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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta -Wedneiday, Auguit 11, 1971 THE LEYHBRIDGE HERAID 33 Becoming young millionaire is more difficult nowadays FUN IN THE WATER When two Great Danes lurch ihrough ihe wafer to relrieve a toy tossed for them if is besl to sfand back. Mr< Norman Garrigus and her 10-year-old son Johnny play in Ihe ocean ai Miami Beach with Mets and Mundane who seem 1o be thoroughly enjoy- ing ihe woler sporl, Steiner trial under way Days of reckoning for white mercenary By COLIN LEGUM Ixmdon Observer Service KHARTOUM The trial lias opened in the People's Hall of Colonel Kolf Steiner, lire first mercenary soldier lo be tried in Africa. Sleiner, a 40ycar-old West German citizen, was ar- rested in Uganda last January and handed over for trial to the Sudanese government under a resolulion of the Organisation o[ Africa Unity which requires at] its members to send mer- cenaries to be fried for their alleged crimes to the country where these occurred. Steiner has been active in training the rebel southern Su- danese movement, the Anya- Nya, since 1969. The rebellion of the southerners, now in ils ]5th year, has been one of Ihe major preoccupations of the Sudan since its independence in 1950. The charges against Sleiner involve "crimes committed against the Sudanese people and against the unity and territorial integrity of an independent Af- rica Stale." Sleiner is one of Ihe band ot while mercenaries who have been actively engaged in Afri- can rebellions in (lie last dec- ade. They first made their ap- pearance in the Congo in the employ of Ilin laic Moise Tshombe, the leader of the Ka- tanga secession movement. Later, when he became the Congo's prime minister, they helped him to fight the Simba revolt in (lie Congo in 1963. Alter it was suppressed and the mercenaries were trapped across the border in Rwanda, an agreement was reached Uirough the International Rec Cross for the repatriation of al the men to their oivn countries on condition that they gave un- dertakings that they would nev- er again set foot in Africa anri that Iheir governments would refuse to issue them with pass- ports to any country in Uie con- tinent. Kleiner, however, did not stay out of Africa for lon_ After a spell as a mercenary for the royalists in the Yemen, he oblained a visa in Bonn go lo Brazil. Instead, he went to Nigeria and for a time be- came the senior military in- structor of the Eiafran seces- sionist leader Colonel Ojukwu. But he soon quarrelled with him and was expelled from the country. According to the Sudanese prosecutor, Steiner next wenl THE PROVINCIAL COMMITTEE ON FOSTER CHILD CARE by Ordor-in-Council No. daled April 5. 19' 1 INVITES SUBMISSIONS from any interested person or group relating to Ihe Law and Procedure of Rosier Child Care in Alberts. Where possible, briels should be typewrillen in triplicate. However, briels. especially from private citizens, need not be typewritten or professionally prepared. All briels should be forwarded to HIS HONOUR JUDGE A. P. CATONIO Box 704, EDMONTON, ALBERTA before rhe 15th day of September, 1971 The Commiltee Will Hold PUBLIC HEARINGS PLACt C Whilnr.nml Fdmonlen SI Pjul tar La Richc Vermilion F.dson September September September ?0 Ocfolier -i PLACE' Prdinr River Medicine Red Deer Rl.urmoiR I H.nh Piniim Prumticllri riATr October Otnher October I Octobpr October Oclobpr Noveeibci November All persons presenting bricls are invileri to attend Ihe Public Henrinn, in their nnri speak in support ol Iheir submissions. Hearings will be kepi as informal as possible. Diled ,il teimonlon. Albrrl.i. llnr, ?6in dny nl July. CHAIRMAN HIS HONOUR JUDGE A. P. CATONIO Box 70-1, EDMONTON, ALDERTA Mr.s. ORyrne. Sir, V.ille.y View Grr. fdmonlon. MbciU ModernX nceiilcll Avenue, .si. Allied, Albnri.i. to Rome where he made con- tact with the Verona Fathers, a Catholic mission society which had once been active in south- ern Sudan until their order was expelled for alleged complic- ity with leaders of the rebels. Sleiner had himself been a nov- ice training as a priest for an- other Catholic order, the White Fathers, after he had served in the Killer Youth. Steiner's public trial here is paralleled by a scries of other trials slill continuing of soldiers and civilians accused of partici- pating in the short-lived Com- munist -dominaled coup against General Gaafar cl-Numeiry's regime a fortnight ago. It is bound to offer some dis- traction from the critical events which have shaken the Sudan. His trial, however, is not the outcome of these events. NKW YORK (API It's a Inl harder loday to become a mil- lionaire al 24. says William H. Berkley who did il when it was easier. Berkley, now 25. manages ome S55 million to SMI million of olher people's money. His F i n e v e s I Services, a broadly-based holding company, offers financial services Lhroi'gh its subsidiaries, Berkley Dean and Co., Burlinglon Securities Corp. and Berkley Managcmenl Services. The firm wes organized in April, 1967, when Berkley and j Paul E. Dean, whom he met at the Harvard Graduate School of Business, formed Berkley Dean and Co. to manage the security portfolios of several private clients. PRICE OF E.NTRV UP 'Ccrlain things have changed from five or JO years says Berkley. "It's harder and har- der to si art in this business today. The price nf enlrv has gone up. 'You've got lo be more than jusl smart to become a success- ful money manager. You've got to L? really lucky." But Berkley leaves little to chance. When he buys the stock of a company, he sends his analvsts to check il out not only by talk- ing to the president and treas- urer but by interviewing truck drivers and assembly line work- ers "who usually know an awful lot about their company." One of the youngest money "pros" in the business, Berkley nonetheless has teen in business more than a dozen years. BOUGHT STOCKS AT 13 When he was 12, Berkley's father ivas killed in an airplane accident, and though Ins mother worked, the family income was severely curtailed. So William, Ihe middle of three sons, began selling cookies door-to-door, or- ganized a team of his buddies to cut lawns, and talked a super- market owner into hiring him at 15 instead of waiting until he was 16 years old. "I just convinced him thai I; would work twice as hard be- cause I was under Berk- ley explained. Me also began demnr.straling acumen in Hie slock market, lie bought Decca Records al 13. It went to 42. He houghl Continen- tal Industries al II went to 7, A Wall Sired broker who was a neighbor became interested and helped him along. Soon rel- atives began asking him for ad- vice, i In his early teens he bought j stock in Chrysler and called up the company's new chairman to ask a few pertinent questions. Lyn Townsend took the call' and answered the questions, lit- tle realizing that the knowledge- able stockholder was a 14-year- old boy. Major Jeffries wiJI retire EDMONTON (CP) MaJ. Frank Jeffries will retire Thursday as regional informa- tion officer for the Canadian Armj in Alberta. He will be succeeded at Ca- nadian Forces Base Edmonton by Capt. Denny Ryan. Maj, held the position for two vears. OUR THIRD WINNER -of n Corlton Criterium 10 speed louring bicycle -given away FREE just for entering the FANTA DRINK TONTEST and enjoying FANTA DRINK PRODUCTS Is DEMISE SMITH 1103 5lh Avenue Soulh, tettibridge OUR OTHER WINNERS: ANDREW TETERIS of Lethbridge DOUGLAS FOULKES of Taber 3 bikes still led ID be given away ABSOLUTELY FREE. Just mail your name, address and phone number along with 6 BOTTLE CAPS of delicious, refreshing FANTA DRINK PRODUCTS 10 Box 5000, Lelhbridge, Alberla. PURITY BOTTLING (1967) LTD. AUTHORIZED BOTTLERS OF COCA-COLA B.C. Fruit the best part of summer! APRICOTS PEACHES PEARS PLUMS The luscious parade of Okanagan goodness continues right through the summer and the winter, too, jf you home preserve plenty of 13.C, Fruit. And ready now B.C. Red Haven Peaches. The B.C. I'ruil growers have turned I he pencil season clock ahead! They've developed a new kind of pcarh a peach that readies ils peak of perfection much earlier in Ihe summer. These peaches are called B.C. Red Havens. They're highly-coloured, luscious, juicy and full flavoured. Already they're1 favourile fresh dessert peaches and now more and more people are discovering how luscious (heir special flavour is in home preserves, loo. Simply cut them in quarters instead of halves and (he sloncs are easily removed. You'll like B.C. Ked Haven Peaches try them soon! Colourful, 16 pane 1-wklrl on jircscn'hiti innl home freezing of 11.C, trc.c jritils, 25C Ml coin. ll'illl voitr Jtnmc ,mrl mltliess. If: P C. Tret Frails 1.til, Dcpl. Kcloiaia, fi.C P PEACHES serve them now..preserve them BOW! ;