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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta November 1173 THI LITHMIOOI HIMALO Museum plaque honors Dr. Bethune Special le Herald PEKING Dr. Gttslave Glntm of Montreal left ben this weak after tWUvtriof a memorial plaque to Dr. Nor- mm oo behalf of the Caaadtan Medical tdattoa. Ike will placed la tkeBetlMBe In the central China city where Dr. Bethuae is buried. The plaque was handed over at a simple ceremony in the International Peace Hospital in which is dedicated to DrBethune. It was accepted by museum of- ficials In the presence of representatives of the Chinese Medical Association. The cast of aluminum and bears a simple inscription in EnfUsfa and Preach beneath a MattelLeaf flag the sym- bol of the Canadian Medical Association. The inscription pays tribute to the sacrifice made by Dr. who died while in the service of the Red Army In 1M8. The plaque ceremony grew out of the visit to SUhcUachuanf .earlier this year of a CMA delegation ted by Dr. then president of the organization. Delega- tion members laid a wreath at Dr. Bethune's hut felt that a more-permanent tribute from the CMA was re- quired. The plaque idea was proposed and approved on their return to Canada. In a speech at the handover Dr. Gingras paid a rich tribute to Dr. Bethune that the Canadian widely ostracized by the Cana- dian medical profession dur- ing his might have found ironic. He Dr. Gingrss excellent doctor and a surgeon gifted with great dexterity and inex- haustible Dr. Gingras Dr. Bethune was firm- ly committed to the principle Of equal access to quality medicine for all. He had shown a total devotion to his and had against not only in China but in too. Dr. Gingras Dr. Bethune would approve of the standards of medical care in Canada today. would have been very he have been a doctor in Canada where the best of our medical care is available to to both the rich and the the weak and the strong. He would have been pleased to see the great ad- vances of China towards the same LARGEST POOL The world's largest swimm- ing pool is in Morocco. The Orthlieb Pool is feet long and 246 feet wide. Preparing for more troops Canadian Col. D. E. Holmes spoke to newsmen in Cairo this week after arriving from Ottfawa to arrange for more peace keeping troops to serve in the Mideast. Colonel seeks comfort for Mideast soldiers The Mercedes-Benz 450SL a high performance sport machine with power-steering and automatic transmission. About PRO-MOTORS 1520 2nd Phono 328-6117 By KEVIN DOYLE CAIRO Lt.-Col. George Simpson of Ottawa doesn't bubble with enthusiasm or bristle with im- rarely screams when things go wrong and never boasts when they turn out right. Simpson is second-in-com- mand with the Canadian peace-keeping contingent in the Middle East and under- study to Brig.-Gen. Douglas Nicholson. He has served abroad in the Congo with United Nations forces in 1962- 53 and before that with a NATO contingent in West Ger- many. His mainly one of organization and support for the 550 or so Canadians now is a difficult one. it's really not much more demanding than similar work in he said. difference here is that there are real problems to be dealt with. Everything you do is important for you can see the results your takes issue nith those in the contingent who think living conditions in their tent headquarters here ire abominable. is a part of he things are getting better a very short time we'll have we need to live Himfortably out Simpson's working day begins at a.m. and usual- ly finishes a couple of hours before midnight. He will play a key role in ar- ranging accommodation and housing for the 559 additional Canadians expected to arrive during the next several weeks as a result of a UN decision to allot them movement maintenance and other duties in addition to providing communications for the entire peacekeeping force. bound to be hectic. But give us three months or so and I think we'll have worked out a routine that will be ef- ficient and that everyone can live He says the morale of the Canadians who already have settled in has not always been high. But they get ac- customed to their spirits pick up again. More than 50 Canadians have taken up positions along the ceasefire and Simpson says morale is no longer a major concern. His aim is to see at least four comfor- table mess halls built for the along with kitchens and dining not to mention toilets and showers that work. Simpson's and three children live in where he is based. 6Junk mail' plague infests doctor's office By JEFF CARRUTHERS Special to the Herald OTTAWA not even can escape the long arm of the computerized direct otherwise known as operation. The Canadian Medical representing about of the country's has recently sold its national computer listing of all doc- tors in Canada to a Toronto computer Com- puter Resources Ltd. The Toronto company will use the physicians' listing in computerized direct mail campaigns aimed at doc- tors. Drug companies are most likely to be interested. claims the arrangement offers two the Ottawa-based national doctors' The CMA benefits to association. Computer Resources Ltd. will provide income for the CMA. There will be a royalty of per names sold for direct mailings. Second and more the CMA will get its own computerized mailing services at cost and therefore at considerably reduced expense. Savings on the computer-addressed mailing labels for the Canadian Medical Association Journal alone could amount to according to C. K. business manager for CMA publications. Total savings for CMA's direct mailings to doctors could amount to a he estimated. Another CMA official that non- member doctors have not been notified that their names and addresses are being made available com- mercially for junk mailings. The official added that doctors can have their names removed on request. Two safeguards are being built into the contract. mailings must go to all not just to CMA members. medical advertising being sent to doctors us- ing the CMA's listing must be cleared before hand by a CMA committee on Snow-mo We guarantee them... Deluxe Traction. Our best 4-ply nylon snow tires for rugged winter driving. 49 F78-14 Blackwall ea. Easier faster stops. Deep tread grips and holds for positive traction in mud. 4 full plies of flexible nylon cord for safety. 30 mo. wearout guarantee. 3 way 1. 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