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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Ontario slices financial aid to colleges Friday, Nov.mfatr 24, TH( ItTHBMDOI HERALD _ JJ TORONTO (CP) Ontario is cutting back its financial aid to universities, a move which will stop new campus construction across the province. Jack McNie, minister of col- leges and universities, told the legislature Thursday that marked changes are taking place in post-secondary educa- tion, "not only in Ontario but in other provinces and jurisdic- tions as well." In view of these changes "and having in mind rising costs of higher education in a period of limited financial Ontario was re-assessing its over-all priorities. "As a result there will be a deceleration in the flow of capi- tal support to those institutions which receive funds through this ministry. He gave no figures. IMMEDIATE EFFECT "The effects of this decrease In capital flow in the years ahead will be felt immediately as it will not be possible to pro- ceed with many projects which the institutions had scheduled to begin this the minister said. Building projects would be limited to those already under construction. Mr. McNie said the pause would provide the governmen and institutions with the oppor tunity to study current enrol ment trends "and to examine existing inventories of space with a view to more intensive utilization, and generally to re- consider their plans for future development." From 1964, when the depart- ment of university affairs was created, full time enrolment in lost-secondary educational in- stitutions increased to about from Capital grants to the univer- sities from the province have totalled million for new buildings and million has been allocated for community college building programs. But this year, many class- rooms have been depleted be- cause of an unexpected drop in student enrolment and many universities and colleges have had to make do with less money in provincial grants than ex- pected. However, for the next aca- demic year, the basic per-stu- dent grants to universities and colleges were increased despite the fiscal squeeze. The grant per student had been set earlier at an in- crease of per head. Mr. McNie's announcement of a new tight-money policy for post-secondary education came two days after Mr. McNie told 500 protesting students outside Queen's Park that future stu- dent loans may be repayable according to income rather than as a normal bank loan. The students were protesting tuition fee increases an- nounced last spring. Calgary police board is named EDMONTON (CP) Attor- ney General Merv Leilch an- nounced Thursday the appoint- ment of John Edward Prothroe, John E. Davis and Robert Mont- gomery to the Calgary Police Commission. Mr. Leitch said the appoint- ments were recommended by a Judge quits case CALGARY (CP) Judge W. J. Harvie disqualified himself Thursday from hearing a pro- vincial court case because he said he had received a copy of a letter from defence counsel "complaining about me." He made the decision at the opening of a trial involving Mi- chal Krassman, ower of Spot Cash Income Tax Service, and Maurice Dansereau, manager of the company. They are charged on several counts of charging more inter- est than allowed under the Small Loans Act and one count of lending money without a li- cence. Judge Harvie said he receiv- ed a copy of the letter by coun- sel D. P. MaGuire which said he. as judge, should not pro- ceed in the litigation. The judge said he understood copies also went to the attor- ney general's department and the law society. "This is probably a matter I should back out said the judge, who made no mention of exact details in the letter. Judge G. G. Cioni replaced Judge Harvie after a 20-minute adjournment. majority of aldermen and were made after consultation with the mayor as required by the Police Act. Mr. Leitch also said that act- ing on the recommendations of the majority of the aldermen was in keeping with his govern- ment's policy to be respon- sive to the views of local gov- ernment. He said that because the people of Calgary pay for the police force, they should have a substantial say in the membership of the police com- mission, although he pointed out that the actual way in which the law is enforced is a provincial responsibility. Mr. Leitch also said the ap- pointments were made after consultation with the mayor as required by the Police Act. In Calgary, Mayor Sykes said he met with Mr. Leitch Thurs- day morning, but the mayor said the meeting wasn't that successful. "He said my ideas were 'in- the mayor told a news conference. The mayor said he suggested that a clergyman, t e a c 1) e r, young adult, a woman, a work- ing man, and perhaps a minor- ity group representative would be good choices for member- ship on the commission. We don't want politicians on the make, establishment mem- bers, too many lawyers, or too many affluent men on the com- the mayor said. 'Chicken' game ends in death VANDERIIOOF, B.C. (CP) Kenneth Naziel, 25, was struck nnd killed by a car in this central British Columbia village. RCMP said the victim, a res- ident of Smllhcrs, about 140 miles west of licre, was play- ing "chicken" darting out in front of cars nnd jumping aside at the last moment when he was struck down. A police spokesman said dodging cars was "somewhat of n local pastime." Mr. Nazid's Ixxiy was found In a ditch beside Iho road. Bolivia clamps down LA PAZ (Reuter) Presi- dent Hugo Banzer clamped a state of milder form of martial Bolivia today, saying there was "open conspiracy" to overthrow his 15-month-old right-wing govern- ment. The measure, which suspends some constitutional rights and bans all rallies and demonstra- tions, was believed connected with a 24-hour strike by factory workers in La Pnz today to pro- test what they described as "government provocation." Tanks and army troops ringed the industrial area of La Pnz today to prevent rallies and demonstrations and protect fac- tories against: violence and takeovers. LARGE BRAIN In proportion to size, the nnt has Ihc largest brain in iiiu ani- mal kingdom. Fishing dispute flares REYKJAVIK (Reuter) A group of British trawlers clashed with Icelandic fishing Hrats Thursday after an Icelan- llc gunboat cut the trawl wires of one of them, the Icelandic Joast Guard announced. A coast guard spokesman said stones and lumps of metal were thrown at the Icelandic fishing boats after the coast guard vessel Odinn cut the wires of the Grimsby trawler Via Nova. The incidents occurred off Iceland's northwest coast and came only a few days befors ministerial talks are to begin between Britain and Iceland about the disputed 50-mile fish- ing limit off the Icelandic coast. Both Britain and West Ger- many strongly oppose Iceland'! newly-imposed fishing limits. The old limit was three miles. You cantakea WHITE HORSE anywhere CONTENTS 2S OUNCES 151IUB, HIM MD KT1UD11 lUlUB IS IT FOR ME? Bonnie and Sue, giraffes at the Dallas Zoo, seem to be expecting call as Sam Collier, supervisor of the large animal section, answers the phone. 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