Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
a THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, July 5, 1972 Some therapy jurors agree SAN FRANCISCO (AP) A Superior Court jury has awarded lo n former university co-ed from San Jose for injuries suffered in a 13-hour therapy session with a psychologist. The award went lo Paula Abraham, 22, who was a stir ricnt of Los Catos psychologist Robert Zaslow when she at- tended California State Uni- versity at San Jose. Miss Abraham, who was ad- vised by physicians not to tes- tify in her suit, said in the for- mal complaJnt: "I was tor- tured, including choking, beat- ing, holding and lying me down and sticking fingers in my moulh." Zaslow called his technique "rage reduction" and said it caused the patient to "reduce pathological resistance." Miss Abraham said she came out of Zaslow's tlierapy course with near-fatal kidney damage, severe bruises about the hips, chest and legs and a lacerated mouth. During I he 17-day trial, a tape of the 13-hour session was played and the jury heard screams and pleading. During the trial three doctors testified that Zoslow's tech- nique "exceeded the bounds of customary medical practice." Zaslow told investigators: "I think I did her a lot of good." DANGEROUS DRIVERS BRADFORD, England (CP) Notice pinned on the window or an automobile sales room in Yorkshire: "We require a 50- percent deposit from customers we don't know and a 100-percent deposit from some we do know." ARRIVES FOR MATCH American chess grandmas- ler Bobby Fischer, centre, arrives In Reykjavik, Iceland Tuesday, 10 hours before his deadline to meet Soviet grandmaster Boris Spasky for the world championship. Greeting Fischer at right is Gunter Thorarinsson, president of the Icelandic Chess Federation. BEATTHE HEAT AND HIGH PRICES WITH THIS TORCAN 20" FAN. A coolsaving! F. COLOUR HAS COME TO GARDEN HOSE 50' lengths of reinforced nylon Irose in a rainbow of colours. 4.77 G. THIS VERSATILE TABIE WILL BE AN ATTRACTIVE ADDITION TO YOUR PATIO OR BALCONY. Get Iwo or more at this low price. 1.97 H. SIT BACK AND COUNT YOUR SAV- INGS ON THIS 5 WEB CHAIR. Pick from summery shades. 4.47 J. A LAWN UMBRELLA ENSEMBLE JUST FOR THE SUN OF IT 5 position umbrella, 32" dia. table and ground anchor. 52.97 K SOAK UP THE SUN ON THIS ATTRACTIVE CHAISE. Get one to match your chair, just for the sun of it. 10.97 GO WITH PRO A. PUT AN END TO MUGGY SLEEPLESS NIGHTS. DO-IT-YOURSELF with this 5000 B.T.U. ELECTROHOME air conditioner. 2 speed fan thcrmostatic conlrol cold air delleclion exhaust fan This 1 11.p. unit will cool and filter 315 sq. It. ot floor space at very low noise level. 79.50 DELUXE 6DOO B.T.U. ELECTROHOME AIR CONDITIONER 199.50 B. ECONOMY 8" STRAIGHT BLOW FAN FROM TORCAN. 6.97 C. OUIET COOL FOR THE LONG HOT SUMMER Deluxe 3 speed oscillating fan will) piano keyboard switch, plaslic blades and safety guard. 29.97 0. SELECT DOWNPOUR OR FINE MIST FULL OR HALF CIRCLE. DelnxE pulsator sprinkler wilh stable spider hasp. 10.87 E. GET MAXIMUM COVERAGE AT MINIMUM COST Garden-Master oscillating sprinkler covers 2200 't- 4.77 L. A REAL COOL SAVING ATTHISHOT D, PRICE Sturdy 6' x 15" steel wall pool with plastic lop rail. More great buys from our Big Sale available at the following dealers: UfiYT'C DOWNTOWN 606 3rd Ave. S. nU I I J Phone 327-5767 UAVT'C NORTH UTHBRIDGE 324 13th St, N. nlH I J Phono 37.8-4441 MARTEN'S PRO HARDWARE Coaldalo SPENCER'S HARDWARE......Cardston VULCAN HARDWARE.........Vulcan Please like me., President Bhutto asks of Indians By MYRON L. BELKIND NEW DELHI (AP) The most significant development at the India-Pakistan summit mooting jusl concluded may be that the Indian government has learned to trust Zulfikar All Bhutto. Since the summit meeting was announced two months ago, Indian officials repeatedly said India would have to be con- vinced of the Pakistan presi- dent's sincerity before il would agree lo any peace settlemenl. By agreeing to return to Paki- stan square miles of terri- tory captured in last Decem- ber's war in exchange for only 69 square miles of lost Indian territory the Indian govern- ment, and Prime Minister In- dira Gandhi in particular, has put its faith in Bhutto. "I do not know why we should doubt the bona fides of Mr. said a spokesman for the Indian foreign ministry. "Our impression of Mr. Bhullo is that he is sincere, genuine and desirous of Improving the relations between the two coun- tries." An official statement worded that strongly can be considered as significant as the agreement itself, informed observers said. The Indians have demon- strated that they are willing to deal with Bhutlo. Such recogni- tion of Ills leadership can only help fulure negotiation toward solution of other problems, in- cluding Kashmir, which the summit pact did not settle. TO LIKE ME1 Bhutto put it this way at a news conference on the eve ol his departure from India: "With all my failings and shortcom- ings, you will have to deal with me in the next five years unless something else happens or someone knocks me off." "Whether you like me or not, I request you Lo learn to likt me." Tho Indians evidently have concluded that even if they were suspicious of Bhulto, they have little choice. The alternative lo him, It b realized, mighl be a reluru to military rule In Pakistan. Getting to even toler- 44-year-old Bhutto has not been easy for the Indians. They blame him for a strong anti-Indian policy when he was foreign minister under former president Mohammed Ayub Mian. j ASSEMBLY POSTPONED They also feel he helped pro- voke last year's army crack- down in East his threatened boycott of the National Assem- bly. When Bhutto Issued his threat, Yahya Khan postponed (he assembly and Bengali leader Sheik Mujibur Rahman started the civil disobedience campaign in East Pakistan lhat led to civil war. There is no doubt that the In- dia-Pakistan summit agreement will help Bhullo slrengthen his internal position, and thereby perhaps enable him lo make further agreements wilh India. Bhulto went home wilh an In- dian pledge to return nearly all his occupied area that will allow him lo reseltle one million Pakistanis who were made refugees by the war and were becoming a political prob- lem for the new president. In return, he had to give little or nothing. The only thing Bhullo did not achieve was the release of Pakistani civilian and military prisoners in India. But it is acknowledged they will he able lo return home once Bhutto recognizes Bangladesh, which he is expected to do by Septem- ber. Fail to agree on summit date BONN (AP) President Georges Pompidou and Chancel- lor Willy Brandt of West Ger- many agreed Tuesday to keen working toward a proposed Eu- ropean Common Market sum- mit but apparently failed to agree on whether to keep to the original Oct. 19-20 date. At the end of two days of talks they also announced no specific decisions on ways of settling current monetary un- certainly other than reaffirming support of existing foreign ex- change rates against the United Stales dollar set last year. Official statemenls by both sides indicated ihey failed to reconcile basic differences over France's desire to make a fu- ture Europe more independent of the United States. Monetary questions and Eu- rope's future relations with the U.S. are expecled lo be key lopics at the proposed Common Market summit. Pompidou and Brandt said an enlarged 10-nation Common Market summit is desirable but they left open a dale for such a meeting pending preparatory talks by the 10 foreign ministers of the enlarged Market, The current six Market mem- bers are France, West Ger- many, Italy, Belgium, the Neth- erlands and Luxembourg. Brit- ain, the Republica of Ireland, Denmark and Norway would ex- pand it to 10. Pompidou told correspondents efforts toward European mone- tary unity must be based on keeping to exisling agreements reference lo last Decem- b e r 's Washington agreement fixing new exchange rates for major world currenr-ies against the U.S. dollar. He said this meant any coun- tries which had deviated from these agreements should return to them. This was a clear refer- ence to Britain's decision to free the pound from fixed exehanga rates and let it float. Air travellers balk at new tax WASHINGTON (A P) New taxes on air passengers went into effect during Hie weekend at five United States airports, but thousands of travellers refused to pay. The collection of the new municipal head laxcs, and Hie requirement that hold-out pas- sengers fill out refusal forms, resulted in delays at Pliiladel- phia, the major airport in- volved. Philadelphia has imposed the sliffest charge of any ycl levied or n per- son for all air travellers arriv- ing al Ihe airport as well as for all those departing. There was less difficulty ini- tially at the other airporLs with lighter traffic and with a more modcsl SI fee for dc- parting passengers Richmond, Va., Sarasola- Bradenton, Fla., Huntsville, Ala., and Tri-Cily Airport al Saginaw, Mich. A spokesman for Ihe Air Transport Associntion said Ihul because Ihe hcirl laxcs went Into effect July l, a Snl- urday, Ihcy have not yet been fully tested. Airlino rcpresentntives snld Ihcy are prohibited by law from refusing tickets to per- sons who pnid the published faro, regardless of payment of the tax at Philadelphia. Philadelphia city officials said steps would be taken to collect the delinquent taxes. B n t airline representatives snid seme passengers even refused to give Ihcir names on Ihe lax-denial forms and Ihus could nol be traced. The cily has proposed to fine the airlines to for failure lo collect the lax. Much damage EDMONTON fCP) Prop- erly damage in Ihe Peace niv- er area resulting from floods Iwo ago has been esti- al nearly million wilh 97 per ccnl of Ihe damage as- sessment completed. Al Adair, Alberta minister wilhoul porfolio In charge of Northern development, said to- day the government is attempt- ing lo work oul some kind of rchahilltalion loan thr.t can bo made lo flood-damage vicllms. lie said Ihe damage was not severe cnonght lo qualify for federal government aid. NOT A NUT The poanitt Is not really nut, but belongs lo the pea and bcnn family.