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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 24, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE IETHBRIOGE HERAID Marcti 24. 1970 louncil Covers Heavy Agenda [n Four-Hour Session Monday HAS NO FRILLS University are often criticised as expensive and fancy, but University of Leth- bridge Acting President Dr. Bill Beckel says this is not so. The buildings are built to last at least 50 years; they must be flexible in design so that they are capable of altera- tions to adjust to changing requirements; and they should be attractive because people work more effectively and relaxed in pleasant surroundings. The recenlly-released model of the new million U of L campus aca- Danger Of 'Second Class9 Universities demlc building will look like, shown above as it will appear from the Lethbridge side, shows the mechanical levels at top, three academic levels, the cafeteria level and below, the library. The expanse of concrete onto which steps run is the top of the heating plant, which will be- come an open and possibly healed plaza. Below the cafeteria level at the other end of the building are several floors of residences, containing about 400 units. First Of Two Parts Acting President Of University Stresses Vital Role Of Finance By JIM WILSON Herald Education Writer The foundation of both pro- gress and improved living stan- dards is t h e university grad- uate, but Alberta's universities are in danger of becoming sec- ond-class educators, says Dr. Bill Beckel, acting president of the University of Lcthbridge. Much of what is taken for granted in agriculture, health sciences, engineering, forestry, fisheries, mining, manufactur- ing, business, cultural develop- ment, religion, entertainment and many oilier elements of life started with the university. However, Dr. Beckel said, any progress that universities can contribute depends on their being adequately financed, with sufficient money made avail- able for improving the quality of education offered to stu- dents, as well as covering cost increases caused by inflation. This year the Alberta govern- ment offered only about one per cent more money than the uni- versities operated on last year, which doesn't even cover the average six per cent over-all inflation cf expenses. "We must not continue fo be financially wounded or we may not be able to Dr. Beckel said. "The genera! pub- lic must decide whether we are to serve them adequately or not." If the universities are to serve adequately, he said, the people must tell the govern- ment to put up adequate finan- cial support. "I accept the assumption that the universities servo the peo- Dr. Beckel sold. "The problem is how lo leli Ihe peo- ple enough of what we are do- ing to get their support." He said there is a tension be- tween the university and Uic public thai leads to some mis- understandings of what a uni- versity a correspond- ing and unfortunate lack of sup- port. The various jobs of a univer- sity include "probing inlo the unknown lo creale new knowl- edge, to try the untried, to lay be foundation for the changes in society at he said. The public traditionally re- sists change, avoids the un- School Board Meet Tonight The 1970-1871 budget will be the major item discussed at to- night's Lethbridge public school board meeting. The meeting will start at the board's administration building at !5th St. S., and is open lo the public. There is reported to be a good chance that the budget wiil allow a substantial de- crease in the supplementary requisition, which w a s 16.5 mills last year. The 1D70-1971 capital budget will also be discussed at the meeting, ar.d both may be given final authorization if they meet wilh trustees' approval. Other major agenda items will include school construction matters, the early admissions policy adopted last year for one year only, allowing five olds lo enter school under spe- cial condition, selection of a screening committee to select co-ordinators for Ihe reor- ganized administration and ap- pointment of a representative on the Lethbridge Head Start project. vnown and the untried, so it worries about the university be- cause H seems to be working against the people's way of life. These differenl approaches to doing things, Dr. Beckel said, are the cause of the tension bc- Aveen university and commun- tearning starts in the home, rat when it becomes more spe- cialized, children are sent to school; they even'.ually grad- uate from high school; and many go on to university and into a career, where they work to make all people's lives a bit belter. Individual people make small discoveries; eventually several hundred of these pieces all fit together and a major advance is made, in industry, business, literature, public service or any other profession. "The imporian'. thing is that their formal education is the basis out of which emerged RO1P POSTING RCMP in Reglna announced that David Allan Long, son o! Mr. and Sirs. Allan ol 2405 11 In Ave. A S. Lethbridge has completed his recruit train- ing and is being stationed for duty in B.C. LDS Show At Yales Close to full-house audiences at the 500-scal Yalcs Memorial Centre Monday night attended the first two shows of Blue Rib- bon Affair, a musical comedy sponsored by the Mulual Im- provement Association of the Lelhbridge b'take of the LDS Church. The play, directed by Georgia Fooks, has a cast of about 100 persons and concerns the ef- orls of participanls in a county fair lo win as many blue rib- bons as possible adulls ver- sus youlh. The final two shows run at and loday. A few tick- ets may be available al the Yatcs box office preceding Ihe shows The MIA is the church's youlh organization. Don't miss this eye-opening special on a behind-the-scenes look in the lives of true-to-life Telephone Operators! "OPERATOR" MARCH 24 PM CJIH.W CHANNEL 7 PRESENTED BY ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES iiese new Dr leckel said. And behind all major ac lhat improve our way o Iving, he said, "is the highe education made possible by the university, "Seen in this light, does matter whether some of the in labilants of the university a any one time, wear long o hort hair, install or don't in- stall contraceptive vending ma chines, explore the limits mird bending or no'.? "What really matters is tha in the best way and for rcos if their vyorking hours, peop] at the university are e.xplorin at the edge of Ihe unknown, o earning how to explore at it. Dr. BceM said that some- imcs the public becomes com ilacent about its universities gnornir.g both their conlrilm ions to society and the proh cms they face. When this happens, "the gov ernment feels free to supply in iiiffieient money, as it has fo next year." He said about 50 per cent o a university's operating budgi is spent for salaries 40 pe cent for faculty and 10 per cen 'or administrators, secretaries maintenance workers and othe support staff. Faculty salaries are high, he said, because universities in- cluding the U of L must com- pete for them on a worldwide and in to get the most able teachers, com- petitive salaries must be offer- ed. "Salaries also reflect the training of the faculty, and al- most all faculty at the profes- sional level today have studied at least seven years beyond higli Dr. Bcdiel said. They are in debt to about by the time they finish, since they have usually had to borrow money to live on and pay I heir university expenses while studying. They have also lost seven years of working time, which could mean as much as in lost wages: to make up for Ihcir education expenses and lost time in improving their standard of living and posses- sions (as they could have if they went directly into a job after high scliool) they must earn about more than other people. It h to catch up that they want high salaries. Many non-professional sup- port staff such as secretaries are essential to keep a univer- sity operating efficiently and economically, he said, and to reduce their number would be similar to taking nurses out of the hospitals and making doc- tors use much of their time do- ing the less-speciafeed jobs nurses do. Tomorrow University Fi- Following is a pot-pourri of, ems handled by city council: in ils 8 to midnight session londay night. recommendation from le Municipal Planning Com- ussion that the city hall an- iox property be approved for development of a commer- ial office and apartment block was filed. Council was informed that lel-Lyn Investments Lid., hich had offered the cily for Ihe property for v development of a parlmenl building-office com- >Iex, had retracted its offer. request by Yi'oolco Gar- len Cenlre that its hours of op- ration be 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m. londay to Saturday and 12 ,con to 6 p.m. Sunday was not allowed by council because it vould be contrary to the early 'losing bylaw. Such Iiours could not be approved without a plebiscite. Another request that consid- eration be given to extending he services of the cily transit system to the College Shopping lall parking lot on the north side of lire mall or lo a stop situated on 20th Ave. S., wi referred to the utility director and transit supervisor for rec- immendation to council. R. Cvopley is to be rtfercri Ihe boat rental conces- ion at Henderson Lake this for despite a request hat the rate be dropped to a more realistic" 5200 per sea- son. If the offer is refused the concession is to be put up to lublic tender for a five-year erm. The first year the fran- chise was going up to asl year and this year. Jim Anderson was delegated to draft a resolution ror Ihe next Alberta Urban Mu- nicipalities Association meeting which would embody the prin- ciple lhal local councils be 5ivcn the power to grant a basic property tax exemption. Aldermen Little, Balla and Hembroff opposed the motion on the basis that "education tax shouldn't be part of property tax." request by HaiCo Manu factoring Ltd. for city approva of a proposed recreational the city for disposal. Use of perinarket development on the DDT is being restricted be- south side of the Coulls High-'------ way was not granted. Neither was a request by lawyers Palerson and Jacobson who requested cily annex at ion of property south and east of the junction of Highways 4 and report on government agencies regarding disposition of DDT showed there is no pro- gram, federal ot provincial, for the collection and disposal of the toxic substance. H was rec- ommended that persons wilh stocks of DDT use them in -escribed manner until UK ocks are used up. The cily was advised lo en- ourage citizens to use up (heir ocks cf DDT rather tlian to icourage them to send Ilieni City Man Killed )n Highway A 23-year-old Lethbri d g e lan, Weste Marinus Jensen, as killed Monday morning hen the motorcycle he was Iriving collided with a truck arked along Highway 3 near empest, about 12 miles east Lethbridge. The truck, a department of griculturc waler resources an, was parked in the park ine of the highway facing easl hen the motorcycle collided nth the rear o! the truck. Coroner Dr. Norman Busier f Lethbridge has ordered an utopsy but has not decided or not an inquest will held. Hike Set For Friday About tethbridge boys and girls have picked up entry forms for the third Annual Hik< for Tykes which will take placi Good Friday. The hike, sponsored by the Lethbridge Optimist Club wil be routed from the Civic Sports Centre to Tabor. Funds from this year's hik will be directed to the Souther; Alberla Association for Retarc ed Children, to assist in its project Sunshine Ranch, dc signed to utilize the skills o retarded adults and yoraij people beyond school age. Entry forms are still aval able at schools and stores i he city and all those intending !o lake part in t'ne hike will be registered Friday when the submit their entry at the Civi Sports Cenlre. Society Meeting The Lethbridge chapter of the Historical Society of Al- berla wiil hold ils regular monlhly meeting tonight at 8 o'clock at the Sir Alexander Gait Museum, featuring a spe- cial showing of movies on tho Age of Hie Buffalo and Sas- katchewan Pioneer Museum. Indian Culture Conference Set About 50 Indian aitisls dancers, writers and eraflsme will meet in Ottawa March 2, 25 to take part in the first cu lural conference for Indii people of Canada. There will be no reprcsenta lion from south Alberta but is expected the province will b< represented. The conference is sponsora jointly by the cultural develop ment branch of the dcpartmcn of Indian affairs and the depar ment of the secrelary of slat It is an attempt to more full inform Indians of cultural di velopment programs availab to them, It is hoped to oblai r c c omrr.endalions concernin the role of tiie government fro the Indian and seek the opinions. The department of the seen tary of slate is involved becaus the conference is open to nor registered Indians, who ar under Ihc department's juri diction. Participants liavc lieen selec td in co operation wilh India and Metis organizations an various cultural groups. Sine all major1 linguistic and cultur groups will be represented, bo tradilional and contemporary culture will be discussed. Also discussed will be Ihe u: and teaching of Indian la guages in Indian schools. which Indian organization sponsor and promo native arts either for pro] from genuine interest in assis ing to preseive Ihcse arts w also be considered. cause of ils hazard to some wildlife but there is no evi- dence of harm to humans. Aid. Balla opposed the comments. The report was filed. C. W. Chichesler pres- 'nted a notice of motion wlach reuld require the cily manager :o look into the activities of he catering department of the Lethbridge Community College and other establishments to re- quest they refrain from cater- ng to or serving Ihe general lublic because their operations constitute "unfair competition o the licensed caterers." Failing satisfaction, Aid. Chichester is suggesling legal advice be obtained as to meth- ods whereby "either control of their activity re public cater- ing can be instituted or that the same municipal taxes and li- censing can be applied to their operations as are levied against all Ihe other like commercial ventures." Liltle, in a nolice of molion, wants to know why Nal- lev's Potato Chips located a plant in Calgary with 75 jobs instead of in Lcthbridge, the po- tato centre Aid. Balla pres- ented a notice of motion asking the library board to conduct a studv on tho feasibility of es- tablishing in Lethbridge a reg- ional library to serve all of soulhwestern Alberta a re- quest by the Lelhbridge Five- Pin Bowling Association for a grant of to to help with expenses on championship trips, was referred to the bud- paying their bills a 20 per cent increase in the rates of city sports and recreation facilities w a s approved a public bearing is to be held April f on several rezoning bylaws involv- ing the LDS Stake Centre, sign regulations, carports, accesses to dwellings of three stilts and more, rezuning from single to mull i-family dwellings of prop- erty at 2605 to 2J05 Scenic Drive a report on city hall expansion is still being consid- ered by the budget committee Mayor Andy Anderson and Aid. Vera Ferguson were not at the meeting A closed session was held to discuss city lall-union negotiations. get committee a request Shoplifter Fined from Immanuel Christian School for lax exemption was refused but the mailer was re- ferred to the budget committee for a possible grant A Raymond woman, was fired 125 and eosts when she ppcared in magistrate's court Monday afternoon on a charge f shoplifting. She had stolen approximately 530 of goods from a local store. Police produced in court an ipron designed for concealing jootls under a coat for use in shoplifting. The apron had been aken from the woman. Magistrate Lloyd Hudson said t was the heaviest fine he had ever imposed for shoplifting and Ihe woman he had been oying wilh the idea of giving ier a jail term instead of Ihe me. Police said there was an in creasing amount of shoplifting n the cily and it was becoming a definite problem. Magistrate Hudson indicated recently he could be increasing he fines or giving jail sentences 'or shoplifting in an effort lo slop Ihe apparent frequency of shoplifting eases. Inspector Ralph D. Michelson, in charge of investigation for cily police, snid police were con- cerned and disturbed that young people, including students appear to be getting involved In incidents of shoplifting. He pointed out that a shop- lifting conviction goes on a person's record as theft and that this record can be a problem for Ihe person in later life. .'he Lethbridge Auxiliary Hospital and Nursing Home District board is to be informed the city is holding a nursing home sile in the area north of 15Sh Ave. N. and west of 16lh St and is awaiting detailed plans from Ihe board the possibil ity of the city school boards building a covered swimming pool in North Uthbridge for joint use was temporary shelved council decided to consider installation of an em crgency telephone switchboan when plans for relocating the central fireball are eonsiderej n the review of the 1OT3 cap! tal budget electric service leposits in trailer courts are jc increased from 515 to and billings are to be made on a monthly basis because of the number of mobile home skipping out of town vdlhou Agricultural Meeting Thursday About 100 members of the Uberta agricultural advisory ward will meet Thursday in ven Ericksen's Family Res- aurant Lethbridge for I ooe- ay training and planning ses- ion. Several counties and munici- palities in southern Alberta lave advisory groups which ointly plan wilh the agricul- ural .service boards, county ouneils, district agriculturists and home economists. These irganizations plan agricultural programs and activities bi- rearly in each district. Dallas Schmidt, reeve of the county of Welaskawin, Glen larsh, Alberta department of agriculture, leadership branch, and D. McCarley, University of Alberta, will speak at Thurs- day's meeting. ROAD SERVICE The Lelhbridge branch of the Alberta Molor Association spent on emergency road service calls in 1969. SMRW Meets Are Planned Tlie St. Mary River Trriga tion District will have ils an nual meetings March 31 in th Coaldale Community Hall, a p.m. and April 1 in Ihc Royal Canadian Legion, Bo' Island, at p.m. Discussion at the meeting will include proposed establish merit of more modern iniga lion canals. Construction cosl on these canals and possibly a underground system will b considered on a cosl sharin prop-am of Ihe provincial an federal governments and th S.MH1D. Macliinery Tour Set Farm machinery manufac- urers throughout Alberta will represented in a provincial jovernmenl sponsored agricul- tural manufacturing mission which will leave Lethbridge March 30. A machinery convoy, repre- senting 10 Alberta farm imple- ment manufacturers will travel on a tour through the north- western Slates in an ef- fort lo find new sales markets foi' Canadian machinery. More than 30 pieces of equip- ment will be displayed in the 11 day tour, and will be shown in Spokane and Moses Lake, Washington; Pnsco and Pendle- lon, Oregon; Caldwell, Twin Falls and Blackfoot, Idaho; Bozeman and Conrad, Montana. The companies represented will be Kirchner Machine Ltd., Pyramid Slook-0-Matic Ltd., and Neufeldt'Industries Ltd. of: Lcthbridge; M. C. Manufac- turing Co. Ltd., Fort Macleod; Nohlc Cultivators Ltd. Noble- ford; Craig's Manufacturing Ltd. Moiinville; Flag Indus- Lrics Lid., Calgary, Renn Sales Ltd. Calgary, Linden Machine Works Ltd., Linden and White Line Manufacturing Ltd., Bow- den, GENUINE SWEDISH MASSAGE PHYSIOTHERAPIST PETER IOEWEN Oliver Block Suite 4, 5lh Sired S., lethbridge For oppointment Phone 345-4565 DRY HEAT ond STEAM BATH HOT and COtO PACKS for relief of Sciatica, lumbago. Neuritis, Rheumatism, Arlhntls, Piles, Varicose Veins, etc. oooooooooo SALMON fUNERALHOME LTD. KWW "'7 PHONE 3J7-2SOJ ;