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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Tridtiy, Junn 19, 1970 THE UTHBRIDGE HERAID 13 LeOain Commission Hihlights STUNNING VICTORY Conservative leader Edward Heath jubilantly accepts greetings from well-wishers after The British Election, Scene his parly's stunning upse! over the Labor Party in Thurs- day's British election. How The Prominents Fared LONDON CCP) How some! the label "Conservative and {and journalist on The Financial and Conservative front-bench prominent personalities fared in Thursday's British general elec- tion: Winston Churchill, 28-year-old grandson of the famous wartime leader, won for Conservatives in Stretford in Lancashire, a gain from Labor. It was the second attempt by the journalist and author to follow the family tra- dition into Parliament. Barbara Castle, 53, employ- ment and productivity min- ister and top minister in Prime Minister Wilson's Labor cabi- net, returned in Blackburn but with a majority reduced to from Enoch Powell, right-wing Con- servative whose advocacy of re- strictions on non-white immi- gration to Britain stirred strong racial feelings throughout the country, returned with a more than doubled majority in Wol- verbampton Southwest in the in- dustrial Midlands. Powell, fired from the Conservative shadow cabinet by leader Edward Heath, has acquired substantial right-wing support in the party- He had votes, compared with for the Labor candi- date a majority of against his 1966 majority of Dharam Priya Dass, an Indian running under the Human Rights Coalition banner, got 52 votes. Jeremy Thorpe, leader of the Liberal party, won a narrow victory in Devon North. He polled votes, compared with for his Conservative Consult the had legally changed his name to Edward James Robert Lambert Heath. Harold Wilson, Labor prime minister, returned in Huyton, near with an in- creased majority. He polled Votes against for h i s Conservative challenger. The margin of compared with in the last election. Eric Luhbock, 41, Liberal who was raised in Toronto and edu- cated at Upper Canada College there, lost his Orpington seat ID a Conservative. He had a vote majority the last election. Roy Jenkins, Chancellor of the exchequer in Wilson's gov- ernment, returned in Bri- mingham Stochford. Michael Stewart, 63, Wilson's foreign secretary, returned in London Fulham. Roy Mason, 46, president of the board of trade, re-elected in Barnsley. Anthony Croslaml, 61, re- gional planning minister in the Labor cabinet, retained :rimsby. Joan licslor, a native of Vancouver, held Eton and feated by a Conservative Pembroke. Sir DingU; Koof, former Labor j was junior education minister solicitor-general and brother of u'ilh responsibility for the arts. Times. 'Spokesman on environment Mrs. Winifred Ewing, 40, only problems, retained Chichester. Scottish Nationalist in Parlia- j Judith Hart, minister for merit, defeated by Labor candi-1 overseas development; retained date in Hamilton constituency, her seat in Lanark for Labor. Desmond Donnelly, 50, who Jennie Lee, 65, widow of An- founded the Democratic party I eurin Bevan, Labor leader who after a split with Wilson, de-! died in 1960, was defeated by a in Conservative in Cannock. She I had held the seat since 1945 and Lord Caradon, British ambassa- dor to the United Nations, de- feated in Ipswich. Sir Alec Douglas-Home, 67, former Conservative prime min- ister, won a massive victory in Jaincs Callaghan. chancellor the Scottish district of 'Kinross of the exchequer until the pound 21Kj Perthshire. He is ex- was devalued in 1967 and then pected, to become foreign secre- switched to home secretary, re- tary in elected in Cardiff Southeast tralion. with a reduced majority. Richard C r o s s m a n, social services minister recently cm-1 j t tary in a Conservative adminis- OTTAWA nigh. lights of the LvDain cuminis- sion interim rcpurt on non- use; ol for marijuana ;ire recom- mended, plus shifting of con- trol lo (he Food and Drugs Act from IKs Narcotics Con- trol Act. Possession of drugs such as marijuana and I should re- main an offence, pending fur-' ther investigation. Maximum penalty for pas- session of any drug', including heroin, should be ;i fine rather than jail sentences. Definition of drug traffick- ing should be amended lo ex- clude pelting m a r i j norm around at. a party, for in- stance. c f f c c I .s demand more1 IT- sible by the federal search. i menf on r.on-mcdical drug i use. LSD ti.se appears dangerous, especially during pregnancy. H is a Rravu error iu "base .....___ a program of drug education The commission will invcsli- a strategy of lear." gate furlher the HCM1' con- Dnifi use miglit be made tcnticn of drug Ibat is, that marijuana leads lo harder drugs. lilc.dti Kvidenee. except for heroin- is inadequate on the conten- tion that non-ir.'jdica! drug u.se leads to criminal behavior. In Tr i OS Iji Need for research is because the public won't toler- ate "an indefinite reliance on inadequate knowledge'' to jus- tify current policy. Present public policy on re- search is "too heavily enced by the attitude of law enforcement authorities." Police slmuid avoid entrap- ment and violence in gaining evidence in drug cases. The commission is pursuing a major research project on drug use. Cost of enforcing drug laws appears "out of all proportion to the relative effectiveness of the law.1' Extent of non-medical drug use in Canada is widespread. Drug .education should be more realistic because "we can no longer rely on the ap- peal to a sense of morality." Certain antihisiamines, cough and cold remedies and i taining phenacetin should be j available only on doctor prs- s c r i p t i o n o t over the j counter as at present. j Research on effects, extent, causes, prevention and treat- ment of non-medical drug use should be pursued "with all possible vigor." Federal governmert should promote and aid research. Stimulation of research and evaluation of data should be done by an i n d e p c n dent agency "that ha.s no connec- tion with the responsibility for law enforcement." Amphetamines and barbi- j titrates should be subject to i closer production, import and j prescription controls. Canada should initiate an independent research p r o- gram inio marijuana, with government-controlled cultiva- tion, production and standar- dization for research pur- poses. (CP) A Min-j i nc'iipoiis. Minn., doctor told the i Canadian Medical Association meeting here the future is bleak I in treatment of lung cancer pa-' j lients. j i Dr. R. L. Varco .said "there is j increasing evidence that if cv- j eryone was lo quit ymoking to- j morrow, (herd would be an up- j ward curvature in the incidence I of lung cancer for a decade or more.'1 "We have not reached I he i j peak cf this epidemic." he said, I I adding the overall five-year .sur- I vival rate fcr lung cancer pa-; I tients is low. Dr. Varco told delegates there is "no definable gain'' w i t h I i present controlling techni'jues ''for individuals wi'.h incurable j cancel' to go through a thor- acotcmy (surgical opening ot the He said there is a "signifi- cant disadvantage for patients j j who experience such operations i in pain ar.d earlier death be- j i cause of the operation." an aspect of genera! ed- ucation but teachers should have training. e i' i o u s consideration should be given to training yourg people foi' participation in drug education.'1 ''Intimate yssocialioo of HIP enforcement and scien- tific (unctions has prejudiced and the credibility of scientific performance." Physicians and hospital .staff often show impatience and hostility to drug users in trouble, and "all too often" don't know how to ticat drug crises. The medical profession and tin; provinces iliould get to- gether to p r o vide special treatment facilities. ''Street clinics'' .should be encouraged for youths afraid to use existing medical facili- ties. Provinces be urged lo "exrmine the problems arisirg from the rigid inter- pretation and enforcement of existing child protection stat- as applied to drop- cen'rcs nui cthsr such places sheltering runaway youngs- ters. Municipalities should aid such centres. C'K-e satisfi' 4 they are providing a neces- sary service. There is little evidence that "speed kills" and heavy users of speed, or amphetamines, usually quit or go to hospital before mortal damage done. Short-term physical effects- ot marijuana appear rela- tively insignificant. Long-term A national system for data on n o n -m e d i c a 1 drug use should be established. Analysis of drug samples should be decentralized. Re- gional laboratories should be established. The news media should be kept as fully informed as pos- WINS AVVAItl) WASHINGTON (AP Dr. Morris E. Bradbury. who has directed one of the key United States nuclear weapons j development facilities for a I quarter of a century, was named Thursday lo receive the Atomic Energy Commission's Enrico Fermi award for 1270. Bradbury, head of the AEC's Lcs Alamos, N.M.. scien- tific laboratory, is credited by the AEC as playing a key role in helping revolutionize nuclear weaponry. Physical dependence on drugs can be cured in two to six weeks. Many dependents either don't seek bslp or relapse into excessive use after treatment. The commission will exam- ine proposals for compulsory treatment of heavy crhonic drug users. Physicians should be re- quired to record medical lic- ence numbers, the social insurance number, Cm all prescriptions to discourage drug abuse'. broiled in a pay fight with Brit- j ish doctors, returned in Conven-' try East. Anthony W e d g w o o d Bcmi, minister of technology who in 1963 became Viscount Standgate but disclaimed the title to re- main qualified for the Com- mons, returned in Bristol South- east. Gwynfor Evans, leader of (he Laura GriniomI, wife of for- mer Liberal leader Jo Grimond, her Aberdeensbire West Slough for Labor against Con- j Welsh Nationalist party, lost his: Conserv servative Nigel Lawson, 48, edi- seat in Carmarthen. Barnet. seat to Lt.-CoI. Colin (Mad Mitch) Mitchell, hero ol fighting in Aden in 1967. Rev. Ian Paisley, 44, spell- j binding Northern Ireland j preacher running as a Protes- j tant Unionist in Antrim North i defeated the official Ulster Un- j ionist candidate by votes, j Reginald MawUing, 53, deputy i vative leader, retained You're an adult. They're lecturing them, they'll turn you moderately. opponent, a majority of 369. In the last election he had a vote majority. Denis Hcalcy. Labor defence minister, retained East Leeds. Edward Heath, Conservative of the Labor party, former leader, retained Be.xley near Labor foreign secretary and London, polling votes stormy petrel in British politics against for Labor and Ear years, defeated in Helper, a tor of The Spectator magazine. Sir Keith Joseph, Oonserva- Ive party's chief spokesman on trade and tipped as trade minis- ter in a Conservative govern- ment, elected in Leeds North- east. Duncan Sandys, son-in-law of j David Siitcli, a pop singer; the late Winston Churchill and going by the name' Screaming i former Conservative colonial j Lord Sutch, was at the bottom ot secretary, returned in Sirea-1 the poll in the Cities of London j 'ham. "Westminster. He stood as Dr. Horace King, 69. Speaker j "Young Ideas" candidate in a of the Commons, won Sou-1 seat that remained Conserva- i nil'. They already know drinking is ;i pleasure reserved for adults. And they're fully aware of the legal drinking ;ige. So, it's not. -so much what you tell them, it's how you tell them. We have a suggestion: tell them by showing them. Show I hem that a ilrink taken socially Show them that the legal drinking age I.-' not ;t licence for irresponsibility, but a recognition of maturity mental as well as physical. Then, when they're old enough, Icnnw i hoy're old enough Lo enjoy our products sensibly. We wouldn't want it any other way. David Pitts, 57. West Indian thampton-Ilchen where he was j tive. running as a Labor candidate in the London district of Clapham, unopposed by any of the major parties. lost his bid to become the first Anthony Barber, 50, Ccnserv Negro elected member of the House o! Commons. George Brown, deputy leader more than quadrupling his ma- jority in the last election. One of his opponents, running under seat he held for 25 years. The seat was won by Geoffrey Stew- art-Smith, 37, a Conservative ative party chairman, kept his scat at Altrincham and Sale. S t e p li e n Davios, 73, coa Robert Maxwell, millionaire publisher and Labor MP los! his Buckingham seal to a Con- servative tarmer. Denis Howell, 47. former soc miner and an MP since cer referee and minister for won Merthyr Tydlil as an fnde-1 sport, successfully defended his pendent Labor candidate after j a b o r seat at Birmingham being dropped by. the official Labor party because cf his age. Christopher Cliataway, 33. for-1 University of Toronto and foi mer outstanding mile runner Small Heath. Peter Blakcr. 47, educated at PROOF OF CANADIAN CITIZENSHIP IN THE FORM OF A CANADIAN BIRTH CERTIFICATE PR A CERTIFICATE OF CANADIAN CITIZENSHIP IS NOW REQUIRED TO OBTAIN A CANADIAN PASSPORT Persons Born Outside of Canada REQUIRE A CERTIFICATE OF CANADIAN CITIZENSHIP FOR THIS PURPOSE Give full particulars including place of birth and length of residence in Canada. The Court of Canadian Citizenship 309 7th Ave., S.W., CALGARY Phone 262-7737 DEPARTMENT OF THE SECRETARY OF STATE merly with the British diplo- matic service in Canada, re- tained his Conservative seat at Blackpool South. Ian Maclcod, veteran of oral portfolios and most re cently Conservative spokesman on finance, won re-election in j [infield West. II. Tuck, 59, former prafes- isor at Canadian Universities, retained Watford for Labor by j 76 votes against a Conservative rival. Cyril Carr. 44, Liberal edu- cated in Toronto and St. Cathai incs, Ont., failed in his third bid for election, losing to a Consen ativc. Hay tinnier, 60, lormer Labor j Minister who quit the cabinet in 1968 after falling out with Prime Minister Wilson, was re-elected in London Southwark. Dr. Tony dialer, 39, a Com j niunisf who has worked in Ot- tawa, got a bottom-cf-the-poll 417 votes in Luton compared with the votes he won on his first try there in lOtili. Ian I'ercivai, 49. born in Brit- ain -of a Canadian father, kept his seat for the Conservatives in Soulliporl. Malcolm MacplitM-son, 66. a fonrcr U n i v e r s i t y of New Brunswick lecturer and Cana- dirn army major, retained his Labor seat in Stirling and kirk. i ;