Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 3, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta
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'401'Collection Bow Ties for %P Men 5.99 co DEMfflMENT STORES A MVIttON OF THC Opm Dally t to ThurMtey Mid Friday 9 to 9 HM right to NmH qutntltlM ztiKm COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL 2028 Meyer Magratti MV. co. IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU'VE GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STORE Arm sewn back on Constantine'Palantzas, 42, a husky Greek whose arm was lopped off by a conveyor belt March 2, leaves hospital m Toronto Tuesday with the arm back in place. Doctors stitched it back. Palantzas feels his left hand will be back in action within a year, after exercise. Mother faces deportation from Alberta CALGARY (CP) A black woman who insists she was born in Canada learned of a deportation order this week and began planning to place her three Canadian-born children in foster homes or orphanages. "I don't want them to grow up black in said Evangehne Godron, 40, whose Guatemalan-born daughter was also ordered deported "They wouldn't keep me with my family anyway in the States so even though it seems hard to put the children in a home in Canada, it wouldn't be any better than taking them with me." She was afraid she would go to jail in the U S Mrs. Godron said she was born in Calgary in 1934, but has no proof of birthplace She said she left the country when she was very young and returned with her family in 1967. Ellery Post, officer in charge of the Calgary immigration office, said in an interview his department has a birth certificate saying Mrs. Godron was born in Chicago. He said the original deportation order to the United States was made in 1971 but Mrs Godron appealed the ruling A hearing of the federal immigration appeal board was held Feb 26 in Montreal, listed in Mrs Godron's file as her alleged place of residence Her husband lives there. She lost the appeal, and immigration officer Jim Wilson said her only remaining avenue of appeal is "through the courts." Mrs. Godron said she doesn't have the money to fight the case any further, but Sarah Bertoie, a 73-year-old Calgary widow, said she would pay the legal costs. "I think it's a shame for a mother to be separated from her children; it's the hardest thing on said the mother of six. Immigration officials, who said the six-year-old case has produced a "thick would not give a definite date for de- portation, other than "shortly." They wanted to give Mrs Godron a chance "to put her house m order Pigeons said better than wire services By VICTOR MACK1E Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA pigeons provided a more reliable and dependable method of communicating than the so- called modern telecommunications system set up by the two major rail- roads it was suggested in the commons Tuesday A prairie member told of trying to send a telegram via the modern facilities to another city from Saskatoon A P. Gleave (NDP-Saska- toon-Biggar) said, "My ex- perience when I wished to send a wire from Saskatoon on a Sunday was that I was advised by a recording device that I should dial a certain telephone number in Winnipeg. "What happens when you get Winnipeg on that number I did not bother to find out. I did what seemed to me to be logi- cal, I simply used the long dis- tance said the Saskatoon member. A member suggested he should have used a carrier pi- geon. Mr. Gleave said head office of the Canadian National Railways should be moved to Calgary or Regina. "There was a time when that was a fairly dependable method of communication. But unfortunately now I do not think we have an efficient method of communicating. It seems to me that the railroads have reduced their level of efficiency to the point where they no longer adequately serve the public. Setting up the new telecommunications system was supposed to be a move he said. The two railroads in com- bination were supposed to set up a joint system. It had been expected by the public that it would be a more effective and cheaper method for Canadians to communication by wire from one point to another The Canadian Transport Commission is supposed to oversee such services. It should ensure that they serve Canadians adequately. Mr. Gleave said he suspected that the CTC is not doing its job It is not ensuring that the proper service be provided The member said so far there was no move by the government to overhaul the commission. SEER NEW VARIETIES NEW YORK (AP) Bot- anists, concerned that air pollution makes leaves fall too early and may stunt the growth of trees, are trying to develop a tree that thrives in dirty city air.