Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
PARTLY CLOUDY" HIGH FORECAST WEDNESDAY 50 YOTTLXIV No. 2b'l he Lethbridg LETHBRIDGE, AL13KRTA, THURSDAY, 1971 PRICE NOT THREE SECTIONS 42 PAGES u.s. aid for Canada Canada favors recognition claim draws denial Martian dust storm rages PASADEiVA. Calif. (Rented The greatest Mar- tian dust storm in recorded history still is raging across the planet, a bonus for scientists but a disap- pointment for earthlings expecting dramatic pictures when the Mariner spacecraft gets there Saturday, mission scientists said Wednesday. The storm, now in its seventh week, has blanked out the whole face of the planet visible from earth and is clearing at an extremely slow rate. Dr. Brad- ford Smith of New Jle.xico Slate University told a news briefing. Smith, deputy principal investigator for the pro- gram to be conducted through Mariner's two televi- sion cameras, said the storm might hinder geological studies for a while, "but it will clear up sooner or later, for sure." Mariner is designed for an orbital mission of at least 30 days. Earlier, project director Dr. Dan Scbneiderman said the storm could moan that, the spacecraft's pic- tures of the surface from poim.i as low as 750 miles would only as clear as those taken through tele- scopes on Earth, which nmv i? more than 70 million miles from Mars. Great for scientists He said the unprecedented storm "is wonderful for most of the scientists a real coup hut fron: (lie public spectacle point of view it's rather grim." Earl Glaiin, of National Aeronautics and Space Ad- ministration headquarters in Washington, said a telex line had been established lo allow NASA and the So- viet Academy of Sciences to exchange information from Mariner and from the two huge Soviet probes, Mars 2 and 3, due to reach the planet a short time later. No specific arrival date has been given for the Russian probes, each of which weighs pounds five times as heavy as Mariner. Nor has the Soviet Union disclosed their objective. But Glahn said Wednes- day that in view of their weight, it is "entirely pos- sible" that they will land on Mars while Mariner is in orbit above The one-room school not a backward step OCRACOKE. N'.C (AP) Residents of isolated Ocracokc Island see their new one-room school as a step into modem education, not, a step backwards in time. All of the islands' 68 schoolage youngsters attend Grade 1 through .1? in the new S100.000 juniper wood structure. The building has a central, common-use room and alcoves on four sides. The faculty of five, including principal John R. Tucker, thinks ifs ungraded concept is an indication of progress. Until spring Ocracofco. youngsters vent to a five-room frame school. There WHS one teacher for each threr gr.ide.'- Now l.hr ?7 pupil? in Ihr vvrn prades SIT ui orif, area hvo (cachet's, while the older youths are I aught in tun groups by three leathers. In the new school, one larce room in l.he centre is the library, Armuid it. are the classrooms. Students are free to move from the general room to the others to study, use audiovisual aids and the like. Tucker said. A pupil above the elementary grades selects the course he is interested in, then selects material lo be used from the school's collections. The pupil (Hid bis teacher go over the program, make nny adjust merits lo comply with stale niirs. fhrfj to inthJn rm Britain may bolt door against Canadians LONDON article in the London Express says Britain's future immigration policies will discrim- inate against Commonwealth countries such as Canada tn f.'ivor of mcmbei-. of the Kuropoitn Common Market. "A'lstr'ihaib. and NCH- who aHurilly foughf 011 our side in (he war will sonn have v.T-lly mr.rc difficuliy in eslablishinR themselves here than ouv new friends, the old says tlie. article by Kxpress political advisor Derek Marks, mnk- nig reference lo West Germany. Marks a liritish government spokesman as lhat while a t'ommonwealth citizen coming lo work in Britain would first need a work permit, cements would be easier for Common Market once Britain joins the European convmuniiy. from a Common counlrv lu- ndmillcd lo seek tor .1 period nf up Mirer ninnllis ,ind. if he fmirol ;i juli period, TOiild be eiihllcd In n-iinm m rinlain up In five year-., Marks "lhal Ilic of any'roimlry which grants riphls nf residence to more Britons than lirilain does (o that counlry shall have free and unfettered right, of entry into Britain." Canada and (ho oihor Commonwealth slafes which have provided a new homo for thousands of migrants from Hrilain in recent years would thus lie assured "lhal, our going into we still regard Ibem as being a special factor in our Marks rnvs. WASHINGTON (CP) In the angry debate here following the U.S. defeat on the China vote in the United Nations there has emerged a congressional docu- ment that says Canada has re- ceived S46.ii million in U.S. for- eign aid. A Canadian embassy source says if isn't so. The document was inserted in the Congressional record by Jtepresentalive .lohn R. Rarick, a right-wing Democrat from Louisiana who said billions of dollars in foreign aid had been "poured out through the diplo- matic trough since intended to influence votes arid friends in the UN." But in fact the money had only made enemies, he said. The document, listing foreign assistance for 127 countries from 1964 through 1071, says S7.3 billion went to figure the British embassy says is far "out of line" with any of their calculations. A British spokesman said all short- and medium-term leans have been paid off On long-term loans- some of them dating back to the First World S5 bil- li'cn remains but were paid off under an agreement with the U.S. There was Sl.M billion tn t'.S. Export-Impo-t Bank loans, IRELAND LISTED Ireland, a country said to have particularly annoyed the American UN delegation with its China vote, is listed for ?105.7 million. An embassy spokesman says Ireland re- ceived S128 million iji post-war recovery loans between IWS-.5I, but this is being repaid with interest. It did, however, re- ceive S18 million in grants for agriculiural, educational and other projects in the same pe- riod. The detailed five-page tabula- tion, listing a total of S38.5 bil- lion, was put together by the staff of Representative Otto E. Passman, a Louisiana Demo- crat and chairman of the House foreign operations subcommit- tee on appropriations. The Canadian source agreed with the subcommittee" figure but said it wasn't, aid The breakdown was S34.7 million in loans to Canadian corporations from the Export-Import Bank and S13.1 million in military as- sistance. Of (his S47.8 million total, 51.3 million in interest paid by Canada was deducted, Sealing million. Export-Import Bank loans to Canada and ether countries, however, are in fact designed to stimulate U.S. exports since the money must be spent here. As for the military assistance, the source said it was a special loan of U.S. military equipment made as a result of the U.S.- Canada military-sharing ar- rangements in (lie mutual de- fence field. 7'hese "loans" were repaid with Uie return nf the equipment, the source said, of two Split In for surprise SWANSEA. Wales (Renter) Armed raiders ambushed a bank clerk and roared off in their getaway car with his cheese sandwiches. Another bank clerk standing next (o htm was carrying the'" money bag. UNITED KATIO.NS (CP) The delegation, of the People's Republic of China will be ac- corded the unprecedented honor of being greeted by a special meeting of (he 131-country Gen- eral Assembly. It is not certain whether the session will be held Friday or Monday. The main part of (lie 50-inem- ber delegation arrives in New York today. It is assumed that most of the flay will be spent settling into their quarters on the Htli floor of the Roosevelt Hotel in mid- town Manhattan and that Chiao Kuan-boa, deputy foreign minis- ter, and his colleagues will lurn up here for work Friday or Monday. The Clu'nese have taken over about M rooms and three or four offices comprising half the 141 h floor of the Roosevelt. It is costing the Chinese S1.200 a day for this accommodation which is to last them until they can rent a building for their mission here. POLICE GUARD MOTEL fcr their money tbev get a color television set in every i-oom as well as one extra sen- "rented ior security from New York police, with special direct line telephones to local police stations and a guard on every entrance to tbe hotel. They are likely to face one of the biggest press and television turnouts New York has wit- nessed when they land at Ken- nedy airport. The delegation is scheduled to arrive on two Air France flights from Paris, with the first group comprising 22 diplomats and of- ficials, including mission'5 leader Chiao and Huang Hua, former ambassador to Canada wh o becomes permanent repre- sentative here, due at noon EST. China's alternate representa- tive, Chang Yung-kran, and others are due on the second flight. They were to be greeted by Albanians and Romanians, among the major fighters for Peking's admission here, UN" protocol officials, groups froia pro-Peking and anti-Peking or- ganizations in New York Cily and a small number of Ameri- can officials who have been de- scribed as anything but greet- crs. YESTERDAY AND TODAY Major T. O'B. Gore-Hickman. First World War veteran with the Royal Dublin Fusiliers and Royal Air Force, discusses the past and future with Bruce Gedrasik, 13, of No, 11 Squadron, Royal Canadian Air Cadsii, prior to Remem- brance Day services in tethbridge. by Ed Finlay Coma patient dies D 0 E T 1N C H E M. Holland (Renter) Mia Versiuis, 26, died Wednesday after having been unconscious more Iban five years following a minor foot operation, a hospital .spokesman announced. A court fined the anethetist H7S in Jan- uary, for "having under- mined the confidence in the standard of medicine." Joey may explain i his future nians Stai'VlUg (IllC letter (row school "Peace.. War. Peace.. f_: TORONTO (IT i 'Dear s.tory tn the newspaper, Wp are very sorry about your plight. We all hope and pray you will gei help real soon. Grade Four Boys." That was a letter sent Wednesday to Ringo. a starv- ing mallard duck, via a To- ronto n e w s p a p e r from school class in Toronto 1'ingo, a female with the pull of a beverage, can stuck .iround her bill, has been Ih" object of an rxlon sive L'-d.'iv rescue, effort hv f.lii- T'nlo and Ihr H'lnKllC i-in department o! All effort- have fmlecl T.'ingo no) spoiled and society Inspectors ;irc be- coming more concerned about her health. She can strain bits of vegetation through a slight opening in her bill but cannot eat solid food. S'.viely inspectors arc. inp around the dock lo her in Grenada- Pond in High where JJmgo and about .wo other birds spend l.he win- ter .ST. JOHN'S, JS'fld. (CP) Premier Joseph Smalhvood goes on television (onight for what may be an explanation of his future political plans in the wake of the indecisive Oct. "S provincial election. The 70-y e a r -o 1 d premier, whose Liberal parly won only 20 (if l.he scats in the election, iWu'cfl t'i indie.iTc v.h.'it be would say in a sched- Tric. Prngreisive Consorva-. under Frajik Mnnres, who won :i seals, gained an ally Vvednescjay w'ith the announce- ment that Tom Burgess, a for- mer Liberal, bu; now New Lab- rador Parly leader, would sup- pert them in the house. Mr. Smalhvood, in power since ho led Newfoundland into ill said ear- lier his party would ask for re- counts in some of the seven closes! ridings. Official counts from all dis- tricts showed no changes in l-vu-y standings. One district re iv.o members Candidates have until Nov. 20 lo apply to the Newfoundland Supreme Court for judicial re- counts. There was speculation that Mr. Smaliwood would cither an- nounce his government's resig- nation (origin or would say he plarned (o wait for recounts in the hope of gaining more seats. If recounts produce changes, Mr. JKires will (n enter (.he legislature a majority of on' after a p. POinlir.g ,1 Speaker. no M oinvn hare fewer heart LONDOM.1EHKV (MM other ioeu-age girl was shorn and tarred in I.Mnd'indorn'', llciiniiii Calhnhc Itogside Imlay fni dnliili: lirili-.h nl. rhpr.' nf about -W ualchrd in silence as a group of women bundled I he girl from ,-i car. lied her tn a lamp-post and sci to work will) scissors and tar pot. "Soldier Poll" said a cardboard placard hung annul her neck. She was lied to the nl uhich Marl.i Di.ii- erty, fiancee of a British sol- dier, was humiliated in Ihn inother Irish irl shorn, tarred "Soldier dolls' Iniuiilialcd K.-illi. n the nuhl Ui-dii'-.. flav, .-i i-invvi! nf leered .1, Miirl.i (led from hi-t home uith a searf over her shorn head and (nek .'KTo.--.s- Imvn wilh friends. 1'Yiday. he is scheduled to many Jil-ycar-old Pic. John Larter of (he. Royal Anglican liegimenl, one of the units sen: lo XorllhTii Irebnd years ilgn to kren tile ProteslanLs and Homan Catho- lics npatl. L ;i r I e r become .1 girl "He 1.. I. nvl bill (o -o Ibrnngh uilh the und Kev. Ber- naivl Jnne-. army chaplain who is to marry tlvni. Larter ar.d M.irta met in March a n d got engaged i n April. In May, throe armed men held Illelll lip they were out walkim- ;md .shol the the hand. "Maria vvenl In help John's stepfather. "Bui for her he would have been killed. II proved (o him that she should be his wife." Holders 3l Ip.nl. Inn; nfber girls have Iven marl-ed for the scissors and tar treat- ment. One teen-ager fled lo Knglnnd Wednesday after "Sol- flier Dolly Beware" was dau'icd on her house. A 20-year-old girl who was shorn hut not tarred en Monday lold reporters: "Hi never uilh a soldier again. II vml live in the Bopide, you musl live by the. rules." ANAHEIM. Calif. _. Women have fewer Jvart at- tacks than men because their arteries are more elastic and a more reliable flow of bleod. .1 woman doefor said Dr. Grace M. Fis- ch.T of the I nivorsily of Penn- sylvania told a conference of the American Heart Associa- tion's council on arlerioscclc- rcsis tluil the female sex hor- mones. ihe estrogens, keep ar- teries from gelling stiff. Dociili penalty MOSCOW i Renter. Three fovie! citizens convicted of col- the Nazis by eiviT'ins o." v..Tlinie-oo- cup; ,i hive been sentenced to die before a firiiiR squad, Ibe ncvvspaper Izvcstia reinirteil We.lnesiiav The news- l'..per said tluv had served in (he STIh Punitive Police, liattiilion. in way (VrA'DSOfi. Out. u'Pi Only I he differences between Ea-'. and Germany prevent the Canadian government from rec- ognizing East Germany and supporting the entry of both into the United Nations. Prime Min- ister Trudeau indicated Wcdnc- day. Mr. Trudeau, who placed a wreath at the cenotaph during Remembrance Day ceremonies in London, told a caller on an open-line television program that Canadian "government pol- icy is lo lead to the recognition" of East Germany and UN membership. The prime mim.M'r t'Md lhr caller, who had asked about Ih-r possibility of recognition o; East Germany, lhai Soviet Premier Aicxei Kosygin had raised same Question during lu's vcr< visit to Canada. He said, however. Iha'. ing may be too immc.-'ijte a word" for dual recogiuLon of two Germanys. ACCEPTS PRINCIPLE His government accepts the principle of recognition but is waiting for (he two governments to settle their border and other differences, he said. "It is because we want to put some pressure both Ocr- manys to settle these makers between themselves is fore sup- porting tile entry of both irio the Canada now doe-5 net recog- nize East Germany, bat West Germany sent a consul-ceneial to Otlawa in 1.050 and ocelk'd an embassy the following Wednesday was a happy for the prime minister a.; r: mingled with ch'.'Ufu! of well-wishers in Pc-irolia a-iJ Windsor. He was cheered wildly in Pc- trolia, 15 miles sr.'thwest of Sarnia. where he acknov.lcdeod to high-school students lh.it once told all and sundrv "didn't give a damn for public opinion." bater. on a Windsor program in which vieveir 'PT phoned him their complains and tlieir praise, lie was equal'v candid. Asked by telephone on flic open-line TV program about the UnJIed Slates' nuclear on Amcliitka Island in 1.11? Facile Ocean last Saturday, hn said that "short of declaring war' the Canadian government all it could to halt the U.S. r; clear blast on the island He told his Windsor pudicnc" that Canada's concern wnr. only with in? physical c'uinw that the U.S. nuclear blast could have caused Canada last Satur- day, but also with the idea c! similar experiments by other nuclear powers. lie mentioned Framv. the viet Union and L'ons he said 'brine world closer lo the brink of o- asler" if they were to a Uke course. In Petrolia. U'e prime minis. ter was reminded in a qucstion- and-answer session at Lambeth Central collegiate that he once he didn't "give a damn tor public opinion." Ife raid he had made that statement in writing shortly after he entered politics. "I said that while f was writ- ing about Quebec nationalism, but I wasn't Seen and heard About town Jill Cull-v and .Vldrrv Unlihisnn wondering if ibe m! ,..poK on their faces were measles Tired Hugli I-'arnhnin clean ing his basement because it looked like the aftcnn.illi of World War Tine ball reecpiinnis: Mottv watching the lights on the telephone switchboard cause the (fin'a'i I hi' Editor lin.ihlr ,o call lo whom earlier this ho promised an editorial.