. Hanson said that too much emphasis has been plac- ed in the wrong area. "We have been neglecting kindergartens and pre school programs, we have developed more at the top of the he said. Dr. Hanson said the best way to bring ahnut change is ''to make the life of the premier miserable until you get what you want. Anybody who feels strongly about education should make their views About 100 delegates are at- tending the Banff seminar which concludes Thursday. 14 PROFESSORS There were 14 full professors in the faculty of arts and sci- ence at the University of Leth- bridge in 1970-71 as compared with only two full professors in the education faculty. of medical health by the Unh-1 calf' erably less cost than those edu-1 here hod not expanded: beds bridge General and Auxiliary The hospital-based nursing Hospital and Nursing IIonie! District No. 65 Board, 'Monday, ad'ng a ReSistcr- Ki three- Former 'ixjthbridgo Mimic-! >uears lenSth compared with the two-year c o 11 c g e-type Jpal Has oil al Board and Aux- iliary Hospital Board member, and current chairman of [lie In other business, the board here had, in fact, declined. The board questioned the con- tent of the letters because it was the AHSC that had ap- proved the expanded pyschia- Iric bed facilities at LMH. "It does not make sense not Border Counties Municipal i questioned an Alberta Hospital Codloiitoii best speaker Mel Godlonton, 1117 Scenic Drive, took top Ixmors in win- ning the best speaker for southern Alberta in the Toast master's Club competition in Calgary Saturday. His title was An eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth, and ho spoke on capital punishment. b I r. Godlon ton is branch manager of tho G. II. Wood Company, a janitorial supply service in the city. He May will travel to Edmonton to represent the south- lo provide operating a ern Alberta area in a larger board member said. Hospital at Milk River, Dallas Minion, was lauded for his out- standing service. Retir ing Lethbridge Mi ipal Hospital certified nursing j aide, Mrs. Eva Guskjohlan, was recognized for her j compelition. You Can Hefp Your Child at Home to Succeed School! I Unfortunately, 'or many child- ren of loday, too many busy, well meaning parents still expect the _ _. _.school to solve Len Isaacson every e direc- torial problem. Children need ot home. Help your child wilh World Book. Convenient Terms! Contact your nearest World Book-Chilckraft representative. or phone district manager LEN ISAACSON 228 CorvoltR OGS. Lelhbndge 328-3283, out-. U.S.-China relations f misguided9 says Australian By RON' CAI.DWEI.L Herald Staff Writer The United States recognition o( China and President Nixon's recent visit to the Communist country were misguided efforts to improve relations by opening the door to increased trade be- hvecn. the two super powers. That assessment was put for- ward by Eric Butler, national director of the Australian League of Rights during an ad- dress at the University of Leth- I) ridge. Mr. Butler said U.S. Presi- dent Roosevelt tried the same lactic with the Soviet Union in Ihe 1030s, and history has shown that it backfired. ''There is a new, vast export market seen by some in Red China and the U.S. wants he said. "Recognition enables expand- ed trade and this supposedly improves relations." Other reasons behind the "dramatic shift" in policy by President Nixon, Mr. Butler said, were Nelson Rockefeller and Dr. Henry Kissinger. He said the Rockefeller fam- ily rescued Nixon from politi- cal oblivion in the early 1960s and Rockefeller was known to be an advocate of China trade. The man who was Rockefel- ler's advisor on foreign affairs at the time was Dr. Henry Kis- TOM McCREADY has two beautiful new cars to show you -A 1972 Pontiac Catalina 4-door Hardtop Stock No. 8557. Thij cor is Cardinal red with o white vinyl roof ond Sandalwood inferior, and feature! iteering brakei, radio wilfi rear ipeokcr, rear window de- fogger, plui marty olher opltons, RETAIL PRICE DISCOUNT PRICE singer, is now doing the same job for Nixon. Mr. Butler said the first ma- jor appointment made by Pres- ident Nixon when lie assumed office was that of naming Kis- singer to the foreign affairs post. The United States has changed its outlook on China, he said, but "I doubt there has been any real change in China's objectives. Jt is just a change of tactics." "Tliis disastrous change of di- rection by the U.S. is having a damaging effect on the morale of Southeast Asia.11 said 40 million people on the island of Taiwan were "sold out" by the new U.S. policy and other small non Communist i nations in Asia are wondcr- ing how long it will be before they too are abandoned. "Asians felt that Nixon tlie I loser was going to Peking to j pay his respects to the i he said. -A 1972 Buick LeSobre Custom 4 door hardlop. No. 8685. Nutmeg color whlfa top, featuring power steering, power brakci, Illr ileering wheel, radio, roar ipeaker, tinted glass, 4-note horn and many options. RETAIL PRICE DISCOUNT PRICE Tom ti an active Rotarian ond also o member of the Kins- mon Club for 10 yearj. Ha is a lifefime resident of married wllfi 3 daughters. Hit wife, Laurfine, fi on RN and doei volunteer work for jhe Mental Hcohh Association. Homo phorve 327-8070, '5200 Call TOM MeCRBADY at Enerson's Dealer for: VI Pontiac, Buict. Opel, .Urania course OM.C.' Phone 327-5705-Downtown on 4lh Ava. S. Alcohol use seminar Wednesday The first of a series of six public information classes ant) discussions on the drug alcohol will be held Wednesday at p.m. in Room 1, M3 5th St. S. The classes will be conduct- ed by Bob Hubbard, souih Al- berta counsellor for the Alber- ta Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Commission. The first session )a entitled alcoholism and illness and will cover the physical, emotional and social aspects of alcohol- ism. A film be shown, in- formation given and audience discussions held. GENERAL PAI 1005 3rd Ave. Soufh Phone 328-9221 Your New Lethbridge Decorating Centre OPENING GAL. WHITE QUART Similar Savings "on 1100 Custom Colors 197) PATTERNS WALLCOVERINGS Off Reg. Prico WHILE STOCKS LAST! Jiffy, Trend and Ffocki. ot off manufaclurer'i reloil price. Sec oirr un- limited selecfion of olf lypes of wo! leaver in 91 ot competitive prices Many porierns available from stccV. Look for In-Store Not-Advertised Specials! BRUSHES, ROLLER SETS, TAPES SPACKIE and many others. Try your luck in the draw barrel a gallon of paint free for each day of the week! 300 WALLCOVERING PATTERNS IN STOCK! BUY NOW! SALE ENDS APRIL 8 Open a.m. to p.m. Monday Saturday Inclusive! GENERAL PAINTS AND WALLCOVERfNGS 1005 3rd Avenue South Phone 328-9221, 328-9222 ;