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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 24 THE LETHBR1DGE HERALD Monday, Soplember 35, 1972 Marxist scholar battles 'slur' Mackasey defends job insurance act TORONTO (CP) A Hun- garian-born Marxist scholar who was refused an immigrant visa to teach at York Univer- sity In Toronto now is hero to ipply for landed immigrant status from within Canada. "I am not going to allow this irresponsible allega- tion that my presence is con- trary to the Canadian public in- stand against my Dr. Islvan said in an interview Sunday. The 42-year-old scholar was a close associate of George Uikas, minister of culture in the Hungarian provisional gov- ernment which was overthrown by Russian Stalinists in 1956. He fled to Italy, and in 1959 moved to Britain, where he has taught lor the last 13 years. A British citizen since 1965, he has held a senior post at the University of Sussex for the last six years. He resigned to accept the post of professor in the division of social science at York University. Dr. Meszaros arrived in To- ronto last Tuesday as a visitor and on the advice of liis law- yer, Paul Copeland, has applied for landed immigrant status from within Canada. "I understand that by this procedure, I will at least be told the reasons for the first re- fusal in he said. A letter Informing him that is application was rejected said only that to allow liim cn- ry was "contrary to Canadian public interest." Dr. Meszaros said he [Iwught the Canadian official who con- ducted the security interview in London was very naive, politi- cally. "He seemed to think in very simplistic terms and assumed that all Marxists are bombers and dynamiters." Dr. Meszaros is regarded as one of the world's leading scholars of left-wing thought. John Saywell, York Univer- sity's dean of arts, said last week: "It was kind of a coup to get him." Bryce Mackasey, federal im- migration minister, has said he will see that the case is re- viewed "in the light of the rep- utation of York University and Dr. Saywell." HE'LL KEEP IT FOR A WHILE-Mrs. Robert L. Crippen touches her aslrormut-husband's Wins nomination by acclamation GOLDEN, B.C. (CP) As ner Jansen, 49, was nominated by acclamation here by thIevv Brunswick and Nova Jcotia woodworkers to please Hr. Stanfield; eradicating ma- .eniily benefits; and by in- creasing the waiting period "rom two to four weeks. "We have an abnormally ligh rate of unemployment greater tiian we like. The prime minister admits tliis ant lie offers no excuses, only his determination to bring it back to (he level suggested by the Economic Council of to 4.5 per said Mr Mackasey. He said his parly's timetable for recovery was slowed by the international money crisis ant Ihe American surcharge issue. Truck plunges into creek CONSUL, Sask. (CP) How ard McKenzie, 23 of Creek, Sask., and Larry Wil son, 33, of Consul were kille when the half-ton truck the were in left a grid road and plunged into a creek near Con- sul in the southwestern corner of Saskatchewan. Where leaders 'ire today By THE CANADIAN PRESS Prime Minister In Van- couver. Conservative Leader New Democrat Leader Kitch- ener and Waterloo, Ont. Social Credit Leader Oiouef FULL TIME YEAR ROUND EMPLOYMENT IN MOBILE HOME GROWING SOUTHERN ALBERTA COMMUNITY Plenty of opportunity for advancement. On-the- iob training program provided. For details: contact MR. C. B. THOMAS PERSONNEL MANAGER SAFEWAY SHELTER SYSTEMS LTD. CLARES HOLM INDUSTRIAL AIRPORT BOX 970 CIARESHO1M, ALBERTA year. Of her husband's beard, Mrs. Crippen said: "He can keep it for o liHie while." The test was conducted tir a chamber at tha Manned Spacecraft Institutions for left stranded says WINNIPEG (CP) Institu- I tions for sclwoling, now "an- )r. Walter Worth of Edmonton aid chored to the past and Worth, Alberta's must become more effi- r cient if man is to control I change and choose Ms destiny, of advanced educa-ion, said "institutions for .chooling are being left in obsolescence and func-ioning more from habit Brothers t If society is to avoid chaos, he learning process must become more responsive (AP) North Vietnamese forces stepped up their attacks below Da Nang today in an apparent effort to gain fall efficient, he told the an-lual convention of the access routes to the vital north-south Highway One and support for the Saigon Wroth said each of modes of learning the institutional mode which Press correspondent Michael Putzel reported to most schools an estimated two North MONTREAL (CP) Two brothers were severely burned Sunday when they fell into a 15-foot deep metal reservoir used by the city for melting snow. Robert Vallee, 12 and Richard, 11, were rescued by police and firemen. The boys had left their home around 11: a.m. Police rescued them shortly after p.m. "The doctor told me the membership mode common to adult education, and iiie autonomous mode of drop-out cen-res and educational communes must be restructured. "Tomorrow's learning transaction must be responsive to situational factors: the characteristics of the learner; his objectives and those of society; the nature of what is to companies numbering up to 200 troops attacked a militia outpost about 25 miles south of Da Nang. The outpost is in a village which has access x> Highway One. Fifty miles to the south, government troops were reported to have begun an operation aimed at clearing Highway One south of Quang Ngai City. About six miles of the highway going to need plastic surgery over most of their bodies, and the human and material resources cut between the Song Ve bridge and the district town of cluding their said said the institutional Due, 15 miles south of boys' mother, Mrs. Ernest give- more attention Ngai City. content and said the wave of at- She said her sons below Da Nang is aimed pushed into the reservoir by other children and that better planning, teachers will have more time to destroying the Saigon government's credibility in protect- were burned when one of students, select the population it claims it other children lit some for learning and and threw it into the performance, Aug. 18, the attackers Police are investigating captured three district Vallee's as a whole, this and several outposts. A policeman said the boys probably would not have of events leads to more efficient instruction than is town has been recaptured. Thousands of refugees have vived much being aeliieved in left homeless and scores "There wasn't much oxygen left in that hole after the he said. "They were asking for water and they were in at present." In the membership mode, he said learners should not be dependent upon an institutional authority and a less civilians killed in the crossfire. There is no firm figure yet on civilian casualties or refugees, but at least fled from the district town of Tien The reservoir Is functional arrangement 40 miles south of Da by an eight-foot fence topped with barbed-wire, but the boys crawled through a small hole in the fence, police should be provided. "Process becomes more important than product; the journey more important than the In the northern region above Da Nang, light fighting was ire-ported hi Thua Thien and Quang Tri provinces where the autonomous troops have learner should be the a sweep Find deau on the objectives, content, methods and U.S. B-52 heavy bombers car- his learning Dr. out nearly 20 strikes inside southern half of North Viet- in should take over the of his learning, BOSTON (Reutcr) A Harvard University assistant dean, who was also a leading control over whole sequence of decisions that will be made in the course of attaining guards journalist, was found shot to death in his apartment Dr. Worth said it Is receives Saturday, police said. Joseph Strickland, 44, assistant dean at the graduate that these modes be available, but the purposes strengths and weaknesses award of arts and sciences, was must be made (CP) The Gover- parently murdered during Foot Guards re- night, police said. His body Sunday what command- found by a neighbor sprawled in a shower cubicle with officer Lt.-Col H. R. Hill called "the highest award a water still THE CANADIAN can free- Strickland won the 1968 of the city. Ter Prize for his coverage Colonel centuries-old honor gives riots for the Detroit Free 90, a veteran of 68 the unit official permission to His death follows the service with the through the City of Ot- earlier of Dr. Wolfgang "with bayonets fixed and Friedman, professor of Joseph colors flying." national law at New 44, assistant dean at the unit, which first saw City's Columbia ate School of Arts and baltle during the Hell Rebel- Friedman was stabbed U> at Harvard University, lion, now Is composed mainly by muggers in a street near leading black journalist, of stud en U who parade on Par- college campus. J shot to Hill in the summer. New Dodge Electronic Ignition System. It makes your life a little simpler. The first question you're going to ask is, what is it? The second. How is it going to simplify my life? O.K., to answer the first part. In any con- ventional ignition system .the mechanical breaker points may be the cause of some problems. Knowing this, Chrysler engineers developed a solid-state electronic system (all 6 8 cyl. engines) that eliminates the need for breaker points and condenser, and their resulting maintenance headaches. That essentially, is what the new system is. Now for what it can do for your car andyour wallet. For starters your car is going to start better at mileage levels when mechanical systems normally start to deteriorate, THE SOLID DIFFERENCE And because engine misfiring at high- way speeds is virtually eliminated exhaust emissions are greatly reduced. What will it mean to your pocketbook? Because there are no points to wear out, no condenser to replace, the cost of tune-ups drops considerably. The new electronic ignition system is just one of the many standard features built into Dodge. New front disc brakes, (except Dart with 6 cylinder unibody construction, torsion-bar suspension (except Colt) and new emission control systems are among the impressive list. Innovative engineering plus extra care in every detail, make us believe your new Dodge is the best Dodge we've ever built. Extra Care in Engineering... it makes the difference. Challenger Sports compact-2 models ;