Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
r.crt.DER HIGH FORECAST SATURDAY 40 The UtUkidgc Herald TETHBPJDGE, ALBERTA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1971 PRICE NOT OVER 10 CENTS rWO PAGES 1 fever MISS GZVf CUP 1971 Debra Barbagallo, representing Montreal Alouetles, was chosen Mis? Grey Cup Thursday night. She is o political science student at toyola College in Montreal and wants to be c lawyer. Runner-up was Lau- rel-Jayne Gall, 20, Miss Winnipeg Blue Bomber, -.Cnior in arts al the University of Manitoba, .'proud i-unner-up was Miss Ottawa Rough Rider. Marlene Shepherd, a vivacious 19-year-old who plans to become an airline stewardess. Realism rules at UN about stopping war STEPHEN SCOTF UNITED NATIONS (CP) Why, you may ask, doesn't the UN" do something to stop the hostilities on the Indian subcontinent? The question is a good one. Tlie UN is the orgatuza- -jon that Is supposed to stop war. The Se- curity Council has the specific function of seeking answer is realism. What can tire UN or the council do? To date India and Pakistan have felt that a coun- cil meeting might be counterproductive. In other words, they ask, can anything be achieved by sitting around a table and calling each other names? Furthermore, Pakistan has taken a look at the composition of the council and come to the conclu- sion that it may not have enough friends there lo get action that it agrees with. A council meeting can be called by any member of the UN on any significant subject. But, in practice, only those who are involved in a dispute call a meeting. "An exception was in 1967 when, just before the Middle East, six-day war, Canada and Denmark felt that the situation in the area was so dangerous that the council should take some action. The Soviet bloc pooh-poohed the idea and nothing rame of the meeting. A short time later there was war. Could be spurred There is no doubt that Pakistan would call a coun- cil meeting if Indian troops moved into East Pakis- tan in largo numbers and gave an indication that they uere there lo stay. But al Ihe moment it appears to feel thai the name calling in council meetings would only make the situation worse. Then. too. Pakistan and India look on the situa- tion in different lights. Pakistan sees a rebel movement, strongly assisted by Indians, attempting to establish a separate state. India officially sees the. East Pakistan situation as purely a mailer for the east and west arms of Pakis- tan lo snrl diil. As far as India is concerned, at the, rmminil. this is an internal mailer outside the scope, of (lie Security Council. If Ihe council met. about the best it could do is call for peace. Observers unlikely In Ihe past tho UN could send observer forces to areas of (rouble. They acted as a calming element. Hut lo send such forces, Ihe UN must have per- mission from the country or countries in which they would be established. It is nol certain that both India and Pakistan would accept them. And Ihe UN in Ihe last few years has Ixvn unahlo In agree on the terms of reference for such observer fcrcc.s. So it is not certain whether the council could agree lo send tlx-m. Depending on Ihe situation on tho subcontinent, things could change rapidly and the council could be called on an emergency basis to deal with the situa- tion. Bill. al. Ihe. moment it appears flic UN will liavo to concentrate1 on humanitarian aspects, helping the in India and the displaced in East Pakistan, VANCOUVKH (CP) Pro- Grey Clip two days to go before the cast-wot classic-is, in a word, subdued As one writer put it: "Football ftvcr in Vancoinei has soared to 93.7 degrees." Possibly residents are ap- proaching the game with cau- tion, cognizant of the fact th this city has produced some wildly exuberant sports crowds in the past. The mo'it recent example was in 1S6G, the last lim- the Grey Cup was played here. A total of 089 persons" were arrested in weekend revelry and rioting. This year, steps are being taken to keep things quieter. CHANGE PARADE The parade, which tradition- ally brings crowds downtown on game day, is being held the day before the game and it will start and finish in a remote cor- ner of the city without coming wilhin earshot of dov.-nlriwn. ROOMS CO HIGH In Vancouver, thre were un- confirmed reports of ro-jm scal- pers, subletting pre purchased rooms at up to twice the normal rate. A marina spokesman said some out-of-town visitors are beating the hotel-room shortage by living aboard chartered yachts in the harbor. The B.C. Hotels Association says hotels in the metropolitan area are booked solid for the weekend, but rooms still were available in such outlying com- munities as Langley, Alder- grove and White Rock. Extra equipment was being pulled out to handle the 15.000 fans expected in from the Prai- ries and Eastern Canada, A special eight-coach train, chartered by Alberta business- men, leaves Edmonton at 10 a.m. Saturday. They had better have tickets game is a sell-out and scalpers were reported getting MOO" ''ir for the S15 ducats. PREPARING FOR THE BIG GAME Governor-General Roland Michener warms up for his part in the Grey Cup football game-the official kickoff-during practise session on the grounds of Government House in Ottawa Friday. He places the ball, removes toe rubbers, makes the kick, 1hen paces off his yardage. He kicked this one 38 yards. The big game is Sunday at Vancouver between the Tor- onto Argonauts and Calgary Stampeders. 'eir slams U.S. Wuttunee charges ndian people as crisis JERUSALEM (AP) Pre- mier Golda Moir has told Is- raelis they must "live with the possibility of renewed war" in the Middle East. Addressing a meeting of her Labor party in Tel Aviv Thurs- day, Mrs. lileir also rebuked the United States for not delivering more Phantom jet fighter-bomb- ers at a time when Arabs tall: of war. If war erupts, "we will win, but we will have lo pay a price, aid the victory will cost much more in human lives than if we had the planes." she said. "How is it that the grows bemq ex ends of Israel can assume More facilities for the retarded EDMONTON (CP1 The 1972 budget will contain major allocations for a program to provide accommodation for about 600 severely mentally re- tarded children, Premier Loug- hcsd said Thursday. Most of the COO now are liv- ing with their families because the department of health and social development's only cen- tre is overcrowded. The lack of facilities for the mentally retarded will receive "high priority" from his gov- ernment. Hie premier said in an interview. COTTAGE-TYPE HOME Dr. Pat Rose, deputy minis- ter of health and social devel- opment in charge of institu- tions, said in an interview7 work is scheduled to start in Jan- uary on a 200-bed cottage-type home at Oliver, just east of Ed- monton. A 400-b e d cottage-type in- stitution also to house retarded children is planned for the Ba- ker Memorial Sanatorium site on Calgary's western outskirts. "We want to have construc- tion begin by fall." he said, "with the facility ready by the fall of 1974." Dr. Rose said the Alberta School Hospital at Red Deer is currently holding 829 patients, most of them 16 years. Usually when they pass that age. they iransitr to Deer- home, an adult centre also at Red Deer, which holds about patients. "Both are operating .over ca- Dr. Rose said. friends of Israel can assume such a dreadful She promised the party mem- bers that "what I tell you now, I will tell Mr. Nixon." The Israeli premier is scheduled to meet with President. Nixon next week in a major effort to get Wash- ington to resume supplies of fighter planes. REFERS TO SADAT Referring to a declaration by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat that "Egypt's decision is Mrs. Meir said: "We can't decide that Sadat will not make war. We have to accept '.hm. he said he would make war." She assailed the contention that the Soviet Union was re- straining Egypt from embark- ing on what Sadat says would be a war for liberation of the Sinai Desert captured in the 1967 war. "What sort of re- straint is this, when the Soviet Union gives Sadat everything he needs to make The Labor party central com- mittee then resolved lo back the government's refusal to commit itself to troop withdrawal from any occupied Arab land, and it reaffirmed Israel's readiness "for unconditional negotiations for peace." In Cairo, Egypt's chief of staff. Gen. Saad el Shazli, said that 13 Arab nations had agreed at a military conference to wage war against Israel. Par your money and take lose jobs your choice rison again in KAHWAY. N.J. i APi Offi- cials are again in control of Railway slate prison after reaching a peaceful agreement with rebellious convicts wlio held two wings of Ihe maximum security prison for 1M hour. Tlie prisoners released their remaining five hostages Thurs- day nighi in return for a prem- ise of no reprisals against them. 'They also were permitted to air tlicir grievances to three report- ers who enlered Ihe prison. Officials pledged lu'il negotia- tions on Ihe grievances. A learn of eight lawyers headed hy stale public defender -Stanley C. Van Ness planned to meet with prisoners this morn- ing. Under Hie agreement. Ihe con- victs were returned lo their cells as fellow p r i s o n e r s watched lo ensure againsl possi- ble reprisals. DEMANDS MADE The prisoners' demands in- cluded belter medical care, hel- ler food, prompter parole hear- ings iinii an end to alleged rac- ism by white officers. Gov'. William T. Cahill, who control sought the release of Ihe hos- tages without bloodshed, said; "I can't relate Attica to this sit- uation. Each man that is con- fronted the situation has lo make Ihe best decision under the circumstances." In September. 43 persons died whr., armed troopers and correelions officers broke up a rebellion at Attica stale prison in northern New York with giui- fire and tear gas. The Kahway hostages in- cluded U. Samuel Vukcevich. the prison superintendent. He was treated at hospital for cuts, a p a r c n t I y caused by stab wounds, and injuries to the pel- vis and spine. CLAIM GUARD IT Prisoners contended that Vuk- cevich, 'III. was stabbed by a prison guard who pulled a switchblade knife when fighting began Wednesday night. Tho priscnors released a statement purported to have been signed by the superintendent, in which he said tho convicts did not. harm him and sought medical attention for him. OTTAWA (CP) Readers here can pay their money and take their choice on the question of which hospital Margaret Tru- dcau has selected as birthplace fcr baby due next monih. "The Trudeau baby will be Horn in the maternity ward at Ottawa Civic Hospital." Ottawa ,T o ii r n a 1 readers were told Thursday in a front-page story. Tlie Ottawa Citizen, in a simi- lar front-page account, said: "Amid hush-hush security precautions. Ottawa General Hospital is making plans to de- liver a prime ministerial baby next month." Both newspapers said the in- formation came, from informed sources. OTTAWA (CP) Alastair Gilkspie, acting Industry minis- ter, said today about 44.000 Ca- nadians have lost their jobs be- cause of the Aug. 15 U.S. 10- per-cent surtax on imports. He told the Commons that this figure is below the original esti- mate of the number of workers who would be affected by the surcharge. Replying to questions by NDP Leader David Lewis, Mr. Gilles- pie said less than million of the SSO million special fund de- signed to offset unemployment caused by the U.S. surtax has so far been approved by the government. This money would provide work for 3.000 persons. What about the rest of the 4-1.000. Mr. Lewis asked. Applications are coming in every day, Mr. Gillespie said, and the government hopes it will not have to commit' the en- tire S80 million. Tlie minister said that as of Thursday, 60 of 250 applications for grants had been approved. The 250 applications would have meant expenditures of mil- lion for jobs. WILLIAM WUITUNEE Kimberley climbers feared dead TIMARU. N.Z. 'Renter) Two climbers missing for four days on snow-swept Mount Scf- ton near here were feared today to have died as worsening con- ditions cut off rescue attempts. Ground parties searching for Murray McPhail of Kimberley, B.C., and Helen Irwin, wife of a local mountain ranger, were called off today. 15ad weather increased the danger of avalanche, a noto- rious feature of the peak. The two climbers set out Sun- day with rations for only two days. They were last seen on the summit Tuesday. Two air force helicopters are standing by to airlift rescuers onto the face when conditions permit, but searchers fear the two may have already died. Six days ago, an American climber 'died when he was caught in an avalanche in the area. Meany stricken WASHING TON (AP) George Meany. 77-year-old president of the AFL-CIO, was admitted to hospital early Thursday suffering from what his doctor said was "severe chest pains." Cup of Milk Fluid Its a great feeling CALGARY fCFn William Wuttunee, a Cree Indian, said today the federal government is spending "lots of money on the but some Indian asso- ciation executives are "using these funds to exploit their own people while living very high themselves." To back up his contention, the 43-year-old Calgary lawyer said Harold Cardinal, president of the Indian Association of Al- berta, gets a salary of a year plus S12.000 for expenses. The association's legal adviser receives S30.000 plus ex- penses and an executive secre- tary is paid annually. FORMER CHIEF Mr. Wuttunee, former chief of the National Indian Council, made the comments in a boolf and expanded on them in an, interview today. The book, titled "Ruined deals with Provin- cial Indian Associations in Can- ada, but places emphasis on the Indian Association of Al- berta. "Tills organization has been most successful in obtaining funds from the federal govern- ment for its operational ex- penses and each year its bud- g e t increases Mr. Wuttunee said. "It gives one the feeling that the execu- tive of this organization knows where the proverbial money tree grows." He said the Alberta associa- tion budget in fiscal 1970 was of which came from the federal government. Of the total budget, S328.523 was spent on salaries. SPENDING TOO MUCH "They are spending too much on salaries the money should be given to friendship centres as they are doing an excellent job of aiding integra- tion. "I'm in favor of integration not segregation." Mr. Wuttunee. a former board member of the Indian- Eskimo Association of Can- ada, said the poor Indian is bet- ter off than the poor wlu'ta man. "If an Indian wants to leave the reserve and buy a house in the city, the Indian affairs branch will provide him with a mortgage loan. If lie stays in the house, un a cer- tain period of lime he doesn't have to repay the loan. He can also receive a grant of lor furniture. (Also sec papr ?1 When you donate to the Cup of Milk Fund you don't get any- thing. The Herald doesn't send you a billion or a letter of commen- dation or a medal or an en- graved plaque. You'll get a receipt from Ihe Unitarian Service Committee and that's about all. Except, of course, for thai: feeling you'll get. Yes, we pro- mise that. You'll gel a wonder- ful feeling, knowing you've handed a starving child a cup ol milk. The USC operates as a non- pnlitical, non denominational, non-racial voluntary overseas relief and rehabilitation agency. Help goes to the most needy persons overseas, irrespective of creed, nationality, color or caste. A national board of di- rectors, elected by USC branch- es from acros.s Canada, formu- lates policy and manages the affairs, of Ihe committee. The purposes of tins commit- tee are to show others a way lo help themselves; to create dcep- O er limn an concern for the less fortunate everywhere; and lo continue lo provide emergency relief in areas of great human need. If arc looking for some- thing' from which you will re- ce.ive a reward, a self-salisfying reward, place a small donation in an envelope- and sent it to The Cup of Milk Fund, Leth- bndgo Herald. And special Hunks today to Clare Shyer of the Lcthbridpo Collegiate' Institute for helping us write tin's story. rpAKIXCt her husband at his word, Gloria Mr- Kim. melting down all his ski wax to make decorator candles Marion David happy to meet someone else in Ix'lhbridge who has been to Bigger, Sask. Shvila I'ayne giving her desk a bath with juice.