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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ATTENTION! Watch for our Special Excursoin to the World Pipe Band Competitions and ONE in Toronto Coming Soon ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VIllAGE MALI PHONE 328-3301 The LetMnidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbrhlge, Alberta, Thursday, March 1C, 1972 PAGES 11 TO 22 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONS BIDG. 740 4lh AVE. S. LETHBRIDCE, ALBERTA Ask obouf Phologfciy Tho lent thol clicngei with 1ht light. the legislature By GREG MclNTYRE Herald Staff Writer EDMONTON As Hie throne speech debate in the Alberta legislature winds toward an end Friday, the question is where's the opposition? Debate over the banning of the movie: A Clock- work Orange in Alberta was a typical example of the style of battle the legislature has seen since it opened March 2. Questioning of government action was initialed by the lone New Democratic Party MLA, Grant Not- ley. Mr. Nollcy asked whether Warner Brothers, the firm that owns distribution rights, has launched an appeal against the Alberta film censor board ban. No, replied Labor Minister Bert Hohol, and the government will follow regular procedure regarding A Clockwork Orange. The owner has 30 days to appeal the board ruling. Is the government planning to repeal censorship legislation, the NDP MLA asked. A special committee is studying the whole area of censhorship the minister replied "but it is not our intention to repeal." In the exchange, however, the minister revealed that effective immediately, censorship has been trans- ferred from the department of labor to the depart- ment of culture, youth and recreation, where as an art form it more properly belongs. The Social Credit contribution to the debate was slight. Walter Buck Clover Bar) asked whether cen- sorship isn't contrary to the new government's Al- berta Bill of Rights. Premier Peter Lougheed replied "it may be" but the matter can't be decided until the committee hands in its report. The .only oilier Socred contribution was a joke by Gordon Taylor, MLA for Dnimlieller and a former cabinet minister, that "isn't the government concern- ed ha ha that seeing the banned film might "pollute the minds" of members of the censor board. The impression left, and the same impression left by many exchanges during the 45-minule question period that begins every .day of the session, was that: the government is doing something about the problem review committee, transfer of authority between departments, that the lone NDP member is concerned; and that the Socreds really don't mind much if things stay the way they are. The Socreds come off looking more conservative than the Conservatives. Marshall Delaney, film reviewer for Canada's Saturday Night Magazine says the book by Anthony Burgess is better than the movie, but "it's not hard to recognize A Clockwork Orange as one of those breakthrough movies which make important changes in the cinema." Mr. Delaney predicts the movie will be hailed by reviewers across the land and "no doubt people will line up to see it." Mr. Motley in recent weeks, rather than the Soc- reds, has revealed himself as the man with the well- researched question. The Socreds waning as a force on the federal scene are rumored to also be giving up the ghost on the provincial front. No one would be surprised to see a few Alberta Socred MLAs cross the floor to sit with the majority Tory government. One opinion is lhat Opposition leader Harry Strom is going through the motions before bowing out in a year or so. "flRT STUDIO ON FIP7W i ARTISTIC PICTURE FARMING 1 ARTISTS' j SUPPUES -flRT GALLERV j 710 -S AVE Open Weekdays 9 lo Buddhism seminar A seminar on Buddhism will Ire held at the Lethbridge Honpa Buddhist Church on Sat- urday at p.m. There will be three speakers at the seminar and a discussion period will follow their re- marks. The general public is invited to attend. GYM NEARS COMPLETION The new million University of Lethbridge gymnasium building is now 70 per cenl completed. The structure was scheduled for com- pletion May 1st but severe winter weather has forced a delay until someHme in June. Fifty-seven windless days are needed to complete the building's roof. The building will contain all physical education facilities, a large gym- nasium, and exercise room, the art department and an GM galfery, in addition to other facilities. It will have a seat- ing capacity of to for sporting events. grain Basement suites bug MFC By RIC SWUIAKT Herald Stuff Writer The terminals at the west coast port of Vancouver must have more space, ami stock- pile s of g rai n a re vital to smooth Canada's grain han- dling system, said Frank Ham- ilton, executive director of Pal- User Wheat Growers Associa- tion. The eastern port of Thunder Bay stockpiles grain to prepare for the problem of mother na- ture, and it should be donc in the west, he told 50 agribust- nessmen at a grain handling and marketing seminar. There is also no reason why the little port of Churchill, which is a very good safety valve for the expensive seaway system, shouldn't have 20 mil- lion bushels on hand. Without the stockpiles of grain at the export facility, it means a constant movement of grain from the farm to the port. Mr. Hamilton said there has been a long-standing fond be- tween the railway companies and the grain industry in Can- ada, It probably goes back to Crowsnest Rates, he said. These are the freight rates set !w legislation in 1398 for the subsidy payment or relief of freight rates for certain com- modities. The railways tell the Palliser group that they are willing to meet any challenge, whether it is coal, potash or coal oil, but they want the other side to give just a little bit too. "The basic problem at Van- couver as we sec it is they political unity but for God 'itill trying to move grain out' there boxcar by he said. "There isn't one terminal at Vancouver that can take one train load of wheat or any kind of grain for that matter. railways have to break ttiat train and then their prob- lems start to compound." Breaking a train means tak- ing any number of cars from one long train and shuttling them to the various teminals to unload the grain. Western Canada is not get- ting a fair shake on spending for g r ain t r a nsp ort ati on, be said, when tranportation is crucial to the industry. This is why Palliser has met with (lie three Prairie province governments and have said "we are not worried about liav- sake let's have a little eco- nomic unity in here and yon 'cliows go with one voice to Ottawa on some things." Transportation should be one of the things Ibe Prairie gov- ernments are totally unified about, he said. Mr. Hamilton said Palliser is looking for long range plans which will benefit thtc total in- dustry. "We are not looking at a two- price system or a LIFT opera- tion. We want to see a little money put in hopper cars or facilities, something that will work for the next 20 he said. "This money like LIFT and the present two-price system is like pouring sand down a rat be said. "It is a one shot The Chinooh is in today9s Herald Today marks the first pub- lication of The Chinook, a twice monthly tabloid edi- tion highlighting agricultural news, feature and human in- terest stories in southern Al- berta. It will provide Herald read- ers with a complete account of economic and social life in Lethbridge1s trading area. A total of issues were published today for the reg- ular paper, and an additional for additional distribu- tion. The Herald's weekly Fri- day farm page has been dis- continued, with all features being incorporated in The Chinook, The M u n i c Spat I'lanning Commission is expected to 3j> proach city council in the near future with a recommended solution to tlie problem of il- legal basement suites. The subject was brought up hy Alderman Chick Chichester, MFC chairman. ;tt Wednes- day's commission meeting. He suggested the city adver- tise to have nil people owning basement suites ami renting them without a permit apply lo the MPC for a permit within either 30 or GO days. The suites in existence now could he approved on a special set of standards, perhaps waiv- ing the standards set out in the ?.oning bylaw for a time, tic said Once the suite.1; are legalized, effective controls can be exer- cised on the number of families living in single family houses in the- city. The commission agreed con- iderably more discussion of he suggestion will be required jefore a definite recommenda- ion is sent to council. On regular MPC business, he commission approved an application from the proprietor if Green's Pop Shop to estab- a pop simp and recycling lepot at 1519 3rd Ave. S. The applicant David Green, said plans have not been fina- ized but he liopcs to move into he new location in late May. He said the present location, it, 544 13th St. N. is too small o handle the voiumne of empty ]attics and cans he receives, n the past 11 months, he has aken in cases of empty jollies and 100 cases of cans. The commission also approv- ed an aplication from Due an Industries Ltd. to establish a show room and wholesale out- let for furniture at 443 10th St, N. Jit mental health planning Lougheed government 'means business' U OF 1, OWNS LAND The University of Lethbridpe owns 450 acres of undeveloped land around its campus, ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwarii Bldg 222 5th St. S. Phono 328-4095 Celebrate Your Special Occasions at Ericksen's! and difillCilKI "THE SUNSET 4" This FRIDAY and SATURDAY EVENING 8 to 12 p.m. No Cover Charge TW -me do TWAO1TIOH OF WESTTHH MOSPH-AMTY u PHONE 328-7756 FOR RESERVATIONS! By JOE MA Herald Staff Writer Premier Peter Longhecd's government apparently has con- vinced the Leth- bridge and Area Menial Health Planning Coun- cil and (he Ca- nadian Mental Health Associa- tion th at it means business w hen talking about the pro- vision of more mental health facilities in His province. After studying the draft cf tha new mental health act, sched- uled to be put through in the current legislature, and the statements made by Neil Craw- ford, Iho minister of health and serial development, one cannot help hoping for the best and prupai'ing for the worst, Both the planning council and the CMHA call the draft act con- troversial. In Hie act, a mental health facility means any hospi- tal, insti Lilt ion, mental hcatlh centre, remand centre nr any otficr place designated by (he minister for the care, observa- tion or control of a mentally- disordered person. In line the Blair Report on mental health treatment, the act calls for regionnlizntion and centralization of mental health facilities. The sentence reading, "Per- sons from one region will not be treated in another region's NEW ond USED MUSKLAND WE TAKE GRAINI facilities without the agreement of the administrator of the ser- vices in the regions concern- is almost certain to invite criticism. ft is broad daylight that Ed- monton and Calgary have the hest facilities in the province. Almost certainly, local pa- tients with serious mental dis- orders will have to be sent to ou'side facilities, since the only facility southern Alberta lias is the 21-bed psychiatric unit at flie Municipal Hos- pital and it is not a custodial ward. This applies also to over- flow patients, unless adequate facilities are established right here iu Lethhridge. Problems stem from there, for it is common knowledge that Calgary facilities, for instance, will give priority to Calgary pa- tients. As long as seven years ago. the then health minister said 50 to 80 psychiatric were needed at the LMH, It was only last year southern Alberlans saw 21 heels. Not even that (lie Albei'tn Hospitals at Raymond and Claresholm were recently de- certified, and (heir patients had to be accommodated else. The time span elapsed since the 50 to fid-bed statement gave the present government a good excuse lo say that a new study of the health services delivery system was in order before it could take any aclion. That apparently was neces- sary. But nothing lias been heard of the study, supposed to be completed last month. One can only sympathize wilh the hopeless statement of a planning council member: get politicians into our council, because we are no match for these Added lo it was that not a single Tory was elected south of Calgary in the Conservative sweep to power. The CT.IHA estimates lhat halt a million Alberlans or one in every four has suffered men- tal disorder at least once in their lifetime. Give n southern Alberta's share with a population o( between and de- pending on the exact boun- daries the figure is that around southern Adr- ians will need mental health care at least once in their life- time. With the coming near of "Fu- ture it is only reason- able to assume that the need for more menial health facil- ities will be growing. The treatment of mental pa- lients is only pnvl of the prevention and after care are equally important. The burden of prevention and after caro now rests almost exclusively on volunteer citizens' groups such as HID CMHA. One cannot help but deplore the tendency that governments at various levels are withdrawing from financial support lo these groups. Sister M. Clarissa, the presi- dent of the CMHA southern Al- berta region for (he past two years, says without after care approximately one third c( mental patients will suffer re- lapse. Prevention is better than treatment and the CMHA car- ries out a variety of education- al programs. Yet the CMHA has serious financial problems. For one, the city of Leth- bridge may refuse to g i v o grants; and HID United Appeal has repeatedly failed to reach its objectives, which means the CMHA, as a member agency, will receive less funds. The acute shortage of mental health facilities in southern Al- berta can be demonstrated by the faot that potential mental patients have only the 21 bed psychiatric unit and I lie volunteer workers to count on for prevent ion, treatment and after-care. Speaking at the CMlfA and the Alberta Hospital Associa- tion annual meetings, Mr. Crawford said priority will bo given to the provision of more mental health facilities. One can only hope that after the act has become law, the government will get to doing il: politicians are famous for making promises and nol keeping them. Perhaps Mr. L o u g heed, a prime minister hopeful in the years to come, will prove lie is the man. STUDENT CITY One out of every four Leth- bridge residents is a student. 5-FOOT ALUMINUM STEP LADDERS Regular 16.95 SPRING 1 O SPECIAL lu. SCOTCH MASKING TAPE W x 90' Regular 98c SPECIAL, ROLL Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN CUFF BLACK, Certified Denial BLACK DENTAL LAB lower Level MEDICAL DENTAl BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 COLIN McLAY Introducing COLIN McLAY Our New Safes To Our Many Customers and Friends I We feel Ihat Colin is well qualified and will do his ulmost to serve you. CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. 306 13 SI. North Phone 327-4591 Now at McCREADY BAINES "HOT LIPS" (Color Gloss by Max Factor) "A Illflo more color a lot more gloss. The most templing lick of gloss plus color ever Jo go from fingertip to lip. It's the HOTTEST Idea Around" Available in HOT PINK HOT MEtON HOT TOMATO HOT PLUM HOT BISCUIT. NOW ONLY, each.................... "WE ARE OPEN MONDAYS" McCREADY-BAINES___________ PHARMACY ITD. ciiARGEX 614 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-3555 COMPUTER ACCOUNTING AND MANAGEMENT LTD. Data Processing Services 507 CANADA TRUST BUILDING TELEPHONE 328-7883 WARNER BROTHERS of Canada Ltd. PRESENTS WARNER BROTHERS 8-TRACK STEREO TAPES (KINNEY MUSIC of CANADA LIMITED) SPECIAUY PRICED MARCH 16th thru MARCH 22nd r, THIS WEEK'S FEATURE Neil Young's Newest Release '11 "HARVEST by NEIL YOUNG Special TAPE EXCHANGE 8 Irock Only. QQft (Wilh exchange of your oW JJ5 Cor. 3rd Ave. and 13lh St. Soulh PHONE 327-1056 ;