Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
_ THt UTHWttOOI HBUUD Mwfey, Mnvr Lortie snickers at Rose trial MONTREAL (CP) The trial of Pwd Rose, charged with he kidnap-murder of Pierre La- was adjourned until Mon- ty after key witness Bernard ortie refused to add anything further to his testimony Friday. Mr. Justice Marcel Nichols ordered the adjournment to give Lortie, one of four persons barged with the .jurder, time reconsider. Tiw 19-year-old udent was oraered to be kept from speaking to anyone in the .eantime. The burly BOM, 27, a former teacher, is charged in the case f the Quebec labor minister ho was kidnapped in front of lis suburban St. Lambert home Oct. 10. and strangled a week later. Rose wae not present. Other witnesses called In- luded Mr. Laporte's sister Mile Laporte, a 43-year-ola urse, Claude Laporte, an IB- HEART PATIENTS DYING Dr. James Yoo, right, lurgeon at Toronto's St. Michael's Hospital, said at least 24 Toronto heart patients recommended for heart transplants died while waiting for donors during the last two years. At left is Rev. Edward Madlgan who received a new hrort last spring and who attended the meeting. Tougher to enter Britain LONDON (CP) Canadians wanting to emigrate to Britain will find It harder after this spring, information made available here indicates. Home Secretary Regin- Maudling has a new im- migration bUl to the works- due for presentation to the Commons this has been slipping out some infor- mation about it to Common- wealth representatives. Informants say it is tougher than Britain's entry laws of the present, though it is hard to QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Dental Methonk Capital Furniture Bldj. mm PHONE 328-7684M pin down the specific provi- sions. Maudling has been talk- ing to Commonwealth people without showing them a draft of the legislation. The-bill evidently is aimed at cutting down wholesale color- edCommonwfialth immi- gration into Britain, possibly as a concession to Enoch Powell, a vocal and powerful Tory who Has been trying to force the conservative party to do some- thing about reducing the coun- try's dark population. So far as Canadians are con- cerned, it is understood that the Maudling legislation will tigthen up on work no one will get into the coun- try to work without there will be ft provision for re- porting to the police once a year. Another aopect-flf the legis- lation, say Informants, is thai the bill probably will describe Commonwealth and non-Com- monwealth residents under common designation rather than using the terms alien aac non-alien. Moths bylaw on the books TORONTO (CP) City council has made it a crime for householders to let moths or cocoons live any- where in their cluding trees. It passed a bylaw yesterday making owners or occupants of properties liable to a 5300 fine if they don't destroy tire moths and cocoons. ROTHMANS CALENDAR OF COMING EVENTS PtaMbg a caswdtr tmOTtm jMdil EYintt now. Cmnn, In e liiaa ijitim and madia sttgt hcilHiis li amiable 1m tf etitgt by witlnj Promotion Dspartment, RottimYra of Pall Mall Canada liaiaA 3403 eth'SWtt SraBi East, Calgary AUsrU. SATURDAY, FEB. 20 The Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will hold a graduation party for their Learner's Group. Lunch will be catered, with orders taken until p.m. A coffee house featuring the "New Direction" will be held in Southminster Church basement at p.m. The Lethbridge Old Time Dance Club will bold a dance in Assumption School at p.m. featuring live music. SUNDAY, FEB. 21 Two Japanese films, including Japan 1970 and two Canadian films of general inter- est will be shown at the Japanese United Church at p.m. A Pancake Supper will follow, everyone welcome. St. Augustine's Anglican Church are holding a Pancake Supper from p.m. MONDAY, FEB. 22 The Lethbridge Symphony Chorus, led by Willie Mathis, will be rehearsing "Haydn's Creation" every Monday night in Winston Churchill High School at 8 p.m. Perform- ance will be May 3 and new members are welcome. The Rothman's Weekly Calendar of Events Is a service that is provided free of charge to all non-profit oganizations in the area. In order that your organization's events are listed on the Calendar, send the necessary inforni- otion by mail please to MRS. HELEN KOVACS, The Lethbridge Herald. TUESDAY, FEB. 23 The annual Pancake Supper will be held in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church Hall from 5-7 p.m. Bring the family. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 24 The Lethbridge Ballet Auxiliary general meeting will be held at a.m. in the Bowman Arts Centre, A babysitter is provided and all members, especially with children in the Dance Festival are asked to attend. The Whirl-A-Ways will square and round dance in St. Augustine's Parish Hall at p.m. Please take box lunch. THURSDAY, FEB. 25 The Overture Concert Series will present Teresa Stratas Lyric Soprano of the Metro- politan Opera Company in the Yates Centre at p.m. FEB. 26, 27, and 28 "The Mouse That Roared" will be presented in the Yates Centre by the Catholic Central High School at 8 p.m. on Feb. 26 and 27 and p.m. on Feb. 23. FEB. 27 and 28 The Lethbridge Model Railroad Club is holding a public show at the Bowman Arts Centre from 1 6 p.m. The best tobacco money Alcoholics report to bar 'or drinking practice HIGHLAND, Calif. (AP) At Patton State Hospital there are alcoholics who report to the bar each day for drinking practice. They are being treated by wo researchers testmg a heory of alcoholism that con- radicts most current thinking and therapy. Many experts believe that a craving for alcohol is a dis- ease, a phyelologfcal condi- tion, and that abstinence is he only way to lick it. But Dr. Mark Sobell and Dr. Halmuth Schaefer, clini- cal professors of psychiatry at xima Linda University, mato- ain that an alcoholic's prob- ems are mostly psychological and that he can learn to be- come a social drinker. "We feel that with certain alcoholics the strata of absti- nence may be an additional stress that encourages them to Dr. Sobell said to an interview. yew-old nephew, and Michel LtctiUe, 8, a roads department employee. FLQ OCCUPATION Lortie told the court his occu- pation was member of the Front de Liberation du Quebec, his residence the Gaspe and his age "19 years of slavery under the establishment." The outlawed FLQ claimed responsibility for the Laporte death and the Oct. S abduction of British envoy James Cross. He was asked to identify i number of objects, including two saweoVrff M-l rifles, a gold chain carrying a religious a military cap, other ar- ticles of dotting and stained strips of doth. In each case, he said he ted never seen the object before. Once he snickered, and Mr. Jus- tice Nichols told him sternly there was netting to laugh about. Stabbing death checked EDMONTON (CP) Police are investigating the stabb i n g death Friday of Alexander Ray- mond Pambrun, 26, of no fixed address Pambrun was found on the floor of the washroom to a downtown discotheque, bleed- ing from several stab wounds. He died later to hospital. Inspector J. A. Lamoureux said no murder weapon was ound. He said Pambrun had no money when found. How ever robbery is not being considered as a motive. In refining their experimen- tal technique, Dr. Sobell and Dr. Schaefer have treat- ed about 500 alcoholics in the last 2tt years. In the last year, 28 have received On so- cial-drinking therapy. Every day the patient! drink three to five ounces of liquor. But therapists teach them to take it to small sips like social drinkers, not gulps typical of alcoholics. Each drink shouM last at least 20 minutes. While the patients drink, therapists direct conversation along constructive lines-no brooding, no maudlin self- pity. Believing that psycholog- ical stress lead to excessive drinking, the therapists try to learn what bothers each prob- lem drinker. Finally, the researchers diallenge patients to therapy sessions to re-live situations of stress or failure without hit- ting the bottle. Student beer-in almost washout at Calgary CALGARY (CP) The Uni versity of Calgary's highly-pub- licized "beer to" Friday was almost a "wash-out." Only 14 cases of beer were consumed at the craiet but illegal campus affair. The beer to was organized by a group of students the university to celebrate propos- ed new legislation by the Al berta government to lower the age of majority. One of the speakers movw that a telegram be sent to Premier Harry Strom thanldai him for lowering the age o majority. Lumber fraud charged MEDICINE HAT (CP) George and Harvey MaMr and Maser's Lumber Friday were ordered to trial on seven charges Involving fraud and KKsessiou of a rubber stamp allegedly used to forge a trade- mark. In committing the Mater irothera and the company to trial, the magistrate dropped eight other related charges against them, stating the evi- dence was not sufficient to tact these charges. A trial date is to be set at the next sitting of the Alberta Supreme Court April 5. The brothers and the com- pany were accused of selling umber to local businessmen 'while representing such lum- ber to be of a higher grade than its actual grade, thereby causing people to pay more money for the lumber than they would hare without such representation." The brothers were free on their own recognizance and bail. Vlid-Canada council backed EDMONTON (CP) Pre- mier Harry Strom said Friday has agreed to present the oncept cf a mid-Canada devel- opment council to the next fed- eral-provincial conference. The premier made the com- ment following a cabinet meet- ng with Bill Ziegter of Gdmon- on, vice-chairman of the mid- Canada development confer- on. Mr. Strom Mid the concept Laos operation hit by leader in U.S. senate WASHINGTON (Eeuter) Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield has questioned whether the United States- backed South Vietnamese incur- sion into Laos will have any real effect on North Vietnam's long-range mffltary capabilities and said it is a gamble that may not be worth the risk. In a Senate speech Friday Mansfield said: 'Rather than a shortening 0! the war and a further reduction of casualties, the consequences of this air-ground invasion may be to lengthen the war and in- crease the casualties. "The outcome of this new mil itary venture depends not only on the success of the South Viet namese forces in Laos but on the reaction there and else- where of the North1 Vietnamese and perhaps other Asian nations to the invasion." The Montana senator's low key speech represented the first de- tailed Democratic challenge to the rationale given by the He- publican administration for the thrust into Laos. Cable service gets go-ahead OTTAWA (CP) Capito Cable Television Co. Ltd. of Ed monton has been granted au ttority to increase its service area south and east of the city and into neighboring Sherwood Park, the Canadian Radio-Tele- vision Commission announced Friday. We have no eontroP says Taylor on jobless EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta legislature Friday ended its fifth day on debate on a non-confidence motion which has taken up more than half the time allotted for discussion of the speech from the throne. Only five of the allotted 10 days remain and debate on the motion, now restricted to Social Credit members, is due to re- sume Monday. The subject that now has oc- cupied about seven hours of the legislture's time is a motion of non-confidence which criticizes the government for not taking specific action to ease unem- ployment. It was proposed five days ago by Dave Russell (PC- Calgary Victoria Park) to the form of an amendment to the reply of the speech from the throne. It has limited the opposition to debate on unemployment is- sues only. However, the 10 Progressive Conservatives in the 65-seat house have already had their say on the motion and only the 55 Social Credit members now may speak on the issue. Highways Minister Gordon Taylor told the house that fight ing the affects of unemploy- ment is like putting on per- fume instead of taking a bath." "We must get at the he said. "Conditions over which we have no control create unem- ployment. We have programs to deal with it and policies to help case the burden but we should not be creating work for the sake of work we should do things that are ne- cessary" Among the causes of unem- ployment to Alberta at the end of January were high interest rates, high freight rates and problems to selling gram, he said. A. 0. Fimrite. minister with- out portfolio and chairman of the Northern Alberta Develop- The TOWN CHEF LOCATED IN THE PROFESSIONAL BUILDING DOWNTOWN IETHBRIDGE Serves Afternoon Tea (or Coffee) EVERY AFTERNOON by The Dining Room Fireplace meat Council, said the councl has spent million to the north to the last six years creating what he called a sign ficant number of job opportu nities. In the question period, Rus Patrick, minister of mines an minerals, told the house tha the current 1Kb per cent roy allies on coal will not b changed this year. The subjec is to be reviewed next year. He said outside the house tha every company exporting coa from the province "sustainec heavy losses during the las year." "Companies are attemptto to re-negotiate contracts t place them on a paying bas in view of increased costs an inflationary increases." Mr. Patrick was replying 1 Bill Yurko (PC Strathcona Premier Harry Strom said to reply to another question from Mr. Yurko that the government has asked the environmental control authority to examine all present legislation to make sure there is a proper relation- ship between development of oil, gas, coal and forestry and the need to maintain a natural environment. The authority also was asked to look into the effects on the environment from the use of chemicls, pesticides and herbi- cides. would be of tremendous benefit to Alberta and should the interest of at least six other provinces and the federal gov- The premier said ouch t council would have statin similar to that of the National Science Council and the Eco- nomic Council of Canada. It would be funded by federal and provincial govemnenU and the private sector. Soccer results ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I Arsenal 1 Ipswich 2 Blackpool 0 Derby 1 >ystal P 1 Coventry 2 Sverton 0 Liverpool 0 jeeds 3 Wolverbampton 0 Man United 5 Southampton 1 Newcastle 1 Tottenham 0 Volts F 1 Burnley 0 Stoke 1 Chelsea 2 West Brom 2 Huddersfield 1 West Ham 0 Man City 0 Division II iinningham 4 Bolton 0 Blackburn 0 Carlisle 2 Bristol C 3 Mfflwall 2 Cardiff l Charlton l Leicester 2 Norwich 1 Middlesbrough 1 Sheffield WO Portsmouth 0 Luton 1 Queen's PR 1 Hull 1 Sheffield U 1 Sunderbod 0 Swindon 3 Oxford 0 Watford 0 Orient 0 Division HI Jarnsley 0 Preston 1 Bradford C 1 Bristol R 1 Bury S Aston Villa 1 Chesterfield 4 Doncaster 0 4 Port Vale 1 jiHingham 0 Rochdale 0 Halifax 4 Tranmere 3 RoHwham 2 Mansfield 1 Shrewsbury 1 Plymouth 1 Swansea 1 Brighton 0 WalsaUSWrexhaml Division IV Aldershot 2 Exeter 2 Barrow 0 Grimsby 1 Bournemouth 0 Southport 1 Chester 1 Crews 0 Colchester 4 Newport 1 Lincoln 0 Notts C1 Peterborough 1 Northampton 0 Scunthorpe 0 Darlington 0 Workington 3 Cambridge 1 York 0 Brentford 0 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division I Aberdeen 0 Rangers 0 Ayr 2 Hibernian 0 Celtic 4 Airdrieonians 1 Cowdenbeathl 1 Clyde 1 Dundee U 3 Kilmarnock 2 Falkirk 2 Morton 1 Hearts 0 Dundee 0 Motherwell 4 Dunfermline S St. Mirren 0 St. Johnstone 1 Division II Clydebank 3 East Fife 0 Forfar 3 Queen of S 0 Hamilton 2 Stenhousemuir 1 Montrose 2 Stirling 5 Partick 5 Brechin 0 Ruth 3 Dumbarton 0 Stranraer 1 Arbroath 1 Albion vs. Berwick ppd Alloa vs. E Stirling ppd War pensions bill passed OTTAWA (CP) The Cana- dian Press erroneously reported in an Ottawa dispatch Thursday that a bill approved by tha Commons increases war vet- erans pensions and albwances. The bill, seflt to the Senate after third reading in the Com- mons Thursday, sets up a pen- sions review board to deal with appeals by veterans against de- cisions of the veterans affain department. It also makes Hong Kong vet- erans eligible for a 50-per-cent pension if they have some disa- bility and provides a special for some 100- per-eent disability pensioners. However, it does not provide for any general increase in vet- erans pensions. Weather and road report 00 ABOVE ZEHO AT NOON SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET Lethbridge Edmonton Pincher Creek Banff........ Calgary Penticton...... Prince George Vancouver Prince Albert H LPre. 33 16.. 21 02 34 14 39 03 29 11 ..41 33 35 18 45 30 19 06 Saskatoon....... 22 15 Regina 26 16 .01 Winnipeg .........20 M Toronto..........30 28 .27 Ottawa......... 29 13 .30 Montreal 32 15 .02 Frederieton...... 34 1 Charlottetown SI II St. John's, Nfld 33 19 Chicago....... 55 37 .18 Los Angeles 57 47 .02 Miami 73 68 Rome..........45 55 Paris...........40 51 Amsterdam 30 45 Stockholm.......28 34 Tokyo.......... 37 50 FORECASTS Lethbridge-Medicine Hat Overcast today and con- tinuing Snowflurries at a few locations this morning- Highs in the 20s. Sunny and a little milder Sunday. Highl 30 to 35. Kootenay, Colombia Mostly sunny today and Sunday with highs from 35 to 42. Light winds. CANCELLED COALDALE The family pike derby to be held at Chin Lake Feb. 21 liar been can- celled (hie to the warm weath- er. SAVE TIME AND MONEY! Have your Farm Equipment put in good running con- dition now, and be ready for that spring rush. Let Les Warner and his capable, dependable men do the job for you. GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Phone: 327-3165 Lethbridge, Alfa. P.O. Bex 1202 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways to tha Leth- bridge district are bare and to good winter driving condision. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, Calgary to Golden is bare with occasional slippery sections. Golden to Revelstoke is mainly bare with sections of black ice. Creston-Salmo highway re- ceived 5 inches of new snow and has been plowed and sand- ed. Motorists are advised to watch for men and equipment working 4 miles west of the sumit. The Banff-Radium and Banff- Jasper highways are to good winter driving condition with a few slippery sections. PORTS 0V ENTRY (Opening Closing Couttj 24 hours: Carway 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. MST. Del Bonita 9 a.m. to G p.m.; Rooseville, B.C. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Kingsgate, B.7., 24 hours; Porthill-Rykerls 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain closed. Wildhorse, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.