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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE IFIHBRIDGE HERAID Ihundciy, Svptombor 28, 1972 Justin Trudeau steals limelight from Foreigners travel to be restricted Bv TIII3 CANADIAN PUESS Prime Minister Trudeau packed a rtcgina theatre Wednesday and said opposition parlies liave nothing to offer in the campaign lor the Oct. 30 federal election except Im- provements in Liberal pro- grams. Justin Trudeau, meanwhile, put liis hand in the hand of tho man who leads the New Demo- crats, David Lewis. There was nothing political in the gesture by Justin, nine- month-old son of the prime minister. He and his mother Just happened to be on the Asian refugees arrive in Canada MONTREAL CCP) The first group of Asian refugees to come to Canada after being driven out of Uganda arrived in Montreal early today and were Sight meteorite EDMONTON (CP) Offi- als at the University of Al- were told Wednesday a >ssiblo meteorite has been ;nted near Hay River, N.W.T. out 500 miles north of Ed- onton. A Canadian Forces spokes- an said a Hay River resi- ent reported seeing a fire, fol- wed by an explosion, Tues- ay night. First indications ere the explosion-was caused y an airplane crash, hut the lokesman said no missing air- have been reported in the BAPTIZED You can do il lo save your In the church lot, that is Dr. J. D. Grey, pastor of the First Baptist Church of New Orleans, says. One of the en- forcers is Mrs. Martha EUen Hughes, the secetary, who says the church is ready to oblige any parking violators, (AP Wirephoto) Protestant extremists bomb home of Devlin relative From AP-REUTER BELFAST (CP) Guerrillas tossed a powerful bomb into the Dungannon home of the sister of. firebrand Ulster legislator Bernadette Devlin Wednesday night, police said today. The explosion wrecked the house but Elizabeth Farrell and her husband Tom escaped in- jury. They were spending the evening with neighbors. The bomb was hurled through a window of the Farrell home from a speeding car. Police believed Protestant ex- tremists were responsible for the attack. Miss Devlin is a spokesman for Ulster's Roman Catholic minority. Police named a man and a youth shot dead by assassina- tion squads in Belfast over- night. They were listed as James Boylen a 19-year-old Roman Catholic shot in the head, and Protestant Alexander Greer who was gunned down a few yards from his home by sni- pers. Police said both the dead men appeared to be victims of the wave of mystery killings, in which people have been mur- dered without any apparent motive on a reprisal basis. Early today, the British army reported that a civilian had been shot accidentally in the head by a soldier whose rifle went off when he was grappling Feature Of The Week Gafaxie 500- V-8, auto malic, power steering vith another man in the Catlio ic Anderson town district. The army said the inciden occurred when a soldier chasec and stopped a girl carrying pici ous package, whic urned out lo contain medica supplies. A man, thinking the girl w L trouble, began grapplin vith the s oldier, whose rifl went off and wounded a b; slander on the other side of th road. More than 100 Catholi women held a rally in the Cath olic Falls Road area Wed ties day protesting that a local ma iad been shot to death withoi arovocation by an army patrol An army spokesman denie he charge, saying that troop iad only opened fire after the :iad been shot at by the dea man and an other who vri wounded. Late esd ay night 11 army claimed to have hit other gunman in the Falls Roa area. An ambulance was late seen in the district. Two more snipers were r ported hit in the Anctersontow and Catholic Bally murphy dis tricts today. The army also was unde stood to have arrested anothe officer in the Provisional win of (he guerrilla Irish Republi- can Army. The capture of (he unnamed man Wednesday brings to five the number of senior IRA proofed by Immigration Minis- ter Bryce Mackasey. After a 27-hour trip from Kampala via Athens and Paris where engine trouble caused a four-hour delay, the plane car- rying the 138 refugees landed nt Dorval International Airport. Among the group were 24 maried couples and 43 chil- dren including five infants. In the airport's lounge, Mr. Mackasey presented the chil- dren with Canadian toys before they were taken to Longuc Point military base in east-end Montreal. The Asians are to spend the next two or three days at the base going through customs, health and immigration proce- dures usually carried out at the airport. They will also receive landec immigrants' papers and coun- selling by manpower depart- ment staff on their eventual destinations and occupatioas. Doctor disciplinary action should be made public EDMONTON (CP) Dis- :iplinary action against physi- cians should be made public, Dr. Gustave Gingras of Mon- real told the annual meeting of he Alberta Medical Association Vednesday. Dr. Gingras, president of the Canadian Medical Association, said the public has a right to know if a physician is ruled in- competent by his peers. He asked why narcotics ad- dicts are considered a public menace, if they are ordinary members captured during the last two weeks. troops Paxiiian wins SC nomination TABER Willard Paxman, a 47 year old Raymond dis- trict was nominated Wednesday night to contest the Medicine Hat riding for the Social Credit party in the Oct. 30 federal election, It is Mr. Pax man's first bid for public office although he has been associated with the party for 20 years. He will op- pose agriculture minister IT. A. Olson and two other can- didates. Kissinger denies report WASHINGTON (AP) Henry Kissinger is back in the United States after a two-day meeting with top North Viet namese negotiators, a mceliug the While liouse denies pro dnced a selllement of the war. What, If anything, came from the Paris sessions remains a secret held by a handful of ad ministration officials. Kissinger talked to Presiden Nixon by telephone Wednesday night after his return to Wash ington and will provide a com plete report at the White Hous tonight after the president re- turns from a campaign trip t California. "I can't say Kis singer shouted to reporters. What they wanted to as about specifically was a repor an agreement had bee reached to create a three-scg ment neutral regime in Saigo with a cease-fire going into e feet in October. Foil plane plot TEL AVIV (Renter) -An a tempt to sabotage an El jumbo jetliner on its way to I: rael from Paris was foiicd ti day when a woman passenge given a transistor radio.by b; slanders in the French capita handed it over to a security o ficefr. It was found to be boob; trapped and timed to explode flight. tizens, "while certain physl ans, known to be similarly ddicted, are allowed t continue lo praclise medi .ne." He also asked why provincia olleges of physicians and sur eons, enforcers of provincia iedlcal legislalion, are allowet keep such information fro: atients. In a third question, h sked how colleges of phys ians and surgeons, "estab shed by provincial law to pro ect the can allov abitual alcoholics to continu o practise medicine. He called for assessment of odor's quality of treatment a otli the hospital and offic evel. "The public must be assure hat physicians with inadequal xperience, knowledge or abi t r with other ii properly coi he said. Re-appointed EDMONTON (CP) A 'anced education mnlster Ji j'oster announced Wednesda Barry Moore has been re-a icinted chairman of the Gra Ewan community colle, joard of governors. Mr. Foster told students an faculty their support of !V vfoore influenced the gover cnt's decision. me Air Canada plane as Mr. cwis and, when the NDP ailcr stopped to say hello, ustin grabbed a finger. But there was plenty of other Wednesday, 34lh day ofore the national acid test for e hopefuls seeking 2G4 Com- ons seals. Conservative anfield told Leader Robert a Vancouver the Liberals are keeping Kcret a study on food prices ubmitled by the federal prices nd incomes commision before wrapped up operations this ummer. Also in Vancouver, Mr. Lewis mtinucd to hammer at a cor- oration tax system that he ays allows profitable com- anies to operate as welfare urns. Social Credit Leader Real aouelle told a St. Catharines, nt., audience the government lould subsidize Canadian- iade consumer goods at the etail level, putting more buy- ng power in the hands of the onsumer. :RITICS WEAK Mr. Trudeau told lus Regina udience, which filled the eat theatre and most of tho isles, that the opposition par- es are mounting only weak rillclsm of Liberal programs. There had been criticism that lie Liberals had designated too lany areas as lagging econom- cally and eligible for special ncentive grants for industries ocating or expanding there. 3ut what areas of what prov- nces would they exclude from such aid? Although all parties In the Commons had voted for the Of- icial Languages Act, opposition writes when outside Quebec jave the impression that they would not pursue its aim of giv- ng federal services to people in either French or English, as vigorously as the Liberals. This could delay for another 100 years the day when French- Canadians could talk to the government in their own lan- guage, Mr. Trudeau said. After his Regina stop, Mr. Trudeau flew to Winnipeg for a }rief news conference and the Winnipeg-Montreul Canadian Football League game, won by Winnipeg 26-22. Mr. Stanfield, who made sal- lies out of Vancouver in support of area candidates, said he has no idea what is in the food prices report but "I want to know why the government is keeping it secret." The govern- ment should release it so the public could assess its contents. ASKS FUND TOTAL Earlier in the day, on a visit to Ciiilliwack, he renewed his call for the government to re- lease figures showing just how much the unemployment insur- ance fund has gone inlo the red. Mr. Trudeau lias said it Is several hundred million dollars but this is to be expected be- came of changes in the system approved by Parliament. The revised program calls for the government to put in public moneys to meet the deficit if unemployment runs over four per cent of the labor force. It was G.7 per cent in August. NEW YORK TIMES SERVICE' WASHINGTON Reacting lo tlie threat of terrorist activ- ities during the current session of the United Nations General Asembly in New York, the United Slates government Wed- nesday imposed various re- quirements for foreigners in transit through tills country. The order, issued by the state and justice departments, Is lo remain in force until next Jan. 1, and is expected to affect be- tween and per- sons. The only foreign nationals who are exempt from the tran- sit visa requirement are Can- adians, native and naturalized, British subjects living in Ber- muda, and Mexicans who hold valid border crossing cards to the United States. This exemption results from special waivers in the law which were not lifted Wednes- day. Under the law, foreigners traveling Uirough tho United Slates on their way to other countries could here up to 10 days without any kind of visa under the responsibility of the bonded airlines on.' ship- ping lines that brought them. The order said that "Hie gen- eral increased threat of teror- ist activities in the TJnited States, logether with indica- tions Iliat such activities may be planned during the .current sessions of the United Nations General Assembly, hava creat- ed an emergency situation in which it is necessary to screen more carefully applicants for entry into the United Spates." It said thai the provision for the entry of foreign nationals without any visas to cross the United States "prcclurjjs the screening of such aliens prior lo their arrival at a port of entry in the United thus requiring suspension. its temporary Teachers' group seeks authority EDMONTON