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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 9, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta DID YOU KNOW? SPECIAL REDUCED FARES AVAILABLE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS AND YOUTH TOURS. For reservations and information contact BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE 1271 3rd Avc. S. Phone 328-3201 or 328-8184 "BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE-AS NEAR AS YOUR TELEPHONE" The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lothbridge, Alberta, Monday, November 9, 1970 PAGES 9 TO 18 PLANNING A PARTY? SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE (Special Prices on Bulk Orders) E RICKS EN'S 2021 3rd Avo. S. Ph. 328-8161 i..v. 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Hot seat for Gerhart is less than sizzler By 1UC SWIHART HcraW Staff Writer The hot seat was only warm Saturday as Alberta Attorney General Edgar Gcrliart answer- ed questions by a panel at the Crime, Correction and You con- ference. The panel, of chairman Mar- tin Hoyt, a lawyer; Jean Block, business woman; Glen Thomp- son, an inmate at the provin- cial goal on day parole; Dan Conference ends with resolutions The Crime, Correction aiv You conference, sponsored b; the John Howard Society of A! b e r t a, concluded Sunday ir Leth bridge with resolution which it is hoped will eventual ly reach the governments. On Saturday the conference was split into small groups ti propose resolutions regarding the correctional system in Can ada. Two members from each group sat on a panel Sunday while members of the press fired questions at them. Question How are you go- ing to get the resolutions drawn up at this conference into HIP legislature and how are you go- ing to act? Answer The problem of having resolutions acted upon can only be solved by major rep- resentation. We will channel thi resolutions to the John Howard Society and then to the provin- cial government. Question Do you think you have enough information to make a resolution or a series of resolutions you can really get through to the government? The government likes suggestions from its own members. Answer we have had thor- ough conversation with knowl- edgeable people to have enough information. Now we'need the pressure of public opinion, through service1 clubs. We feel we have many capable people at our conference. Question Has there been any communication within the smaller groups formed? Answer For future conven- tions, groups should be given a specific topic to discuss. One member on the panel felt his group was lacking communica- tion. He said everyone present- ed their own ideas but wouldn't listen to the other persons. Question Attorney Gen- eral Edgar Gerhart said last night the federal government would have to create priorities through public pressure. How do you intend to make public pres- sure? Answer Talk to people in the neighborhood and tell there what the problem is. We have to get the masses involved to create pressure on MLAs, MPs and aldermen so they will inte- grate new legislation. We will get the John Howard Society to ap p r o a c h service clubs and other agencies and try to get them to adopt, as part of their community work, some responsibilities to involve crime and correction. We will also bring pressure on our elect- ed representatives. Question Resolutions will be made and filed at tlu's con- ference. People will meet again next year and again resolutions will be made and filed. What do you think of this? Answer In reality exhaus- tive studies are being made to- wards correction, pur job is to keep up with what's happening. The resolutions made at this conf e r e n c e will be carried through and presented at the Canadian Congress of Crimin- ology and Corrections confer- ence to be held in Ottawa in June, 1971. Police top United drive COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTAtLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 357-5454 canvassers The 1970 United Appeal cam- 'aign was officially completed Oct. 31, with a total of :till to go out of an objective if The winning team of Can- assers was made up of mem- ers of the City Police Associa- on with 235 points. They were ollowed by the Royal Bank, )5 points; Optimist Club, 150 oints; Bank of Nova Scotia, 16 points, Chau.u-ed Account- ants, 115 points. A total of 27 teams partici- pated in the business canvass. Campaign chairman Harry Cox said today he is satisfied with the returns to date. "We're running about five per cent ahead of the same date last he said, "and although the campaign is offi- cially over, there are still a number of kits out which we are calling in this week. We are hopeful we will be able to collect the remainder of the goal in the next few weeks, certainly before Christmas." Mowbray, a student at Mour.l Royal Junior College in Calgary and Lethbridge Herald reporter Jim Wilson, centred questions on penal reform, use and mis- use of drugs, and the Magrath Report on Penal Reform. Mr. Gerhart said drug laws are the responsibility of the fed- eral government. "There is nothing good about uncontrolled use of he said. He said youth today knows the law and has chosen to ig nore it. The courts are handing cut stiffer sentences. "It is the duty of Parliament to set the sentences and the courts to apply the rehabilitative or deterrent." Mr. Gerhart said there is no program of public education in use now to deal with released prisoners in society. "This is the role of voluntary organizations because it is a so- cial problem. The attorney-gen- eral's office should have noth- ing more to do with a prisoner once he is released." Mr. Gerhart said there is no government policy to decide when an ex convict shall b hired by the government. "A ex convict is not the best ma terial for a civil service jo and there are some areas th? are closed to former inmates. The attorney general als said money paid to inmates i provincial penal institution would be increased by 1972 ani possibly 1971. Dealing with the Magrath Re port on Penal Reform Mr. Ger hart said it pointed to alcohol ism as a major problem i'oi Canadians. He said the "pseudo crimes' involving liquor offences whicl result in jail terms adds to Can- ada crime statistics, giving the country a bad record on the world sphere. "We put people in jail for li- quor offences, a move which doesn't solve the problem. As a result of the report, the control of juvenile delinquents has been switched to the de- partment of social development. Improvements in the institutions and methods of handling in- mates has also been happening. A move to add control of adult offenders to the department is also being studied. The law is set up for the fed- eral government to control all Lougiieed grinds at Socreds their 4myth of By JOAN BOWMAN Herald Staff Writer Provincial Progressive Con- servative leader Peter Lough- eed Saturday cited the W. A. C. Bennett Dam and lack of small- town industrialization as two ex- amples of the "myth of per- formance" by the Social Credit '_ government. Speaking at a two day Con- 1 servative rural industrialization PETEIt LOUGHEED conference in Lethbridge, Mr. Lougbced said residents of Fort Cliipewyan have "about given up" because the B.C. dam has lowered water levels near the town. very environment they depended on is drying up in front of (heir eyes." The licence for approval of the dam "passed across the desk of the (provincial) minister of agriculture. There's no way it's (the dam) a federal responsibil- Alberta record fpoor' on incentives program parole systems with people serv- ing time in a federal institu- tion and the province to look- after people in provincial insti- tutions. DIABETES CAN'T BE CURED BUT CAN BE CONTROLLED Proper diet, on oral medication called a hypo- glycemic agent, and insulin ore the three ways a physician controls a diabetic patient. He may use just diet or all three, depending on the type of diabetes. The important thing is to diag- nose early for in some cases there are no symp- toms. Because the diabetic needs a great many pro- ducts to help control the condition, we have a complete "Diabetic Cenlre" in our pharmacy. This includes not only the necessary prescription medi- cines but testing tapes, sugar substitutes, cugar- free products, food measuring scales, syringes, etc. Three hint in weekend car crashes AGAROL A gentle laxative. Relief without discomfort. Limited Special v mt Reg, 1.99. Special I PRE-CHRISTMAS SPECIAL Off All Timex Watches DRAFFIN'S DRUG SIOBE DOWNTOWN ROD 327-3279 DISPENSARY GEORGE 328-6133 FREE DELIVERY City police report three people were slightly injured in three separate accidents over the weekend. At p.m. Saturday dam- age amounted to when ears driven by Elva Stewart of Cardston and Joseph Wachtler of Milk River were involved in an intersection collision on the corner of Mayor Magrath Drive and 16th Ave. Kelly Stewart, 18, of Cardston received hip arid head injuries in the mishap. She vas taken to St. Michael's Hospital. Later Saturday afternoon, vehicles driven by Mervin Thomson of 921 19lh St. S. and Joseph Schmidt of 316 12th St. N. collided on the corner of 4th Ave. and 12th St. A N. Damage amounted to Mr. Schmidt was slightly in- jured in the accident and taken to St. Michael's Hospital. At p.m. Sunday damage amounted to when cars driven by Myron J. S'tarner of 2214 12th Ave. S. and Niane P. Nason of 823 llth St. N. were involved in a rear end colli- sion on the corner of Mayor Magrath Drive and 4lh Ave. A passenger in the Slarncr vehicle, Judy Grover of 2218 15th Ave. S., was slightly in- jured. She didn't require hospi- tal treatment. Alberta has a "pretty poor .rack record" in taking advan- ,sge of the federal government's regional development incentives )rcgram, says the former Al- >erta director for the program. James Duncan, now a Vic- cria based business consul- tant, said Saturday the gov- ernment has lacked initiative in attracting busi nesses to the province. Petrochemical companie have studied Alberta for future locating, but because of lack of government interest, have set- tled in other provinces, "even in Newfoundland." Pre-election tlieme seen in PC regional meetings Provincial Progressive Con servatives, some 125 strong spent two days this weekem delving into the problems of bal ancing industrial developmen between rural areas and Alber ta's cities, notably Edmonton and Calgary. Delegates engaged Saturday and Sunday morning in work- ing sessions designed to pro- duce the basis of the party's platform for the next election expected in late spring, 1971. The conference was the fourth of a proposed set of five meet- ngs leading up to the parly's cinnual meeting in January in Calgary. The next meeting will be held in Banff in early December anc will be closed to all but party candidates and their campaign and business managers. Party leader Peter Lougheed. vho attended the Lethbridge conference, said he expects 55 candidates to be named by De- cember. One delegate got a laugh in for his remark that i] small towns can exist under Social Credit, nothing can de- stroy them." But aside from needling the government, delegates spent about 10 hours, in discuss i o n groups or in open forums, at- empting to pro d u c e positive Among the suggestions were: Establishment of a depart- ment of pollution control to jring under domain the vork now being handled through 'arious departments. (The title 'environmental control" was re- ected because it wasn't deem- 3d Plumping up of more inter- lational offices for promotion of le province, and more active alesmanship within Canada. Location of government of- ices, education facilities and in- ustries in small centres, rath- r than in the cities, where the ural areas could potentially landle them. Establishment of a fund for asier capital for small and medium-sized industries (which CAPRI CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONS 327-2822 the Conservatives feel have bren overlooked while the gov- ernment depended on revenue from oil and gas Initiation of a provincial re- gion a 1 incentives prog ram wliich would allow for balanced development. Mr. Lougheed de- nied there was any suggestion that incentives would mean some areas would be by- passed on purpose. Establishment of a fund which would allow Albertans to invest in their own province. Equalization of gas rates and business tax on machinery. Inauguration of research into every area of major concern, with the government making the results freely available to public and private sectors. He said announcement of the incenliv.es ?ct in August, 19G9, had been held up four months because of the "inflexibility" cf the Alberta government in its negotiations. Mr. Duncan said at least two of three rounds of recent talks on the Agricultural and Rural Development Agency (ARDA) have been blackballed by Al- berta. The government wants the "pot of with no federal strings attached. A non affiliated speaker at a two day Progressive Con- servative rural industrialization conference, Mr. i there was nothing particular! wrong with the federal act, bi: "the toughest job is to get pe< pie to take advantage of it." In the Slave Lake special are incentives could be used by new comers from other provinces while the Indian and Metis sub culture remains undisturbed. The most "serious obstacle i the north is not the availabilit of jobs, but the unprepardenes of many of the people for jobs. He suggested the provincia government might inaugurate TV service in the area, fron which the children would deriv other values than that of farm ing, trapping and fishing. 4 .Meet Gory! Gary is our newest sales represen- tative but has a vast knowledge of office stationery, having worked in our store for the past 3 years. GARY UNO He is most anxious to serve you. CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD, 306 I3th St. N. Phone 327-4591 LAY-AWAY NOW! USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN! MOVIE CAMERAS Bell and Howell (Model 308) 79.95 Kobona Model 321 99.50 Argus Model 816 features power loom ___ 139.95 MOVIE PROJECTORS Kodak M85 154.95 Kodak M80 Zoom 226 95 THIS WEEK'S PHOTO INFORMATION: For best resulfs when panning (following the acfion from one side to another) do not move just the camera hold camera stiil and move entire body from the waist. This gives a smoother picture sequence. OPEN TILL 9 P.M. THURSDAY NIGHTI McCREADY-BAINES PHARMACY LTD. 614 3rd Ave. S., Uthbridge CALL 327-3555 FOR FREE HOME DELIVERY The Latest TOPCOAT is BELTED Built-in feaJures with comfort in mind. Extra zip out lining in body and sleeves Double breasted All round belt Croydon style qualify Fortrel and Avril Shells Priced at and TO FIT YOUR BUDGET See them at ALBERT'S MEN'S APPAREL 321 5th Street South OPEN THURSDAY and FRIDAY 'TIL P.M. 'look at your care how they look" Mr. Loughccd told 125 dele- gales that the provincial gov- ernment should allot a budge! for the balanced development of smaller centres. Planning would involve not only industries, but the develop- ment of educational facilities and possibly decentralized gov- ernment offices. He had said earlier that smaller centres "know they have been passed by. Why has lion metropolitan Alberta not been bolstered by public He said the province "badly needs" an industrial develop- ment fund which would empha- size backing of medium- and small-sized industries. The fund should have not less than million and allow no more than per business. The Conservative lender also said the government should ini- tiate a regional incentives pro- gram, featuring well qualified officers and adequate funding. He suggested (lie k'ocreds' re- lationship with the federal gov- ernment was another area of "serious mismanagement. He said Iherc had been an ab- sence of co ordinated rlanning on the federal government's re- gional incentives program and on the LIFT program for wheat reduction. He said the government's mis- managements had been cover- ed up by its skill in propagan- da and pronouncements. 'rovuwre in jau irrigation nest set Edmonton MLA Bill Ytirko, Progressive Conserv alive spokesman on mines, minerals and pollution, said Saturday the provin c i a 1 government must take the lead in renovating irri- gation facilities. Mr. Yurko, a delegate to the Conservative conference on ru- ral industrialization in L e t h- bridge, said if Edmonton crys- tallized an irrigation program, "there probably wouldn't be (any trouble interesting the fed- eral government." I He said although the province had alloted Sl.G million to irri- gation rehabilitation in the past two years the government has no definite program on water and has done nothing about re- financing or long term finan- cing for irrigation upgrading. "We can't jeopardize the whole thing by letting the facil- ities fall apart." Coroner Dr. Murray Hodgson of Pinchcr Crock has set Nov. ly as the inquest date into the Oct. 2G death of a 22 year old Pincher Creek man, Kenneth Wayne Bowers. Mr. Bowers was killed when was caught in a conveyer belt at the Shell gas processing plant, 18 miles southwest of Pincher Creek. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Bowers of Pincher Creek. Smokes stolen in break-in Lilydale Poultry Sales on 3rd Ave. and 24th St. N. was broken into sometime Sunday evening or early this morning. Thieves gained entry by smashing the glass on a door. The offices were ransacked and two cartons of cigarettes were reported stolen. UP TO OU70 ON MUFFLER REPLACEMENTS WE HAVE: .A S9.95 MUFFIER FOR MOST CARS FREE IN5TAUATION 10 MINUTE INSTAUATION LIFETIME GUARANTEED MUFFLERS FREE INSPECTION AND ESTIMATES ALL AT 509 6th Avenue South INUTE UFFLER INSTALLATIONS Phone 328-8134 RALLY 7.75x15 4 ply Nylon Tubeless White Wall 19< FULL 4 PLY NYLON All Tires Have White Side Walls 8.25x15 4 ply Nylon Tubeless White Wall Also Available in 14" Sizes AU WINTER TIRES ARE ON SPECIAL INCLUDING BELTED Special Prices On New Wheels TIRE MART LTD. 1902 2nd Ave South Phone 327-3580 "WE KNOWINGLY UNDERSELL" ;