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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, Sepicmbor 2, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID 21 r, 4J isiriL, juwvL, i I LaraJ (Jj- Jn S Increased enrolments in Canadian universities Old problem of overhead faces students DEATHS FUNERALS FIIE1SK Mable, passed! CLAItK away in the city Thursday, Reginald Clark, beloved tember 2, 1971, al Ihe age oi of Mrs. Ruth Clark of years, beloved mother ot 25li- SI. N. who died at H, Lancaster of Pinchcr Macleod ThLTi'day, Aug. Funeral arrangements will 1971. at the age of 50 years, announced when hold al 2 p.m. Saturday, CHRISTENSEN SALMON 1971. in the north Lcth- NERAL HOME LTD., LDS Chapel with Bishop charge of Hall officiating, P a 1 1- were Dave Jones, Daryl Fred DoriRatti, Wally BIKLER Joseph Taylor, Egbert Ericksen passed away in Calgary Ted Clark. Inlerment was Tuesday, Augi'.U 31, 1971, the Mountain View C e m e- the age of C7 years. Christensen Salmon Fu- service will ho held in Home Ltd., Directors o[ CHRISTENSEN CHAPEL Service, was in charge Saturday, September 41h the arrangements. p.m., with Rev. Teles officiating. Interment ser- follow in the Mountain for Mrs. Freida Millard, C e m e t e r v. daughter of Switzerland SALMON FUNERAL came lo this country in LTD Directors of Funeral and who died at Carclston vice. Aug. 25, 1971, at age of 72 years, was held IIOULTON Passed 2 p.m. in the Alberta Slake in the citv on Tuesdav, of the LDS Church with ber 1, 1971, following a brief Bishop Don Shaw officiating, illness, Mr. Harold George Pallbearers were Howard (Steve) Houllon, at the age Kevin Davis, John 77 years, husband Brent Valin and Robert Mrs. Andree Houllon of Don Beck. Interment was burn. The funeral service the Cardslon Cemetery. be held at p.m. on Salmon Fun e r a 1 in St Augustine's Anglican Church, with Rev. R. L. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the field ar.d Rev. E. R. Doyle ciating. Interment, will in the family plot. mass View Cemclery. Friends Michael Dorchak. Moved pav their resoecLs at of the late Mrs. Alice Bros. TRADITIONAL of 222 2nd Ave. S. who PEL. 812 3 Avenue S.; in the city Saturday, Aug. 328-2361 (courlesv parking 1971. al (he age of 87 years, the MARTIN said at 10 a.m. Tuesday, LTD., Divedors of Funeral 31, 1971. in St. Patrick's vice. Catholic Church with M. GilJis the celebranl. FERGUSON Tuesday, pallb e a r e r s were gust 31, 1971. Margaret Aim Ferguson, nged 60 years, of Champion, Alberta. Bom in Walshville, North Dakola, came to Nanton district in 1906 and to Champion in 1908 where she has resided since. Mrs. Ferguson was a member of the Champion OES Lodge snd an early member of the Reid Hill Women's Institute. She. was predeceased bv her husband, Adam in 1968. Survived by Koslenik, Victor Vaselen-ak, Michael Haschuk, Herman Krause, George Larko, George Duzik, Matthew MoodracJc and Mike Pitt. Active pallbearers were grandsons Steve Supina, Jr., Michael S. Dorcknk, Robert Bai-va, Ted Pitt, Jr., Frank Kurina, Jr., and Jack DesJar-dins, Jr. Interment was in the St. Patrick's Cemelery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- sons, Victor of Ponoka, was in charge of Ihe ar- of Champion; two Mrs. Marjorie Fath of River and Esther of pion; seven grandchildren OF THANKS seven great-grandchildren. vices at Champion We wish lo ex- Church, Saturday at our appreciation and the Rev. R. Batcmau for the kind expressions ing. Interment. sympathy extended to us Cemetery. VULCAN the recent loss of our NERAL HOME, in charge and grandfather. Henry Neufeld Jr. and 9743 HUDSON The passing Mrs. Eva Gertrude aged 79 years, of Canyon, MEMORIAM occurred on Wednesday, gust 25, 1971 in Ihe Creston In loving mem- ley Hospital. The late ory of a dear Hudson was horn December mother, 0 I g a 11191, in Lakebird, Florida, Fedorek, w h o there spent the early years jj.1 passed away her life. While yet a August 31, 19-12. she immigrated with her Years may pass ents to Ravmoncl, Alberta. fade away, father was a merchanl But memories for a few years before of you will al- to Purple Springs. She ways stay. William Hudson on re- 19, 1913 in Purple Springs. by her two sons, berta. The couple moved and John Fedorek. California for some years fore returning .to Springs and Ihe area in 1937. Mrs. moved to Canyon, B.C. in 1947. residing, there since. She was keenly interested in Duke and gardening and much nf her time was devoted lo the at 91 of Jesus Christ of Saints of which she was a (CP) Most ber. S'irviving are her William Mark Duke, re- band, W. F. Hudson; two d a n B h Icrs, Mrs. BoniMleUe Colder, Kelowna, B.C. and Mrs. Rarbara Rogers. Rcxclalc. Roman Catholic Archbishop of Vancouver, died in Mount St. Joseph hospital here at the ago of 91. three sons, Delbeii, Creslon; Chance. Toronto. Onl. and archbishop, who retired in 19W, had been ill for several old, Canvon; eight dren and two great-Rrandchil-rlrpn; one sisler. Mrs. Lina Mil-licran, Ycaipa, Calif.. U.S.A. his 3-1 years as sixth archbishop of Vancouver, he was considered by many to be was predeceased hv an infant daughter. Dorothy. Funeral most outspoken prelate in the Canadian Roman Catholic vices were held Frid.iy, August 57. 1971 at p.m. in Ihe Latter-day Sainis Church in He publicly opposed Sunday sports and the lack of observance of the Sabbath. son, with President Byron Baker officiating. Interment 1968 the archbishop was named as Vancouver's 32nd lowed in Forest Lrmn bv a unanimous deci- elcry. Tho Oliver Fni'.crnl Cha- j sion of cuv council." "He pel. in charge nf first Miurch leader to be- rangements. Pallbearers a city freeman. Gene Ifoarr, Randy in Saint John in Marlon Moore. Frank lip received his rarlv rdn- flic-hard Ilnllad.iy and Harry j c.ilionin the Catholic Ilnllndiry. n[ (hnt cilv and graduated Joseph's University in 1902. in 1005, he spent his Deaths years in various parochial 1 positions until he was appoint- THK CANADIAN rcclor of Ihe Immaculate Amsterdam Sarah Cathedral in St. 7-1. "Ihc Hying in 191J1. who flew li.ick .tnd fcrlli he received his doc- (tin Atlantic nearly every o( sacred theology from this summer uilh her Grand Seminary in Quebec Fivmdson: nf a lu-nrl was consc-crnlcd bishop. Hollywood -Mit'linel nrrivcd in Vancouver n olf. 7B, or in, a self-slvled as cnaclfvlor lo nrchbishop j'ni irint'o (nine- Cnsoy and become tho. a rpsUuratcur lion vivant of Vancouver in intimate of Hollywood stars. 11931. By STEPHEN ZAHNETT Canadian Press Staff Writer Among (he many questions students will have to face this fall when Ihey enter or re-en- ter universities across the country will he the age-old problem of overhead and the newly-ac'juired worry of what will be underfoot. A Cross-Canada Survey by The Canadian Press shows most universities across the country have projected In- creased enrolments saying they will accommodate all qualified students seeking ad- mission. The svrvey also shows some will he refused acceptance, hut officials point out they may bo accepted elsewhere once other universities know their exact enrolment. Many students apply than one institulion, making proc- essing more complicated, offi- cials say. Results from the survey aJso show that the increase in basic tuition costs has been, at most, nominal. But most universities across the covn- trv show an increase in their room-and-board rales. About 70 per cent of those polled in- dicated costs would be higher for the coming year. If a student expects lo find a place lo eat, sleep and leam he should be prepared to have about ready. Tuition it- self runs between and 5650. Most students hope to pay their education costs from money they earned this sum- mer while others hope for government aid and loans. EXPANSION UNDER WAY The survey also indicates that to meet this increased en- rolment, administrations are expanding campus facilities. As a result students will have to live with construction on campus throughout Uie coming school year and for years to come. Almost all uni- versities are adding to their campuses or about to do so. The universities have not changed their entrance re- quirements. But some courses have been limited because of insufficient facilities and lack of teaching staff. Enrolment across the coun- try ranges from slight in- creases in the Atlantic prov- inces and Quebec to increases of up to 15 per cent at several Ontario universities. ATLANTIC PROVINCES Both expansion and enrol- ment is on its way up in the Atlantic provinces. The University of Prince Edward Island is starting the first phase of a 15-year growth program, with a cen- tral utilities plant for heating and electrical power. Enrol- ment is about 100 more than last year at UPEI. Dalhousie University shows about a 10-per-cent increase over the previous year's en- rolment. Ready for opening in September at Dalhousie will be a new three-unit life sci- ences building to house the departments of oceanography, biology and psychology. Also at Dalhousie a mil- lion arts centre is being com- pleted this year. The centre will contain an auditorium, theatre and art gallery. At St. Francis Xavier Uni- v e r s i t y. a new university centre building to contain all student services is almost completed. Memorial University of Newfoundland also reports a slight increase in enrolment from last year's full-time students. The provincial government, with federal financial aid, is planning to develop Memori- al's north campus. The big- gest project is a health sci- ences centre and new general hospital. Estimated cost is million, of which the federal government is to provide million. In New Brunswick, the Uni- versity of New Brunswick and the Universite de Moncton both show slighl increases in the number of applicalions for admission. UNB has two cam- in Fredcricton and a smaller one in Saint John. QUEBEC In Quebec, students are having some difficulty in find- ing a place at a university. Laval University expects new applicants will reg- ister in September, bringing Us enrolment figure abort 600 ahead of last year. Officials say some qualified students have been rejected in some but have been advised to apply elsewhere. As well, at Laval many of Ihc building projects have ci- ther been delayed because student enrolment Iws not forced immediate expansion or cancelled because of a need for funds. At Sir George Williams, about onc-quai'lcr of the applications for acceptance into first yenr will he taken while Loyola College has almost all of Us nppll- coats. Sir George Williams Univer- sity in five years hopes to have a combined academic and library building to coit about million and in 10 years, physical education building. Mean- while, Loyola is in the middle of a 10-year de- velopment plan due for com- pletion in 1975. Universile de Montreal and McGIU University have no final enrolment figures but McGill expects about a 500-600 declinf from the previous year. ONTARIO A prime example of both an influx of student enrolment and of increased building is in Ontario where the 14 provin- cially-supported universities are almost all being pushed to their limit. At London. Dr. R. J. Rossi- ter, vice-president of the Uni- versity of Western Ontario, says there is J70-miIIion worth of construction in progress on campus. He estimates West- ern will have about stu- dents by 1975-76, compared with the 1970-71 enrolment of Carleton University in Ot- tawa has plans for a lion school of architecture, a recreation centre, a practice theatre for the use of drama in language training and a li- brary addition. U expects them to he built by 1973. Estimated increase over last year's enrolment should be about Carteton offi- cials say. The University of Ottawa, which expected a similar in- crease in students this year, has spent about million on roads and services and building service tunnels. Buildings costing about million are planned. In Toronto, both University of Toronto and York Univer- sity will have more students this year than last. Officials say U. of T.'s projected full- lime enrolment is plus students in graduate studies. Projected 1971-72 under- graduate enrolment at York is including Osgoode Hall law school. Officials say an- other 950 students are regis- tered in graduate studies, making i total enrolment of 11.45D. M c M a s t e r University in Hamilton is still accepting ap- plications for first-year. PRAIRIES Increases in both students and building facilities arc ex- pected in the Prairie prov- inces. In Manitoba, the University of Winnipeg has received more than first-year ap- plications with only 700 ac- cepted. Officials predict enrol- ment this year will be about An ?8.1 million expan- sion program is under way. The University of Manitoba has accepted about two-thirds of its first-year applicants and officials estimate an increase oi about five per cent over last year. The university also has under construction a million science library to be completed for the 1972-73 aca- demic year. In Saskatchewan, the Uni- versity of Saskatchewan at Begina expects a total enrol- ment of up 250 from last year. It predicts enrolment of at its Saskatoon campus against last year. At Saskatoon construction in- cludes a expansion of the university's hospital, where clinical work is being done. In Alberta the University of Calgary expects about a 14- per-cent increase hi attend- ance over last year lo put it over the mark in full- time students. The university has about worth of building in progress. The University of Alberta has received about appli- cants for first year, but only about have been ac- New TV system aids teachers OTTAWA (CP) Teachers often find (Jiat educational tel- evision shows do not fit their teaching schedules. A high school English teacher may find that a production of Shakespeare's Julius Caesar is to be screened during the algebra period. Rather than plunge into a reorganization o f teaching hours, he will probably throw up his hands and deprive his students of the chance to see a professional production of a Shakespeare play. The answer may be infor- mation retrieval television, called IRTV. IRTV is a system which al- lows a teacher to telephone a central library and receive a program almost immediately over a classroom television set. The program is piped to the classroom from the library by cable. The distribution system is similar to cable television. IBTV has been developed by a group of engineers in Bell-Northern Researct work- ing with the Ottawa school hoard. It has been tried out in five schools since 1967 and Hugh Burwell, aa assistant superin- tendent of the school board, says "we are all very much in favor of it." STRONG INTEREST The board now is consider- ing an extension fo nine other 1 schools in the city's west end but the system would be mo- dified to cut expenses. The Ontario Institute of Studies in Education, an On- tario government agency, has taken a strong interest in the project and mil soon release a report on its evaluation of IRTV. The IRTV experiment is largely the work of two Bell- Northern engineers, Gordon Thompson and Colin Billowes wlio came together as a team about six years ago. Mr. Thompson had told Northern Electric research and development, now part of Bell-Northern, that little had been done In educational com- munications. M r. Billowes found in England that interest in teaching machines, his spe- cially, was declining and he decided to look for another job. "I think somebody in per- sonnel by chance matched us said Mr. Billowes in an interview. Mr. Billowes, now manager of communication projects for Bell-Northern, and Mr, Thompson began studying the school system lo see what Ibo comnnmiciUoni ueedf were. They decided that educa- tional television didn't suit the school classroom. Programs broadcast from a central point did not arrive when they were needed. Looking at audio-visual aids, they found that movie films were not as widely used as they could be. One of tho reasons appeared to be tlie fuss involved in transporting films and tapes front a cen- tral library to the classroom and setting up projectors to show them. Mr. Billowes said the prob- lem seemed to be that the system was controlled by the library and not the teacher. Mr. Thompson and Mr. Bil- lowes approaclied the Ottawa school board with their idea to channel firms and tapes lo the classroom by cable and Ihe board agreed to try the exper- iment. Four wrest-end later a linked lo a film library by cable. A tele- phone and a television set were placed in each class- room. SELECT MOV1F. Teachers could glance through a film catalogue, se- lect a movie for tape, tele- phone the school board film li- brary and receive the show on the television set within 60 seconds. Mr. Billowes said the li- brary was well used. In May, 1970 alone, programs were transmitted into the 130 classrooms involved in the ex- periment. Mr. Billowes is enthusiastic about the future of IRTV. He says it could be used in the home. And he has ideas for auto- mating 1HTV so that (he cus- tomer would only need to push a button lo gel the de- sired film or program. It would cut oul the current frantic rush at the film li- brary lo find the movie re- quested. But its immediate future in the Ottawa school system still has to ue decided The school board is thinking of extending tho system but making it less elaborate. Tele- phones and television sels may not be installed in every classroom. The expense of fRTV is still a problem in (his era of cost- conscioiK school cepted. Estimated enrolment is about compared with last year's Basic projects under con- struction are an ails humani- ties building costing 52.8 mil- lion, a basic medical science building lo cost SJ.3 million and a chemistry building cost- ing million. HHITISH COLUMBIA UBC expects to have freshmen this fall. The univer- sity admits stidenls or, the quota system, meaning that if the number of applicants is great someone with the mini- mum entrance requirements may not be admitted. But offi- cials say this situation has not happened and almost all ap- plicants with the basic re- quirements will he accepted. Total enrolment last year was 10 and it is expected lo go over this year. Ofticials at Simon Fraser expect almost the same amount of students as last year or possibly a few less. Notre Dame University, Nel- son, B.C., expects about a thrcc-per-c'ent increase to 725 students. University of Victoria also foresees similar figures to those of last year, close to UCC building plans include, an undergraduate library costing 53.3 million, due for completion in a geologi- cal sciences centre costing million; a health sciences centre and a teaching and re- search hospital costing in all million and the Tri-Uni- versities Meson Facility cost- ing in all S30 million. This fa- cility, expected to be com- pleted late in 1073. will also hn available for use by Simon Fraser University, the Uni- versity of Victoria and the.1 University of Alberta. Simon Fraser is building ;j S2 5-m i 11 i o n adminislraticni building and University of Victoria plans include to the library. To cleor out our 71's we must offer them at sacrifice prices See us tomorrow and drive home a bargain! AN ACODKNT Bermuda was founded by nc- cident ir. when a sailing vessel, Sea Venture, bound from England lo Virginia, sank off! Die island and survivors sclllcd i there. Looking for a car priced from to look al Pinlo and Maverick. Pinlo is available 2 cr 3 door models and we have 8 units left lo choose from. Maverick (Ihe simple machine) in 2 and 4 door sedans 7 unils lefl! Gel your 1971 TORINO 2 door hardtop for as low on Hie beautiful sporty 1971 TORINO 15 units lo choose from Get your 2 or. H.T, spoils roof, 351 V8, 3 speed, P.S.r NASA Ramair hood ,bright red, with white buckets as 1971 MUSTANGS Never Lower in Price Than Righf Now! 1971 Fords 2 dr. H.T., VS, aulo., P.5. OVER 60 UNITS READY TO GO! A brand new i dr. sedon, V8, aulo. Iran; P.S., W.W. lircs, wheel C1 covers, 2 lone paint, recr V defogger. As low as only 6 and 9 passenger models from the beau- tiful husky Ranch Wagon lo rhe ultimate in wagon pleasurel The beautiful LTD Squire. TRUCKS! TRUCKS! TRUCKS! GET YOUR 71 FORD PICK-UP as tow as only 25 Ready To Go From fhe mighty Louisville Tandem Diesel to the smart, snappy, rugged Ford pick-ups! Save Hundreds! Choose from, our selection of fine '71 Fcrds ever! This Is Ford Country What Do You Drive? Hours: 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Doily Saturday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m .....1 MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE, 16lh AVENUE SOUTH ;