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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 Ltthbridge HeraM November 1179 Guaranteed income policy out Lalonde MONTREAL In a statement rejecting a guaran- teed income policy for Health Minister Marc Lalonde said Tuesday night a major social security challenge ahead involves finding new job opportunities for the unemployed. He said a guaranteed in- come plan would give Canadians a choice of whether to work or not to work I don't think such a plan would be consistent with the values of the vast majority of In an address to a dinner of the Canadian Tax Mr. Lalonde outlined what he called the three major future challenges. These find a way of substitut- ing earnings for social assist- ance and unemployment in- surance wherever a person may be able to find a way of supple- menting the incomes of those who are working for wages be- low minimum acceptable lev- find a way to phase new programs in and old programs out without being economically or financially disruptive. Mr. Lalonde said exceptions to the first point would be peo- ple who are retired or totally disabled and single parents who decide in the interest of their children not to seek em- ployment outside the home. He said he has heard sup- port for the employment op- portunities approach from social business men and partially disabled persons who want to their own The government will have to root out of its social security system programs and prac- tices which legitimize Mr. Lalonde without naming any specific program. He proposed that a new team of entrepren- be created to help people find jobs and keep them and to assist employers to take on workers with some physical handicaps or other disabilities. These social entrepreneurs would work with the chronically unemployed and people on welfare to uncover job opportunities with poten- tial employers. The alternatives to a plan of assured the minister are a guaranteed income for everyone whether he or she works or guaranteed depriva- tion through lack of em- ployment or income. have no other choice. You have to create employ- ment opportunities for people who are unable otherwise to find them. It... will take all of the ingenuity we possess to solve this problem which until now we have largely taken to be an insoluable Towne and Country Furniture brings you the best buys for the holiday season. Here are gift ideas you can give the whole family for a more comfortable Christmas. FwcKnirs Quality Fabrics or top grade vinyls. Lie back and let your cares float away Here's comfort and style combined t2M. Season's BMI Price Occulml TiMn A good selection In Spanish and Modern Designs in rich wood finish. Trite In mdustrubicle finishes 6 only AQ Each 49.OU Swivel Rocker Dad will welcome the relaxation and comfort of this handsome addition to your living room or rumpus room. Reg. Best Price Many other styles at The Season's Best Prices Tynan Kant Seg Sofa and Chair 3 Cushion Style with Quality Fabric Coverings Reg. SM.oo Season's Beet Price Adfflinl Stereo Complete with trumpet base. Bert Price of .....167.50 Other Admiral Stereoes In Spanish and Mediterranean styles 177.M Colonial Styled Redlos In such as wall Town Crier Hurdy Qurdy. A novel practical gift at the Season's Best Prices Set lyCNtf With guests dropping by and company you'll need more space for festive foods Here's the perfect answer. SAVE sf 2 Chesterfield Suites in a quality factory choice fabi .189.50 in a quality factory choice fabrics. At me Utatn's uHPHntjifS Nd PlMMMS Choose from a wreat selection to add new Interest and color to any room in your home. SAVE HttuckSMd Sit put your feet up and really enjoy the good times of the happiness season. Also wel- come place to store your record collection. NOW OFF MQUUM MBCl Tito Hays LMtS Styles and SUM to suit all types of decors. Shed new light on holiday happenings per LJM Cfdtr dusts One of the meat treasured gifts she'll cherish It for a lifetime. 81 WIN A MAGIC CARPET TRIP TO HAWAII With any purchase you make on or before Nov. 30 your name is entered in the Magic Carpet Draw for a trip for two with Fun Seekers for two weeks at the Hawaiian Inn Hotel. Draw will be made at p.m. Nov. 30. Enter Now You MuM Enter Before Friday Nov. 30 You Could Ply to the Sun This Dtptsil WM NiM Fm Fm Mlvtry Fm Sttfifi. Jbwfle Datty 9 I.M. ti 6 p.n. f Tbtnfey A FrMif 9 I.M. ti 9 542 13th Street North Ph. S2M1S1 Foreign art and DDT U of L cultivates personal interests Analysing the feasibility of formulating an international investigating effects of studying art conducting attitude surveys what do such un- related activities have in com- All are ways students can personalize their education at the University of Lethbridge. This more than 90 students are learning about subjects in which they have a personal interest by taking in- dependent study courses as part of their degree programs. U of L students may engage in such courses at any point between their se- cond and last semesters. It is a relatively simple process to become involved in an independent study project. each student is re- quired to plan an initial course specializing in the study of a specific subject. This proposal must be approv- ed by the academic depart- ment involved. Under the guidance of a faculty students in- volved in independent study courses are responsible for their own progress. The success of the project and whether credit will be given for it depends on the student's ability to cope with such an opportunity to 'be his own boss'. Taken one step U of L students who wish to obtain their entire degree through in- dependent projects may do so by registering in the collo- quium studies program and 'tailoring' their education to personal specifications. ENTHUSIASTIC The majority of students in- volved in independent study projects appear enthusiastic about the approach. studies are the best way of really learning your says sociology major Don who is working on a research with Professor R. B. Parton. The two men are studying prospective teachers' career as opposed to the actual realities they ex- perience in a daily work situation. In its initial the project involves library research conducted by Mr. Cassell. Once the ground-work is Dr. Parton will aadminister an attitude ques- tionnaire to determine if teachers' attitudes changed when their roles did. study teaches you to work on your says Mr. Cassell. wouldn't recommend it for most first- year because you have to know what your goals and methods are and have to be able to work on your DDT PROBLEMS Don Cassell is not the only student who's found the in- dependent study concept worthwhile. Barons student Tom Sherwood is gathering data to illustrate ways DDT harms many living organisms. A biological science Mr. Sherwood regards his research as a begin- and hopes the data he collects this semester will be the basis for more detailed studies. Alarmed about the influence of pesticides on the en- Mr. Sherwood cites cases of Arctic penguins and seals who have been affected by water containing DDT. DDT does not harm the organism he may indirectly upset its physiological get deeper into your he says of indepen- dent study. you have to be careful not to attempt an overly ambitious project there is always more work in- volved than you first John Lavkulich returned to the university after a four- year absence. He has not yet completed the modern languages independent study project he began this but he's already pretty sure of its outcome. He was investigating the feasibility of establishing an international language an Esperanto that really works. pretty convinced it's he admits cheer- fully. is possible but pretty improbable that a variety of nations would come to any agreement on a world language. is essentially very he is an expression of a people's culture and iden- Although his study promises no definitive Mr. Lavkulich says he absorbed a great deal of information about history and phonetics in the process. He is completing his education after a four-year absence from university. Nelda Bullock of a teacher for the past 30 is now back at school on a part-time basis. She's working towards a B.A. degree to augment her B.Ed. Under the guidance of U of L psychology professor L. A. Mrs. Bullock is in- vestigating music's effect on retarded children's learning patterns. believe children learning problems may be taught more easily through the use of she says. The initial portion of the pro-. ject involved collecting her next step is to test her theory in actual teaching set- tings. ART ABROAD Art student Geraldine Beaulieu is somewhere in Europe right working on an independent study project. Her goal is to develop aspects of her own artistic style while carrying out a concentrated study of works by 'old masters' in galleries and museums abroad. Art instructor Larry U of L supervisor for Ms. Beaulieu's says the independent study has been a great success so far. There's only one his student may run short of money before she runs out of 'must items on her itinerary. HOSPITAL SETTING Psychology major JpAnn Bullock came to university to take a course or two to alleviate 'housewife's humdrums'. She'd never heard of independent studies. Now she's the veteran of six such projects and her ul- timate aim is a PhD in clinical psychology. Her courses have involved such projects as a survey of educational backgrounds of southern Alberta clinical theories of per- and sociological aspects of student summer employment. This she's work- ing with psychologist Dr. Gary conducting psychological testing for doc- tors who request a battery of tests to help them formulate treatment programs for patients at a Lethbridge hospital. spend a great deal of time testing at the says Mrs. Bullock about the work which is directly linked to the sort of career she would like. never keep track of the time at the hospital because I really enjoy what I'm i Mrs. Bullock says prospec- tive independent study par- ticipants should be prepared to conduct detailed work to their own with minimal supervision.' a particularly enthusiastic she says of fellow students. doing independent studies are interested in what they're studying and anxious to learn all they 7 TQ YQU ffTfff 1251 2nd AVE. LETHBRIDGE .1 iAHONS BOW ISLAND _ CAUDSTON COMDfcLE PICHJIIE BUITE TAIHIt AN AGGRESSIVE RETAIL Requires a HARDWARE MERCHANDISE SUPERVISOR Duties advertising and inventory manage- ment for all with Lethbridge as home office. This position requires frequent travel to the applicants must have several years of related exper- ience and be an aggressive person. Full range of bene- fits will be provided. Apply to MR. R. DYKEN S.A. CO-OP Box Phom 329-0017 OMBUDSMAN Canadians who have earned the respect and recognition in their chosen .fields are invited to apply for the position of Ombudsman for the Province of Alberta. The Ombudsman investigates representations from individuals and groups relating to any act or omission by any government department or agency which is alleged to be contrary to oppressive or improperly and reports thereon to the Alberta Legislature. Although no discipline or academic achievement can be isolated as being these attributes are Practical experience In and a broad exposure to generally. common physical stamina and wide experience in dealing objectively with people in trouble. 'a practical knowledge of law and a familiarity with investigatory procedures. A good general knowledge of legislation and regulations federal and coupled with an ability to distinguish between natural justice and legal justice. A working knowledge of parliamentary procedure. A knowledge of good business proper administrative practice .and relations. A knowledge of Alberta and Its people. An ability to communicate dearty and cogently. Conditions of Employment 1. A Canadian citizen. 2. Salary per annum. Please address Inquiries or applications In confidence The Secretary to the Legislative Committee Ombudsman Room Legislative Building Alberta ;