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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID Friday, October 35, 1971 DRINKING WATER SOURCE This unidentified Indian man on the Kehewin Reserve near Athabasca in north- central Alberta gets his drinking water from a slough which has been declared unhealthy. "It's not too bad after you let the muck he says. The reserve is one of several in the province in which Indians are protesting living conditions. Health plans need voice of laymen By KEN KELLY Canadian Press Science Writer OTTAWA (CP) Laymen should have a voice at all gov- ernment levels in planning and running the health care system, say medical authorities at a na- tional conference here. Dr. Robert M. Grainger, asso- ciate director of the Association of Canadian Medical Colleges, reported to the second health manpower conference today that conference working groups during the last two days railed for such a consumer voice. The groups proposed a series of councils and forums for con- tinuing discussion of health They are: national planning and ad- visory council, including non- professional members, with re- sources to tackle the assess- ment of health care needs and manpower. DRY It Stffl'rflt 8 gf and fey cold rcfrigccator-with p.j I smorgasbord Hjfl 1 bnffrt sapper or cinupcs. First distilled In rfif health councils to focus on implementing health care and solving uniquely pro- vincial problems. councils to act as for- ums for universities and com- munity colleges in which con- sumer representatives and pro- fessional leaders can consider special regional needs. The report said it was agreed that, in addition to these three governmental councils, an aca- demic forum should be prov- ided, perhaps through the Asso- ciation of Universities and Col- leges of Canada, where aspects of training of the many categor- ies of health care workers could be discussed. Dr. Grainger said the working groups identified a need to es- tablish national licensing and accreditation standards among several problems of national im- portance. Post-graduate training should be financed by the federal gov- ernment in recognition that highly qualified health man- power represents a national re- source. Soviets mad at shooting UNITED NATIONS (CP) The Soviet Union expressed "profound indignation" Thurs- day at the shooting of four bul- lets at the Soviet UN mission fa New York Wednesday night. Soviet Ambassador Jacob Malik rose in the General As- sembly to demand that the "United States "restore order in its house" so that diplomats could be protected from such "unprecedented criminal Four rifle shots were fired into the llth floor ol the mission in midtown Manhattan from the roof of Hunter College across the street. Malik said that the college has often been the scene of meetings of anti-Soviet groups such as the radical Jewish De- fence League. He made it clear that he considers the JDL re- sponsible for the shooting. Military camp wiped out KAMPALA, Uganda (Renter) Ugandan air force jets wiped out a Tanzanian military camp across the border between the two countries, a military spokesman reported Thursday. In Dar es Salaam, the Tan- zanian government charged Uganda with attacking civilian targets with fighter planes. It said Tanzanian sawmills were attacked with rocket and ma- chine-gun fire Wednesday night, causing minor damage but no injuries. The spokesman for Uganda's military forces said the planes destroyed a Tanzanian military camp used by guerrilla sup- porters of former Ugandan president Milton Obote and Tan- zanian troops. Relations between the coun- tries have been strained since Gen. Idi Amin toppled Obote from power last January in a coup. Obote has since been liv- ing in Tanzania. 13 held in Trinidad alert PORT OF SPAIN (AP) Thirteen leading trade unionists and Black Power advocates are being held by police under emergency regulations following Tuesday night's declaration of a state of emergency in Trinidad. The men detained include George Weekes, leftist president of the powerful Oilfield Workers Trade Union; Jack Kelshall, his legal adviser, and Geddes Gran- ger, kingpin of Trinidad's mili- tant Black Power movement. The government's surprise move came in the face of mounting labor unrest. Prime Minister Eric Williams said racial strife and violence have been intensified and the strikes and go-slows are stran- gling the economy. Studded tires little help QUEBEC (CP) Studded snow tires have not noticeably reduced the number of winter traffic accidents in Quebec City, a roads department in- quiry has shown. The report, commissioned by the research and planning divi- sion of the provincial roads de- partment and scheduled for publication in the journal of the Highway Research Board in Washington concludes that the use of studs last winter brought about "practically no improve- ment" in accident statistics. Stinging blast at Israel VATICAN CITY (AP) A Roman Catholic patriarch from Egypt delivered a stinging blast at Israel today on the floor of the World Synod of Bishops. He accused the Israelis of "forcing forgetfulness" of Christianity's holy places and of ruling over non-Jews "in virtue of the right of the strongest." The Coptic Rite patriarch Alexandria, Stephanos I Cardi- nal Sidarouss, also said the world had largely ignored the "scandlous situation" of Pales- tinian refugees in Jordan and other Arab countries. "These Moslem and Christian refugees are living on tokem alms from a world that seeks to excuse itself for its inactivity." he charged. Sentenced to gas chamber LOS ANGELES (AP) Charles (Tex) Watson, por- trayed by his defence as a "withered human being" and by his prosecutor as a cold-blooded killer, was sentenced Thursday to death in the gas chamber by the same jury that convicted him of the seven Sharon Tate murders. Watson, 25, is the fifth and last defendant charged and con- victed in the August 1969 kill- ings. Charles Manson and three female followers were sen- tenced to death last April for the slayings of the actress and six others. Security tightens OTTAWA (CP) The public will have less access to distin- guished visitors as a result of the assault on Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin, Solicitor-Gen- eral Jean-Pierre Goyer said Thursday. He said in reply to questions by former prime minister Dief- enbaker that there was no po- lice negligence in the incident Basic Welding-Section E The Lethbridge Community College offers a short course in Both Gas and Electric Welding The course will offer both theory ond practice in various types of joints, cutting, fusing, welding and brazing. Theory and shop practice in the care and safe handling of equipment will be included. 6 Saturdays beginning October 30, 1971. Time: to U Noon and to p.m. Fee: For further information contact: School of Continuing Education Phone 327-2141 Monday in which a lone assail- ant jumped on Mr. Kosygin's back. However, more effective secu- rity measures would have to be developed and they would mean less access by the public to vis- itors. Mr. Diefenbaker said no one expects security to be impreg- nable but that the circum- stances of the Kosygin incident deserved investigation. Mr. Goyer said he received a report from the RCMP and passed it on to Prime Minister Trmdeau. He declined to make it public or let Mr. Diefenbaker see it privately. Detect Soviet test WASHINGTON (AP) Seis- mic signals presumably from a Soviet underground nuclear ex- j plosion of between 20 and 200 kilotons, were recorded by the I United States Thursday, the Atomic Energy Commission an- nounced. The signals originated at approximately 2 a.m. EDT at the Scimipalatinsk nuclear test area in Siberia. VEGA LOVES TO BE DRIVEN And Vega loves to be driven anywhere you want to drive it. In town, downtown, around town, through town or in the country. Vega will surprise you. With its unique aluminum-silicon engine. Vega has the power to more than hold its own on the highway and up long sleep hills. Be- cause Vega is low, with a low centre of gravity, it holds steady in buffetting cross-winds. 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