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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 11, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE UTHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, May 11, 1970 V of L Salaries Settled For 1970-71 Alan Bell, finance committee chairman of the University of Lethbridge board of governors, says salary negotiations for 1970-71 have been concluded satisfactorily. Details of the settlement will not be made public until after completion of similar talks at other Alberta universities. It is known, however, that this year's salary increase is what has been termed "modest" by a spokesman for the university. The spokesman noted that while the wage scale had not been arrived at with the pro- vincial government's six per cent increase guideline in mind, the current schedule rep- resents an increase of less than six per cent over that of last year. Commenting on the conclu- sion of the negotiations, Acting U of L President Dr. William Beckel said: "This is a good settlement for the university, particularly at this time. I re- fer not orilv to the dollar im- they are im- portant also to the fact that this is gratifying proof of the willingness of the faculty and staff to co-operate in find- ing solutions to our very real fi- nancial problems." Computer Use In Medicine Shows Value In Many Areas Today in most Canadian hos- pitals computers are used main- ly for monthly payrolls and have not been widely introduced into patient diagnosis, library records and other areas of hos- pital service. This was the information given by Dr. Bernard Martin- Smith, Medical director of Mis- ericordia Hospital, Edmonton, to the Association of Alberta Med- ical Record Librarians at their convention in Lethbridge. "The time of the compu Dr. Martin-Smith said, "and in some larger hospitals their worth has been seen in the biochemistry and cardiovas- cular areas." .The reason for not moving into the computer field in most hospitals is larely economic, he said. "We have to train personnel to program the computer, then staff must be trained to read the results. This is costly, and only larger hospitals can afford lit." Budget Approval On Council Agenda ART SHOW AT SCHOOL About persons at- tended the one-day art display held ur Wilson Junior High School Sunday. Six Lethbridge public schools took part in the show, which featured more than art works by students and teachers. The participating schools were: Winston Churchill High School, Lethbridge Coll- egiate Institute, Hamilton Junior High School, Peterson Slementary and Junior High School, Allan Watson Ele- mentary School and Wilion Junior High School. Lethbridge public School officials hope to make the art show on an- nual event. In the above picture, visitors are viewing a demonstration of silk screening. Lethbridge city council is ex- pected to approve the 1970 bud- get at tonight's meeting. This year's mill rate, if ap- proved, likely will be 65.3, down 3.2 mills from last year. A delegation from the Leth- bridge Chamber of Commerce will attend the meeting to an- swer questions regarding the chamber's b r i e f to the Cana- dian Transport Commission. The brief opposes the joint application by Pacific Western Airlines for authority to serve Lethbridge and by Air Canada to discontinue its service to the city. Council .will also meet with representatives of the commit- tee for the Youth Aid Project, which is attempting to estab- lish a hostel f or transient young people. The committee has already met with the advisory commit- tee of the Alberta preventive social service. Plans for the hostel and a proposed budget will be presented for council's H And S Meeting The final meeting of this semester of the Hamilton Jun- ior High School Home and School Association will be held on Wednesday at 8 p.m. consideration. The committee is suggesting the old Cecil Ho- tel building on 1st Avenue South be used for the hostel. Also on tonight's agenda will be a request from St. Michael's Hospital for a grant of to cover the 1969 deficit. The hospital's total deficit for the year was but the pro- vincial government has agreed to pay of this amount. Band From Churchill Wins At 'Hat Lethbridge's Winston Church- ill High School Band, won first place in the C class at the an- nual Canadian Band Director's Association festival held Satur- day in Medicine Hat. The 55-member band, consist- ing of students from 13-17 years of age, was among 15 other bands from southern competing hi the festival. The band's director is Willie Mathis, music director for Churchill and for Wilson Junior High School. Officials of the One Prairie Province Enquiry have made available seating accommoda- tion for observers at the Exhibition Pavilion. Morning sessions start at 9, and afternoon sessions, at Admission for an observer to a morning or afternoon session is ?1. Evening banquets, which OFF TO OTTAWA Kathy Erdman, left, Marlene basis of scholastic abilities. Each of the girls will receive Cookshaw, Linda Allred, and Donna Murray, right, left a certificate of citizenship from A. J. MacEachen, federal Friday for Ottawa on the annual Rotary sponsored Ad- minister of manpower and immigration, and will be given venture in Citizenship tour. The girls, all Grade 12 stu- a tour of the House of Commons and the Ottawa area, dents, were picked from each of Rotary districts, Leth- They will return to Lethbridge May 16. bridge. East Lethbridge, Coaldaie and Cardston, on the Observers'Seats At OnePPE start at in the 4-H Build- ing, cost each. This includes admission to a no-host cocktail hour, dinner and banquet speeches. There is also room available for more delegates. Each day's proceedings two sessions, luncheon, and banquet plus a copy of conference proceed- ings, cost per delegate. Generation Gap Not Natural Says Visiting Church Leader The so-called generation gap is not a natural feeling with youth but is taught to youth by dissatisfied groups, Howard W. Hunter, an LDS Church official from Salt Lake City, said in Lethbridge Saturday. He was speaking at a week- end conference session of the Lethbridge Stake of the Church. Mr. Hunter, one of the 12 Apostles of the Church, said in a talk to church leaders and youth, "Someone. tells youth that parents don't understand them and that parents are not with it. Someone also tells youth about marijuana and LSD." Mr. Hunter said to he feels today's youth are the greatest generation of young people and only a minority ito into real trouble. He said a recent report of youth court cases in California, showed nine out of 10 of those youth in court were quite inno- cent and had merely been with the wrong crowd. He paid tribute to youth, say- ing they are the ones who are doing things, mostly in a very positive way, while "we older' ones are tio selfish to act." At the general Sunday ses- sion of the conference, eight men were sustained by the 500 persons assembled to be advanced in Priesthood offices. Grant Johnson and Jack Oviatt will be ordained to the office of Seventy in the church and David Mullholland, Donald An- derson, Brian Freeze, Grant Arlan Johnson, Wallace Orr and Ronald Burr will be or- dainted Elders. Special music for the session was provided by the S i n g ing Mothers of the Stake, directed by Winnifred Strong, with Grace Buchan, accompanist. Cablevision To Carry All OnePPE Cablevision Lethbridge Ltd. will be telecasting complete, speech-by-speech coverage of the One Prairie Province En- quiry next week on its local- origination channel, Channel 3. CATV 3, which normally broadcasts local programs three nights a week, will expand its ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dental Mechanic Metropolitan Eldg. 328-4095 operations to daily OnePPE telecasts Monday-to-Thursday. The Sunday-evening address by federal cabinet minister James Richardson, with official opening ceremonies, will be broadcast at noon Monday. The first morning sessions will be seen at 2 p.m. Monday, follow- ed by the afternoon session at 5 p.m. and evening session (with Alberta Premier 'Harry Strom) at 9 p.m. Tuesday morning's events will be seen at 2 p.m. Tuesday, followed by the afternoon ses- sion at 5 p.m. Federal cabinet minister Jean Marchand's flggt< DRY CLEANING PER MINIMUM OF 4 POUNDS LEE DUCK DRY CLEANERS 330 13th Street N. Phone 327-2770 speech will be broadcast at 9 p.m. Wednesday morning speeches run at 2 p.m. Wednesday, and the afternoon session at 6 p.m. A one-hour special report will be broadcast at 9 p.m. Thursday's schedule calls for a rebroadcast at 6 p.m. of the opening events of the four-day conference. From 8-11 p.m., CATV will re-run selected key speeches. CATV 3, which began three-a- week nightly broadcasts early tills year, has broadcast items on minor league hockey, photog- raphy, drugs, bowling, service clubs and speeches by out-of- town Speakers. Olson Comments Federal Agriculture -Minister Bud Olson suggested that "perhaps provincial boundar- ies need to be re-drawn. "For example, northern On- tario could be separated from southern ar.d eastern Ontario, and the north south Prairie lines could be extended into the Arctic mainland. A PERSONAL BEAUTY PLAN FOR YOU! IN PRIVATE WITHOUT CHARGE Make An Appointment for Your First Lesson in the Art of Make-Up MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC BOUTIQUE COLLEGE MALL 328-1525 Gifts Costume Jewellery ENEMIES? NOT US GUYS It isn't a case of the lion lying down with the lamb but Prince, a German Shepherd, and Bessie Rabbit, owned by Horst Kerber of Shaughnessy, are real pals. Whatever natural enmity that exists between these two has long been forgotten. Perhaps Prince is a lettuce or maybe it's Bessie's cute black nose that casts a Semantha-type spell on him. She not only romps close to him but often sleeps up on his back. True friendship kriowi no bounds, Alberta Premier Harry Strom will be the main speak- er at the banquet tonight. Ray Speaker, minister of social de- velopment, will preside. Tuesday's agenda features four speeches in the morning on the politics of One Prairie Province. The speakers will be Dr. Nor- man Ward, professor of econ- omics and political science at the University of Saskatch- ewan, Saskatoon; Dr. Laurier LaPierre, associate professor of history and director of the French Canada Studies Pro- gram at McGill University; Rod Sykes, mayor of Calgary; and Fred Brummie, executive director of the Maritime Union Study. The economics of One Prai- Wet Weather System Pours Into South Rain and slushy snow, ac- companied by t e m p e r atures near the freezing mark, may cause some concern to south- ern Alberta farmers as seed- ing deadlines draw closer, and newly sprouted crops suffer limited frost damage. A cold, wet weather system over the north-western United States continues to pour cool air over southern Alberta and eastern British Columbia, with no letup in sight today or Tues- day. Lsthbridge received .09 inch- es of precipitation in the form of wet snow early this morning. ie Province will be dealt with in t h e Tuesday afternoon ses- sion. The four speakers will be: Dr. Erie Hanson, professor of economics at the University of Alberta; Ralph Hedlin, Toronto agricultural economics consul- tant and president of Hedlin, Menzies and Associates, Ltd.; Thoriias Shoyama, federal as- sistant deputy minister of fi- nance; and Dr. Stephen Peit- chinis, professor of economics, University of Calgary. Each session is to be follow- ed by a one-hour open discus- sion period, in which delegates are invited to participate. The main speaker Tuesday evening will be Jean Mar- chand, federal minister of re- gional economic expansion. FURRIERS FUR COAT STORAGE TIME THE LETHBRIDGE FURRIERS PHONE 327-2209 good for more at Beneficial even as much as Get a Beneficial All-in-One Loan. It's the one loan that does everything all at once: pays off your other loans cleans up your bills, time payment accounts, financing deals gives you cash for spring needs. only one payment to make at one place. Phone now. 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