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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ______________ Thuridoy, May IB, 1972 THE LEIHBRIDGE HERMI; 29 50 hours a week a I a A car Pity the poor university teacher in Britain CV FOX LONDON (C.T) lllc poor university teacher in Britain. He's mil really a gentleman of leisure nl all bill Muneone who puts ill hours of work a week at an average salary ol about a year. This is the discovery of a new report compiled by a committee, of lop university officials and based on a sur- vey of one-third of liriiain's j academics. "We come out of Ihe survey j very well c o in p a r c d with oilier non-manual occupations and said Laurie Sapper, general secretary of the Association of University Teachers. Bui other university men had their doubts about the re- port, one of Ilium suggesting that working lime in the- ease of a professional highbrow is not something which can be measured precisely. "As an academic economisl I regard iin'sHI as burnt; al- ways al work on my said. Prof. .Maurice J'eslon of Queen Mary College, London. Even al a football game, he spends Hie minutes before tlie opening whislle menially dis- siidins Ihe home learns' tick- Ci-pi'iLv ''and (he role of lickcL louts in eciuilibraling supply anrl demand." FINDS IIOL'ltS LONG Bui most comments focused on the report's ostensible demolition of the old chestnut about port-Kipping professors perpetually wallowing in fac- ulty-room easy chairs. One pioneer sociologist, writing decades ago, saw the Here are the ANSWERS for your NEWS QUIZ PART I: 1-False; 2-c; 3 4-False; 5-False PART ]l: 2-b; 3-D; 4-e; 5-d PART III, l-a; 3-e; 4-c; 5-b PICTURE QUIZ: Henry Kissinger intellectual t'lilliUMiiKm o f academics quickly deU'rioraling into a ''round of [icrlunciory labor by means of which In simulate the lite of genlk'inen." Not so. says Ihe conimiUee of vice-chancellor.1; and princi- pals, I be body that, made the new report. After reading (he document, experts writing for the higher education supplement p u b- said the academic now ap- pears to lie "typically a man who works long hours, most of which are devoted Lo under- graduate leaching, personal research and other activities which conlribule to teaching and research within the uni- versity.'' Bui skepticism remains, ex- emplified by a cartoon poi- (raying two well-fed aca- demics in a slate of near som- nolence as they luxuriate in their [acuity lounge. "It's scandalous, Norman.1' one says to the other. "I've hecn working a 50-hour week all these years and not known anything about it." STUDENTS PROTEST Such skeptical comments are evoked too in some quart- ers by the current gyrations of the student generation. "Sliulenl look whal 1 h e y 'r e doing with your mm icy.'' fk'daral rigliL- wing Daily Kxprcss on lite subject ol troubles involving undergraduates at Lancaster University and elsewhere. British taxpayers year provided more than mil- lion million] in granls [or students alt ending univer- sity cuur.iur) in Euniyiiil HOU Wales. In view of this figure, Uni- ons who lliink along the lines of The Express usually consi- der student protest activities little more than tiresome ex- amples of sheer ingratitude. On the olhcr hand, the- young protesters seize on is- sues like the (rouble over a j left-whig lecturer at Lancas- ter. The result al Lancaster Um- vcrsily lias been angn slu- denl boycott action against. language- idea may pay off f' '-'lj t- A second girl more once (R2G 8M1) MateJip your own to remember your TORONTO fCP) Charles K. Bliss, 75. is overwhelmed thai his 30-year-old idea" has caught on. The Australian inventor of a "picliu'e language" now finds he may have led to a break- t' :ough in the field of commu- nications and medical ther- apy. liis language, composed of simple pictorial symbols for writing, typing and printing that can he read in all lan- guages without translation, is being tested at the Ontario Crippled Children's C e n I r e here. Mr. Bliss was sn excited about the tests he mortgaged his home in Australia to raise j enough money !u fly to Can- ada and watch them being conducted. "A man who has a crazv CONGRATULATES THE NEW OWNER RADIO TV LTD. We Invite you to Come in See The Full tine of "SYLVANIA ENTERTAINMENT PRODUCTS Now on Dis- play And Take Advantage of these BERT i MACS RADIS TV ITD, SnVANiA MODERN STEREO CONSOLE Reg. 369.95 Factory Authorized Special SYLVAN IA 12" R i W PORTABLE TV Reg. 134.95 Foclory Aulhorized Special SYLVANIA 19" PORTABLE TV Reg. 189.95 Factory Authorized Special 3YIVANIA COIOR PORTABLE TV Reg. 589.95 Factory Authorized Special JYIVAMIA 36" COLOR TV Roy. 819.95 Factory Authorized Special JTLVANIA 25" FRENCH PROVINCIAL COLOR TV 7ISQ.S5 Reg. 989.95. Factory Authorized Special Plus many, many more now at 259-35 1.95 .S5 .95 .95 Idea, such as a picture lan- guage, must be dead al least 50 before he get any recognition." be said, "f am overwhelmed that 1 am still alive and people are no- ticing my work." DISCOVERED HOOK He wrote books about liis language and paid for their publication in Sydney, Aus- tralia. 11 was one of books, hidden away in a Sucl- bury. Out., library, thai drew addition lo his work. A research team, composed of engineering, medical and educational worker s. was trying to develop and evaluate a communications system to meet the needs of a specific group of children. It discov- ered the book and began lesL- ing Hie system. The c li 11 d r e n, many of whom arc victims of cerebral palsy, experienced difficulty communicating with thera- pists and each oilier. Now, using Mr. Bliss's lan- guage, they are communicat- ing. The children are provided with a semi-circular elec- tronic tray fastened to ths chairs above their laps. Mr. Bliss's symbols are arranged around the perimeter of the tray. The children learn lo move an arrow to the neces- sary symbol in order lo com- municate an idea or need, Barbara Royds. director of communications relations at ihe centre, said the picture language will not take (lie place of speech therapy, but will open doors lo communi- cation so children, where pos- sible, may learn lo epcak later. The language makes use of simple semantics and sym- bolic logic. victM'hancellor Charles Carter. Carter, himself a former parlicipanl in political and sludL'Nl. protect ceases, con- lends that academic activities at Lancasler cannot survive as long as boycott and other I .strike movements continue lo J harass what he terms the free i flow of reasonable opinions. The. Lancaster protesters al- Icged thai leftist lecturer David Craig was victimized 1 because of the way lie gave venl lo his radicalism in HIP j practical work of leaching lit- "Mindless, militant hooli- ganism has spread like a dis- ease in campuses throughout the complained Tha Express. Bui Hie left-wing New Statesman cites the Lancaster trouble as proving that even in Britain universities ac- tually try lo avoid or dispense wild leachers whose political opinions arc not liked. RADIO TV LTD. 315 7th St. South Phone 327-3232 "Where Solos Are Backed By Service" Technology auil slop rail slides Tly FR1C lli-rald Oil awn Bureau OTTAWA Although u ngy can land men on Uic moon, il can't slop slides blocking rail roulOF Ihe Roekirs. This uas admiited in the Commons by Juslico Minister Olio minister re- s p o n s i b 1 o for the Canadian Wheal Bnnrrl. During exchanges over wheat shipments Alf Gleave asked Lang discussions under witli the railway companies "aimed nl providing protection aiiainsl Mimv slides, mud slides and similar (o transpor- tation, wilh lln1 (thjeel of ensur- year-ronml movement of jjrain fi'oni the prairies lo couvcr.1" Tin1 railroads e cerlainly liad Ihe advanlnee of learning, in the niter c cncctl. how lo lo deal cles.' "lloumi'i-, no one should U1 misled into Iliinkinji can do anylhinj: aluml severe snow, mud and severe conditions pen- erallv. rxisl in Ihe Hock ies in u inter, short of levelling those small hills remarked thai Lam1 appari'iilly ui.shed In (lie imju'i'ssinn Ilial in an when men could In Hie moon, they could nol yel. through it Vnnconver in winter. PECIAL THURSDAY, FRIDAY and __ SATURDAY ONLY _ ROSE BUSHES 1 YR. FIELD GROWN Save now Clearance priced MAY FEATURE.......................... WESTON'5 WAGON WHEELS Box of 12 MAY FEATURE SI. DO boxes FACEUE PAPER TOWELS 2 roll MAY FEATURE LAUNDRY DETERGENT 5-lb. box Limit 2 per customer MAY FEATURE MEN'S SOCKS Fils size 10-13 MAY FEATURE CAR WASH BRUSHES MAY FEATURE POCKET BOOKS .B9 MAY FEATURE ifli for LP RECORDS Music for eveiy family member MAY FEATURE .00 .57 LADIES' COTTON DAY DRESSES Sizes 14-52. Available in V: sizes also MAY FEATURE.......................... KITCHEN CHROME CHAIRS Available In 4 MAY FEATURE BARREL OF YARN fi-oi. It n ill ing worsted. MAY FEATURE .17 SUDDEN BEAUTY HAIR SPRAY 16-oz. size. MAY FEATURE BAYERS ASPIRIN 700 tablet size. MAY FEATURE 1C FANS 20" size STAY COOL DURING THE HOT SUMMER MAY FEATURE CLEARANCE ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS MAY FEATURE...... BOYS' T-SHSRTS TRANSISTOR RADIO Ideol for Hie MAY FEATURE StEEPING BAGS .99 BAKERY SPECIAL STRAWBERRY SHORTCAKE CHECK OUR FLYER FOR MANY MORE OUTSTANDING VALUES BASKET CHAIR COVERS Floral or pltiin pallcins MAY FEATURE OUTDOOR GYM SET Consist of 2 SWilKIl (Mill hky siootcr. MAY rtAIURE CAftIP COT A wny position. MAY FEATURE Q.3G CORDUROY COVERED LOUNGE PILLOW MAY FEATURE USE YOUR WOOLWORTH, WOOLCO OR CHARGEX CARDS ;