Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 34

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 60

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 31, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Jd THE IETHBR1DGE HERALD Wodncsday, May 31, 1972 international tmo 01 s lij M.MIMAK niOKSII.UV HrvaUl Stall Writer Three umn.n nii'n may cam-' pleie a short slay in Canada ;iiid return home as miofficial goodwill ambassadors of the country, and in ihc meantime are certainly proving wortliy ambassadors for their own nmntrics. Melchor Ilinojosa of Mexico ''very impressed" wilh his first view of Canada, the ethers, Ali Elhouderi of Libya and Quirino Swensson of Bra- ril. expressed similar feelings. The three are pursuing post- graduate studies al Ihe Uni- versity of Dallas, Texas, in business adininislralion, spe- cialising in international man- agement. They are in southern Alberta as part of an extensive project compulsory lo f'.eir 1 course, and are in the middle oi a two week stay here mak- j'' inii a study of irrigation. "Tiiu study must lie made outside of the United States, and south Alberta and Saskat- chewan were thought lo be Ihe most logical area for study, being one of the most import- ant agricultural districts and p. place where we could make a study of the evolution and methods of irrigation first- .Mi said. The University ol Dallas, a small university serving less than students, is ''not aca- demically oriented, it is more a school oriented to close actual study." Melchor, an e c o n o mics major, and Qui, a civil engin- eer, are both attending the school on scholarships, and Ali is putting himself through. He has a degree in economics and political science from the Uni- versity of Alexandria, Egypt. Melchor and Qui received Iheir previous education in Monterey, Mexico and Sao Paulo, Brazil COMING JUNE 10 LEB. Ali found Ihal Ihe school he attended in Egypt was "quite I Minilar" lo I ho University of Pallas, bul Ihe similarity wa.s; limited because of Hie differ- cnce in size. "The studeuls in Ihc Stales arc both graduates and undcrgrads, while in Alexan- dria there were more than iu economies alone. "The curriculum is much Ihc same, but in Egypt you study all year for one final examination, which determines your pass or failing mark. The American method is more con- venient, you never stop work- j ing. Library use is much more common here loo. "There is a difference in the way students look at things loo. In Egypt (hey follow the classical system where what is taught is accepted on faith. American students question more, and attempt lo rational- ize." Qui felt that students al Ihc Dallas university "get toget- her" more easily than al the Brazilian school he had attend-1 ed. He said this was probably due lo lac [act Ihal American j universities allow studenls to follow a general course before choosing a major, and students mcl easily because they shared courses. Qui had allended a school he referred to as the "Napoleonic in wlu'ch a sludent followed a single, continuous course, to completion, and was j nol much exposed lo students outside his own field of study. Melchor said Mexican schools were similar to American uni- versities, in facilities, courses, educational level, number of faculty members and Ihc man- ner of teaching. The one big difference was the number of women pursuing academic degrees, which was a substantial figure in the U.S., but had been less than 10 per cent in Mexico six years ago. "The trend is reversing j though, there is probably about 20 per cent women students he said. "A big difference between Libya and here is the cost of fril'.ir.'iliini." said Ali. "In Libya, all education is [ret and all students sponsored by Ihe gov- ernment up until I'bl' .'-Indies. They are supplied wilh books, doliies. meals and a salary." Melchor commented that "A lot. about 35 per cent, of gov- ernment moi'.cy goes towards education in Mexico. They arc reallv Irving lo improve the educational status of Ihc peo- ple." Qui said that Ihc same feelings cxislcd in Brazil. All Ihrcc plan lo relurn lo their own countries. Ali plans (o complete his PhD studies in San Francisco first. The others must spend five monlhs work- injr in a foreign coimlry as a rcouircment of their education. Both plan on spending it in Europe, wilh Melchor favoring France and Belgium. How do I hey feel aboul Can- ada as one of the countries Ihey have visited? "T admire Ihe people 1 have met so far very much." said Mo'ichor. "They have been vc.vy kind and helpful, very open people." Qui found it "a nice surprise. We were lold lo expect a cold, foreign, rather unfriendly coun- lry. It's been just the opposite. The people have such a have only known (hem five days and H seems like monlhs or years. It is differenl in Ihe Stales. So few miles make so much dif- ference in the people." Ali said. "Canadians make us feel very much at home. They are very loyal to Ihcir country and want to leave a good impression with foreign visitors. OPEN HOUSE Will held In WESTMINSTER SCHOOL for JAMES WISHART on Sunday, June 4th During Ihe hours of 1 to 5 p.m. All former Ifudents, leachen and acquaintance! ore wclcomo to attend For furlher information contact: MR. J. FULWIIER at 327-4169 "Tliis is somelbinc; rare In other places, no matter what you say to people about their countries, they don't care. Canadians do, they are proud of their "I would like to get to know more people and what they do, [he social life here, but there isn't much said Qui. "We spend more than wa we should talking to people, we really have no spare time, fiut even though we feel we can't afford the time, we don't feel we should miss what wa ,ire learning by meeting peo- ple, either." "Usually when we're talking lo people about irrigation, they [ind out where we are Irom and we arc the ones who end i up answering questions. They are always so friendly and in- terested." The three have spoken Eng- lish for about two years, and all speak fluently. "You are forced to be fluent or there's no i chance of they agreed. They are doing extensive in- terviewing and district travel while in the city. They are making their own contacts with anyone involved in any way with irrigation, and have spok- en to dealers and equipment suppliers. Qui is especially in- terested in dams and canal construction. "As well as being necessary for our project, we are finding this visit a good chance to get lo kuow said Ali. "I think besides fulfilling our proj- ect requirements, we are going to learn something very valu- able from our stay here." SOMETHING NEW Gerald Perry, left, explains the operation of the irrigation sprinkler system en his farm near Coaldale lo Melchor Hinojose, Ali Elhouderi ond Qui Swensson. The three are from Mexico, tibya and Brazil, and are sfudenls of the Universily of Dallas, Texas, a graduate school in business management. They are in south Alberta making a study of irrigclion 6s a project for their courses. Kerber Pholo City council committee to plan airport study Nurses' drug attitudes of concern c? A committee has been form- od bv city council to determine (he lerms of reference for a study of the city's airport faci- lities and air service. The original motion, sub- mitted by Alderman Steve Kotch, was to instruct the city manager lo hire a consulting firm, La Bovde Simat Ltd. of. Calgary, for to conduct the study. VV" hen dissenting voices around the council table made 1 passing of the resolution un- j certain. Aid. Kotch withdrew I the part dealing with hiring the firm. 1 The committee will include Aldermen Cam Barnes, Vera Ferguson and Kotch, Frank Smith, manager of the Tourist and Convention Association of j Southern Alberta, Terry Bland, president of the Chamber of Commerce, City Manager Tom Nutting and Dennis O'Connell. city economic development of ficer. Aid. Kotch called for a study lo Ire done as soon as possible. "It is about lime the city did something about its ah- trans- port in and nut of the city." lie said, referring specifically to transcontinental links with major cities. "If we wait much longer, -we stand to lose out on a lot ol trade" in connection with the local agricultural industry, Aid. Kotch said. Mayor Andy Anderson said with apprc-rriate air transport, "we can look forward lo inter- national trade within the next 20 years." Fairfield Servic PHONE 327-6070 327-6684 SWINGETTE MOD Features you'll like: Compacf Portable lightweighi Easy-to-empty cloth bag Complete with attachments Converts easily to over-the-shoulder cleaner Use as a blower Ample suclion for any job ONLY Council endorses study City council has endorsed a federal government proposal t continue an inventory of all cultural and sports activities I in Canadian communities. i The project is funded by Ot- j tawa and will cost the city i nothing. The survey Is being conduct- I ed (o permit communities of similar size to compare facili- ties and programs and to as- i sist. communities in developing j long range plans for recrea- I tion. By JOE MA Heraitl Staff Wrilcr The atlitude of nursing per- sonnel toward patients under the influence o f psychatropic drugs is concerning the south- ern district of the Alberta As- sociation of Registered Nurses. "Some nurses arc sympathel- ic to kids under the influence i of drugs, hut some nurses take a hard line said Dorcen Miller of Ihe Little Bow Municipal Hospital, Carman- gay. Mrs. Miller, chairman of the nursing practice committee, was making her report to the AANA southern district board meeting Tuesday. "Sometimes the patients are com. fused, sympathetically treated by nurses on one shift, and find nurses with different atliludes on she said. Mrs. Miller suggested that there should be "a uniform ap- proach" to patients on drugs. "Taking care of the patients on drugs is part of our is not for us to moralize whether it is right or she said. A workshop on the attitude of nursing personnel toward people under the influence of drugs will be held lo discuss i the subject in detail, she said. The southern district of the Alberta Association of Regis- i tercd Nurses also accepted a proposal to host the next AARN convention in Calgary in May 1973. The proposal was made by Don LaBelle, public relations officer of the AARN head office in Edmonton. Mr. LaBelle at- tended the southern districl Trailer tours board meeting at St. Michael's di.'-'-'it will be hosts for a wine berta. About 30 delegates from and cheese party. I the southern district, which in- Mr. LaBelle said this is the eludes Lethbridge and Medi- General Hospital. be firVllime since ,934 that the cine Hat. will be adding l> formed. The convention has CNA convention is held in Al-1 CM convention, been Lentatively scheduled for May B to 11, bul may be ad- vanced to May 1 to 4. The meeting also discussed the upcoming Canadian Nurses Association annual convention to be held in Edmonton June 25 to 29. There are five districts in Alberta, and the southern Convention of interest to TCASA A comment made by Don LaBeUt, public relations officer of the Alberta Association ol Registered Nurses, at the AANA southern dislricl board meeting Tuesday should he brought to the sttenlion of the Travel and Convention Associa- Volunteers sought to help wheelchair people lo travel People confined to wheel-1 have lo call lor help again." chairs also like to visit friends "I Ihhik some of the servica But, as clubs may like to slit as clubs may like to says. CORRECTION and go to a movie Lelhbririge Auxiliary Hospital recreational director He a Iher Albritton points out. there are no permanent, public means for their transport. casional help from commercial firms. Miss Albritton says Ihe problem in not solved until permanent facilities are avail- able. Miss Albrilton says she has rear of onolher al the scene of a previous accident SundEfr' near Stirling as stated in 7nQ Herald Monday. Bye was the driver ol car which was struck from the rear by a car driven by Alphem brought the situation to the al- Mmnein, 83, Warner. Icntion of Ihe hospital admims-' slgry jn ne Herald WBS Fairfield Services 1244 3rd Avo, S. Phone 327-6070 327-6684 FUR COAT STORAGE TfME THE LETHBRIDGE FURRIERS PHONE 327-2209 increasing Significant inroads towards establishing tourism as the number-one money making industry in this province bavc been made over the past few years. Expecting a record number of tourists lo slop over in southern Alberta this year, Frank Smith, manager of tire Travel and L'onvcnlion Assad- .-.lion of Southern Albert.! re- ports increasing activity in a holiday method that is growing in popularity in North Ameri- ca trailer tours. AL least, [our United Stales i based trailer Lours uill be visit- ing this region during Ihe sum- mer, camping over at the Lcth- bridge exhibition grounds. Both the Wally Byam Air- stream Cflravan Tours, named after the designrr c! the silver scmi-doine-shaped holiday trail- ers frequently seen on high- ways and Ihc Indiana based Holiday Rambler tours will each have tv.-o caravans stop over hero this summer The lours involve more than 700 people. tion of Southern Alberta and other interested parlies. In proposing that the south- ern district host the next AANA convention in Calgan', which the district accepted, Mr. LaBelle said up to now the AANA convention has heen held in E-hnonton and Calgary on alternating years. "We would like lo hold the convention in other parts of the province, but the AANA con- j vention is a or 1.500- I person event, and I don't think I it could be held in Lethbridge in Ihe next five years." he said, j What he meant was (hat I Lethbridge does nol have large c o n v e n Lion facilities. Other- wise, there is no reason why the southern district, with I boundaries south of Calgary i and headquartered in Lath- I bridge, should be the host of a convention in Calgan'. tration. "I think the public should know that such a situa- tion exists, because persons confined to wheelchairs are not only found at the Auxiliary she says. Tuesday, four commerical firms agreed to provide vans lo transport the wheelchaired peoplo once each. "We are based on incorrect information supplied by the RCMP in Leth- j bridge, in which the names were accidentally reversed. HOSPITALS Within the City of there are two modern general hospitals, wilh a capacity of grateful for their she I over 400 beds including a psy- says. "But after four times, we I chiatric section. NOW OPEN THE UNICORN 405A 7nd AVE. S. PHONE 328-0901 DR. NORMAN A. HOVAN WILL BE RELOCATING HIS MEDICAL PRACTICE TO THE FAMILY MEDICAL and DENTAL BLDG. 2931 JOlh Avc. of Woolco) STARTING JULY 1, 1972 Phone 32B-3011 during Juno for emergency calls Fancy Cotton T-Sdim and long sleeve Wallace Beery style Boot Cut Lee Jeans Assorted Colored Forirel Pants Boutique Packaged Gaits Jean Jackets PLUS OTHER SPECIALS AS MARKED FREE COFFEE AND DONUTS DRAW FOR ON THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, JUNE I AND 1 DRAW FOR ON SATURDAY, JUNE 3rd JEAN JUNGLE 95 CENTRE VILLAGE MALL ;