Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Haddock fishing changes praised HALIFAX (CP) Restric- tions placed on haddock fishing in the northwestern Atlantic, as one method to revive the rapid- ly-dwindling species, met with excellent response from the haddock-fishing nations. However, some quarters, par- ticularly in the U.S., fecMhe move may have been too little loo late. Fifteen member nations of the International Commission for Northwest Atlantic Fisheries (ICMAF) Canada, agreed to a two-month ban on fishing in three major haddock areas off the East Coast. The March and April ban in the spawning areas will be en- forced in 1971 and 1972 as will haddock quotas for the 10 re- maining months. These quotas limit the total catch from the George's Bank area to metric tons while Brown's Bank, another prime haddock ground for Canadian vessels, lias a limit of tons. Canadian fisheries officials repoit only "a couple of inci- dents" during the spring ban and say two Canadian vessels were prosecuted as a result. INCOME TAX COURSE BY CORRESPONDENCE You can Earn Extra Income by Learning to Prepare Tax Returns For Full Details, Contact CANADIAN SCHOOL OF TAX ACCOUNTING 6 Adelaide St. E., Dept. 16 Toronto 1, Ontario Although the spring ban in the restricted areas applies only to haddock, it literally means no net fishing of any kind. Only equipment allowed to operate in the restricted zones is scallop dragging gear. "If we have as much success this coming year in enforcing the regulations as we had last year we'll be well off, says Reg Collie, assistant chief fish- pries conservation and protec- tion officer in the Maritime Tonnages quotas in 1970 were pretty well reached by October. In the case of the more than 100 Canadian trawlers, draggers and other types of fishing ves- sels, Mr. Collie says it simply means that each vessel intend- ing to fish for haddock must apply for a no-cost permit. The permit must be validated for each trip, thus giving fish- cries officers an exact tabula- tion of per-trip catches. SPAWNING STOCK DOWN Overfishing and "pressure" on haddock, and the fact that the fish concentrate in more acutely definable areas of the Atlantic than do such species of cod, have seriously depleted the spawning stock hi the last seven years. Canada, Russia and the U.S are the major haddock har vesters in the northwest Allan tic. Monday, December M, 1970 1HE UTHBRIOGE HERAID _ 7 SPUT PERSONALITY Jean Bapliste Beland, 66, of St.-Ephrem-do-Beauce, Que., poses with his bridle and harness (right) and is examined during an endurance test by Dr. Guy Metivter (left) of the University of Ottawa. Mr. Beland, who thinks nothing of running 50 miles a day, has a split personality "and when he starts running he identifies with a Dr. Metivier says. Mr. Beland is being studied by the Univer- sity of Ottawa's school of physical education and recreation. Six per cent of labor force unemployed over 12 months Antigen may be solution to transplant rejection MAJOR LAKE Lake of the Woods, in Minne- sota and Canada, covers square miles. SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre color. Starring Stephen Boyd, Dionne War- wick and Ossie Davis. Monday and Tuesday, December 14 and 15. Monday show at p.m. Adult. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre "DADDY'S GONE Technicolor. Starring Carol White and Paul Burke. Monday, Tuesday and Wed- nesday, December 14, 15 and 16. Monday show at p.m. Suitable for Children. Theatre Gift Tick- ets now on sale at the box office for Christmas gifts. PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "THE color. Starring Barry Newman, Har- old Gould and Kathleen Crowley. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, December and 16. Monday show at pjn. Restricted adult. TABER Tower Theatre "VIVA color. Starring Peter Ustinov. Monday and Tuesday, December 14 and 15. Monday shows at and p.m. Adult. Gel more out of life Take the family Jo a movie OTTAWA (CP) Monthly m employment figures in 1970 wi average more than six per cent the worst year level in nin years. Finance Minister Edgar Ben son is counting on a steadily de dining rate of unemploymen over the next several months but official sources hint th there might well be little im provement in the annual figun projected for 1971. The government and econo- mists generally attach great im portance to the seasonally-ad justed rate of unemploymen each month. This is arrived al by mathematical and statistica processes designed to show the effect of uemployment if al the usual seasonal variations are taken out. But they barely disguise the :act, for instance, that workers out of a total labor force of were unem- jloyed at mid-November. That was an increase of people without jobs from mid-October, vhen one in every 20 workers was unemployed. The people out of work asl month compared with in November last year, when the total labor force num- bered only YOUTH RATE SOARS The sharpest increase in the memployed this fall was among 'oung people, either just out of chool or university and many >f them probably newly-married .nd perhaps starting families. A year ago, 75 out of every RESERVE YOUR TABLE NOW! THIS ATTEND OUR GIGANTIC FUN FILLED NEW YEAR'S EVE FROLIC EL RANCHO CONVENTION CENTRE Ticket Admission of Includes Dancing with music by a popular band specially booked by us from Calgary, Noisemakers, Hats, etc. Dancing 9 p.m, to 2 a.m. Doors open 8 p.m. Due to Alberta Liquor Con- trol Board regulations a charge of 1.00 per person is made on entering the premises to cover bar services! Ticket holders will be allow- ed a room for two for 5.00 for this occasion. Why not spend the night in comfort after the celebralionsl Mayor Magrath Drive Phone 327-570 T for tickets! young men and women aged 14 to 24, nominally in the labor force, were without jobs. This November, the figure rose to 102 out of every There were actually jobless in this age group a year ago and in November tin's year. Unemployment f i g u r e s for each year go into the history books as the average of 12 months' seasonally-adjusted fig- ures. Because of the cyclical na- ture of employment and unem- p 1 o y m e n t caused by the weather, holidays and other fac- tors, the 12 monthly figures av- erage out to the actual rate of unemployment for the year. For the first 11 months of 1970, the average was 6.02 per cent. A sharp drop in unemploy- ment this unlikely event, in view of past trends be- tween November and December he needed to bring the years average cent. under six per The last lime unemployment reached near six per cent on an annual basis was 1962, when it was 5.9. But it was six per cent in 1959, and seven per cent in both 1958 and 1960. It was 7.1 per cent in 1961. This year started with unem- ployment at 4.5 per cent of the labor force in January, climbed to 6.7 per cent in July and Au- gust and peaked at 6.9 per cent in September. II has declined since then. But 1971 will start, it now.is apparent, with an unusually high figure of six per cent or more. While officials say they are confident the rate will dec- line as the country responds to the government's job creating expenditure program, it will be hard to get the annual average down significantly. School, labor unrest mounts LA JOLLA, Calif. (AP) Two scientists say Iliey have cle veloped a method to isolate i substance from human cells that, injected into a transplanl patient, may "Irick" the body into accepting a donated organ. Dr. Ralph A. Keisfcld and Dr. Michael Pellegrino of Scripps Clinic and Research Foundation said here their work c o u 1 c solve the major problem of i b y the body of a foreign organ. "We have isolated and puri- fied transplantation antigens from human cells in test tubes which could be injected into iccipicnt so that his body ac- cepts someone else's Dr. Reisfeld said in an inter- view. Antigen, he explained, is substance that when introduced into the body stimulates the pro- duction of an antibody. The problem of rejection has been so formidable, he said, that efforts to transplant organs such as the heart have almost slopped after most failed. RECOGNIZES TISSUE "The key he added, "is that the body of the recipi- ent recognizes most tissue transplants as foreign." "Then, the same antibody sys- tem that protects people against infections goes to work and de- stroys the transplant." Under the new process, Reis- feld said, "white blood cells would be drawn from a prospec- tive organ donor by growing them in tissue culture in the laboratory." "The antigens in the donor cells would then be extracted and injected into the recipient." This would desensitize the pa- tient, he said, and "trick" his body into accepting the donated organ. The scientists said they ROME (AP) Unrest on It- aly's school and labor fronts posed mounting problems today :or the centre-left government of Premier Emilio Colombo. In the last two days police orcibly ended sit-ins in many schools after some 500 high schools had been hit by strikes. But hundreds of schools re- mained idle. Today, thousands of pupils narched on the education min- stry in Rome. Reasons for the student boy- cotts ranged from demands for more teachers, classroom space and laboratory equipment to ar-left denunciations of the school system as a tool of a "re- ircssive" and "capitalistic" so- j company on Dec. 22. ciety. I Italian journalists went on strike for 24 hours and shu down most of the country': newspapers and the state-run news agency, Ansa. They planned to strike again Tuesday to demand a contract renewal. Italians got a brief respite from a series of staggered gen- eral strikes. But these were to resume Monday and affect var- ious regions through Wednes- day. Colombo's government sought to hold down agitation on both school and labor scens but met little immediate success. On the horizon were more strikes called by railway work- ers unions for Tuesday, by labor ministry employees for Tuesday through Friday and by employ- ees of the national electricity Todays Showtimes PARAMOUNT Short Subjects "Suppose They Gave a War and Nobody Came" Last Complete Show PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Rider in the Rain" Last Complete Show COLLEGE CINEMA "Taste Blood of Dracula" "Trog" Last Complete Show ARMADA IS COMING DEC. 23rd Cancel service OTTAWA (CP) The author ty of B.C. Airlines Ltd. to pro commercial air service o South Bentinck Arm, B.C., is ancelled, the Canadian Trans sort commission says. The commission suspended he company's flights to the j town last April and caneetlec the service when B.C. Air Lines did not apply to resume operation. the Features the Largest Selection of Styles and Colors in: '9 RWV-IVCR Now at Capitol at Lowest Prices for Chistrrias Gift Giving! CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS! Open Wednesday afternoon, Thursday and Friday till 9 p.m. 326 5th Slteet South Icthbridgo _ Phone 327-8578 SWIVEL ROCKERS ROCKER RECLiNERS AIRS PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT CiTY OF LETHBRIDGE Public Swimming and Skating Schedule ADAMS ICE CENTRE Tuesday, Dec. Free Public Skating p.m. Wednesday, Dec. Beginners Skaling p.m. Friday, Dec. Mothers and Pre-Schoolers Free Sliding noon Public Skating p.m. Saturday, Dec. Public Skating p.m. Public Skating p.m. Sunday, Dec. 20th- Beginners Skating p.m. Public Skating p.m. Family Skating p.m. LETHBRIDGE ARENA Friday, Dec. Public Skating p.m. Saturday, Dec. Public Skating p.m. Monday, Dec, 21 si- Free Public Skatina p.m, CIVIC ICE CENTRE Wednesday, Dec. Beginners Skating p.m. Friday, Dec. Tree Public Skaltng.............. p.m. Saturday. DPI-. Public Skating p.m. Sunday, Dec. Sknting p.m. Public Skating p.m. Public Swimming Schedule FRITZ SICK POOL Wednesday, Dec. NOON HOUR SWIM Public Swim Public Swim............... Friday, Dec. 18th- NOON HOUR SWIM......... Public Swim Saturday, Dec. Public Swim Sunday, Dec. Public Swiin Family Swim Monday, Dec. NOON HOUR SWIM......... p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. 6.00- 8.00 p.m. p.m. achieved isolation of transplan- tation antigens by bombarding living cells with low-frequency sound waves and chemical sepa- ration. "So far we've worked only with animals and the results are most Reisfeld noted. "But with additional tests and approval by the Food and Drug Administration we will be Current work, he added, aims at improving the method of tak- ing while blood cells from a prospective donor, isolating an- ligens from them and injecting them into a prospective trans- plant patient. "T h i s disensitizatiou proc- Keisfeld said, "may ena- ble people to tolerate trans- able to test our process in hu- plants from others who are anti- mans within a year." J genically very different." cCGilGIIiiC (lOi must stop to assure nation TORONTO (CP) If Canada disappears it will be because of domination by the United States, not because of the inter- nal French-English conflict, economic nationalist Melville Walking said here. The University of Toronto eco- nomics professor said English Canadians are locked into a pecking order which leads to "double domination" of Quebec. "We are deferential to the United States and dominant in he told the annual meeting of the Toilet Goods Manufacturers Association. The members of his audience represented 80 companies, most of which are forsign-owned. Canada still has a "last chance" at continuing as one nation if English Canadians re- sist U.S. economic domination to show they are serious about remaining part of a viable na- tion. Prof. Watkins said the federal government has "balkanized" the country by adopting "no se- rious position on foreign owner- ship." DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic National Store Bldg. PH. 327-7244 tethbridge Available in handij booklets and gatf gift envelopes. Now on sale at all 'Famous' theatres, coast to coast the u'aif, there's a FREE TICKET in everu book- On sale at main office Paramount Theatre Build- to p.m. Also at Theatre Box Offices til! 10 p.m And for your convenience Eaton's Main Floor. COLLEGE TONIGHT and TUES. 2 DAYS ONLY WITH TROG AND DRACULA THE HORROR BEGINS! TROG ADULT -JffiMW Starring JOAN CRAWFORD TECWJKO1CS' ROMWiRNEHBBOS TASTE THE mm OFDRACULA Slmlng CHRISTOPHER LEE lECHNICOLOM WAPNER BROS Showing At p.m. Only Showing At and p.m. TONIGHT thru THURS, and p.m. PARAMOUNT 4IH Avt t, 8th ST 327 5100 "Suppose They Cave aWar and Nobody Color Brian Ernest Suzanne Keith Borgnine Pleshette ADULT TODAY Thru WED. At and p.m. RUN TO SEE Syndicate THE BEST SINCE T I" -Cily East Mag. -Judith Crist ADULT MATINEE DAILY AT p.m.