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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 30, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE U1HBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, December 30, 1970- Rose still loves her sons MO.VL'KICAt. (LT) Mrs. Jcan-Piiiil Jiose says she still loves her sons Paul and V MRS. JEAN-PAUL ROSE Matter of time .Jacques who were arrested Monday as prime suspects in portc. Tell ihcm I love them, as she said in an inter- view shortly after hearing of the arrests on the rad'ii. They are my children re- gardless." Police arrested the Hose brothers and Francis .Siinard at a farmhouse near S't. Luc, about '20 miles southeast of Montreal. It capped an inten- sue manhunt launched Oct. 5 after the kidnapping of British diplomat James Cross and during which the three sus- pects eluded a police dragnet at least once. Paul Rose was sought on a warrant issued Oct. II! charg- ing him with kidnapping both Mr. Cross, safely released Dec. :i, and Mr. Laportc, for- mer Quebec labor minister abducted Oct. 10 and killed Oct. 17. Jacques Rose and Si- inard were put on the wanted list Oct. 23 for conspiracy in the Laporte kidnapping. I knew they be found eventually. It was just a matter of time. Naturally I worried about them these past few weeks." Since the warrants were is- sued, the Rose family have been bothered by unsigned crank letters accusing them of being kidnappers and have had to change the telephone number at their suburban Longueuil bungalow to avoid abusive telephone calls. The family usually cele- brates Christmas together but this vear Mrs. Rose went to the kidnapping of Pierre La- midnight mass with only her (laughters and came back home to open their gifts. "1 had no Christinas gifts for Paul or Jacques. I will give them money for a law- yer. We haven't one yet, but I will be approaching one soon. We'll see if we have enough money." Mrs. Rose said neighbors and friends have not changed their attitude toward the fam- ily and arc still "very sympa- thetic to us." Paul, a burly 27-year-old part-time teacher, is probably brother and weighs 30 pounds less. Both have brown hair and eyes. Paul's appearance is marked by a cataract on his left eye. Simard was described in the Canada-wide arrest warrant as blue-eyed with light brown hair. He is smaller than the Roses, standing five feet, seven inches and weighing 140 pounds. Testimony at the Laporte inquest showed that Paul Rose spent some of his time watching television broad- the best known of the three casts of the World Series dur- men arrested Monday. SET UP HOSTEL The six-foot, 210-poundcr was one of the organizers of a hippie-style hostel in Perec that annoyed resident of the Gaspc Peninsula tourist'town and led to confrontations be- tween the townsfolk and trav- ellers staying at the hostel. Testimony at the inquest into the death of Mr. Lapore centred around Paul and es- tablished him as a man who could instill fear with a look but found relaxation by watching baseball or helping a boy with homework. Less is known about his younger brother Jacques and Simard, both 23. Police say both Roses have been photographed at separa- tist demonstrations in the Montreal area in the last two years. Jacques, listed by occupa- tion as a laborer, is three- inches shorter than his to resume support of hippie daughter NEW YORK (AP) A prominent New York lawyer has been ordered to resume support of his 20-year-old daughter, even though he thinks her "hippie'' life "stinks." If the father does not post a support bond, he may have to go to jail, ruled Judge Millard Midonick of the fam- ily court. The appellate division stayed, pending a review, a 30-day jail sentence against the father, which would have been imposed if he had not given the bond by noon Mon- day. The girl, a student at the University of Louisville, b r o u g ht suit against her father after lie stopped paying her tuition and other college bills. As is the practice in family court cases, neither has been publicly identified. H o w e v e r, the Louisville Courier-Journal reached her and she said she is ''destitute right now." "I'm looking for a job. In fact, if they order a retrial, I can't afford to go back to New York." She said she had been to York twice since August, when she filed the suit and when she testified against her father. received no money from him. He wouldn't give me any money because of how I looked." She said she was forced to sell her car for to see her through the semester. The father, "a prominent member of the litigating had acted. Midonick said, be- cause of a "loss of confi- dence" in his daughter's edu- cational progress. REJECTS ALLEGATION He rejected the father's al- legation that if he were com- pelled to pay, "any minor would be able to set up house- keeping away from home and scornfully badger the father by court proceedings to under- wite any manner of living ap- proved by mindless courts." The girl had moved out of her college -dormitory into an off-campus apartment shared with a girl-friend. The judge chastised the father for his conduct and dis- agreed with his estimate of the girl's scholastic and emo- tional progress. At the time cf the breach, last April, the girl apparently was on probation at the col- lege and in emotional diffi- culty, being "afraid, indeed terrified, to return to live in her father's home because of his rigid said Mi- donick. The girl had been "emotion- ally put down by her and called a "hippie" who said Midonick. COMMENTS ON WIVES She responded with com- ments about the three wives her father had married since her mother died. The girl no longer is on pro- bation, the judge found. S'.ie is carrying on a full academic course and "is co-operating with a psychiatrist." "At some said Mi- donick, "minors must have some right of their own views and needs for their independ- ent and painful transition from minority to adulthood. He held "this court absolves the daughter from bridging the generation gap any mere than she has." for "the gap is not entirely the doing of the young, nor can it be bridged entirely by the children." ing the intensive police searches for the three follow- ing the labor minister's death. HELPED WITH MATH During a visit with old friends, they testified, h assisted their son with mathe- matics homework before stay- ing for supper. One man who visited a west-end apartment where the Roses were staying during heavy police searches said Paul gave him a pep talk about "squealers." The man said he knew about a secret compartment that had been built in the hideout and felt that Paul was giving him a warning. From the look on his face, the wit- ness said, "Paul didn't have to say anything." A witness said Jacques con- structed the compartment in the back of a walk-in closet that hid the three suspects during -a police raid Nov. 6 that resulted in the arrest of a ------j fourth suspect, Bernard Lor- j tie. I The elder Rose helped set up La Maison du Pecheur, a drop-in centre m Perce where young transients have been spending summers since 1968. That year, provincial police evacutated a number of the hostel's occupants when an angry mob attempted to drive them out, complaining that their presence was disturbing the village's tourist industry. Mayor Abner Biard said he once issued a warrant for Rose and another man for dis- turbing the peace in a res- taurant he owns in the com- munity. Government asked to file protest CALGARY fCP) Maurice Papcrny, president of the Cal- gary Jewish Community, said Tuesday an appeal has been sent to the federal government asking it to protest the death sentence given two Jewish citi- zens of the Soviet Union. CLEVELAND (AP) Ken- neth Vahcic. 20, a temporary assistant mail carrier for the Christmas season, apparently found the job too taxing and wound up keeping pieces of mail, post office officials say. He was charged here with two counts of detaining the mail and was freed on personal bond. Residents on Vahcic's East Side routes had complained that, they were not receiving in news law cf teachers to be able to hit kids" because he says corporal punishment only hurts the child, it doesn't change him. "I spoke to most of.the kids and teachers about said the 12-year-old pupil. "It doesn't get them anywhere." Steen says he w a s never j struck by a teacher "because I j don't fool but saw his brother Michael, 13, and several I friends whipped by teachers. j It disturbed him, so he dropped by lawyer Leonard Riv- Auacin stops claim CHICAGO CAP) The Amer- ican Medical Association said Tuesday that the makers of An- acin have voluntarily agreed to discontinue an advertising cam- paign which implied AMA en- dorsement of the non-prescrip tion pain reliever. A spokesman for the AMA said the manufacturer, White- hall Laboratories, a division of American Home Products Corp., had advised the AMA it was discontinuing the advertis- ing. The AMA spokesman said the advertising implied AMA en- dorsement of the pain reliever and made misleading refer- ences to an article in the Au- gust, 1970, issue of the Journal of the American Medical Asso- ciation. The article was a review of scientific literature on pain re- lievers, the AMA spokesman said. seeks their Christmas mail. Con- kind's office after school. Riv-! SPIRIT RIVER (CP) Rev. Eight other Jews and one; fronted with this, postal offi- i kind advised him to get up the j Zuk a 43-year-old Uni- cial said. Vahcic showed them petition and submit it to his leg-! church minister, announced Gentile received prison Serins after a Soviet court found them i guilty of conspiracy io hijack a' plane and leave the country legally. Mr. Paperny said the sen- tences demonstrated the -Soviet Union's "insincerity and its cy- nical disregard for the human rights of iLs Jewish citizens.1' the only crime of the defendants is their desire lo leave [lie r-ounlry whore they are not accorded the civil and human rights that other world citizens take for granted. "In drawing public: attention to this travesty of justice, it is intended to demonstrate sol- idarity with Soviet Jewry in the detained mail stacked in the back scat cf his car. The mail was returned to the post office for late deliv- ery. ACCRA. Ghana (Renter) A Methodist Church here has refused to confirm girls wear- ing miniskirts. A mass confir- mation ceremony here was islalor. here that he will be an Inde- S'teven took his petition! pendent Social Credit candidate around to classes. The youngs- ters were so agreeable most j signed twice. Ho weeded out the double dissen'crs. Florida laws forbid teachers to inflict corporal punishment before consulting with the prin- cipal. FRANKFORT. Ky. (AP) held up while several girls in Ten-year-old Ben Ueltschi had to return his favorite Christmas miniskirts were taken to a specially-prepared room to have their dresses lengthened, mom. _____ The MIAMI. Fla. (AP) Sov-! was enth-gradcr Steven Stecn has I constrictor. their present lime of great! forwarded a petition to his state I Mrs. Uellschi said she decided trouble.'' reproscnttativc to "break the to llavo tnc Bift returned when several customers of her yarn shop told her. "Call me when Spirit River Fairview con- stituency in the next provincial general election. Mr. Zuk will be opposed by A. 0. Fimritc, a minister with- out portfolio in the provinc i a 1 cabinet, and Grant Notley, lead- er of the New Democratic Party in Alberta. He said in a news release he is running as an Independent because the Social Credit gov- IN YOUR IETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE present under orders from his I eminent is net adequately re- j (tpnnrlin? to f hn .irrolor a gift-from his father- challenges the 1970s, six-foot, dO-pound Ixra _______________ Spider bite fatal to pregnant woman the snake's gone.'' and i you mind just mailing "Woiiid j my SYDNEY, Australia (Renter) A young pregnant mother vncd in hospital Mondav only Hen, who hopes to be a natu-; 'bcing funnel-web spider while she was ralist, probably will get a puppy in exchange for the snake, his mom said. walking through the bush. San- dra Ilcrgin, 17, who was seven months' pregnant, was bitten on RISING .MOUNTAIN (he chest when the spider fell A Soviet expedition says [he out of a Ircc into her blouse. Tien Sl.nn mountain range in The funnel -w e I) spider, for Central Asia has risen'i> font: wiiosc bite there is no known an- during the last to tidote, is found extensively in i years. j highland around Sydney. Save 20.00 Men's Winter Overcoats Regular 79.99. Here's value that seldom comes your way in a dressy overcoat to carry you through the remainder of the winter. Make your choice from a good selec- tion of overcoats in single and double breasted styles. Solid tones, fancy weaves and checks in sizes 38 to 46 collectively. EATON'S YEAR-END CLEARANCE, ea. No Down Payment On Your Eaton Budget Chorge, Pay Monthly Save 4.96 Young Men's Slacks Regular 14.95. Days polyester and rayon slocks for dress or school wear. Perrqa press for oasy Styled with wide belt loops, western style pock els and flare boltom. Grey, olive and blue with a two-tone contrasting stripe pattern. Sizes 28 to 36. EATON'S YEAR-END CLEARANCE, pnir Save 3.96 to 8.01 Young Men's Casual Slacks Regular 7.95 to 10.00. Excellent value in slacks for young men, Dnndy for back-lo-school wear. A good range of oddments in the assortment. Mostly perma press. Sizes 28 to 34 with o Qi99 good range of size 32. EATON'S YEAR-END CLEARANCE, pair to W Men's Wear, Main Floor BUY LINE 328-8811. Shop Eaton's Thursday 9 a.m. to p.m. Store Closed Friday, New Year's Day, January 1st. ;