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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 26, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 34-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD-Wednasday, June OF CARDS THANKS TOMASTA I would like to thank the doctors, nurses and staff and all my friends and relatives who were so thoughtful towards me during mv stav in hospital. Mary Tomasta. C9839 HOLCEK The families of the late John Holcek Sr. wish to extend their heartfelt thanks to all for their many acts of kindness during this time of sorrow. Special thanks to St. Michael's nurses and to the V.O.N. nurses. Their help was greatly appreciated. 4480 SARUWATARI We wish to thank our relatives and firends for their many expressions of sympathy during the loss of our dear mom and grandma. Tamo, Haddie and Irene Okamoto Kich. Mitzi and Kerry Ishida Sam, Tats and Emi Okarnoto Marion, Doug and Bob Okamotot Mary, Kathy and David Saruwatari 4481 News analysis Canadian reactor made fuel OTTAWA (CP) India has admitted using a Canadian re- actor in its controversial nu- clear explosion, says an ex- ternal affairs spokesman. A memo to the department from Indian High Com- missioner U.S. Haipai said the research reactor, called CIRRUS, was used to make plutonium fuel for the nuclear device detonated last month. The reactor was supplied to India under the Colombo plan late in the 1950s, the memo said. But use of the CIRRUS had not broken any agreements with Canada, the memo added. The external affairs spokes- man said Canada only had re- quired that the reactor or any of its products not be used for other than peaceful purposes. More stringent safeguards on use of the fuel in the reac- tor had been laid down. But the Canadian fuel had corrod- ed inside the reactor, forcing India to use her own fuel. Rebels regard Scares highly BISSAU, Portuguese Guinea The cease fire talks between the Portuguese government and the liberation movement have been broken off, but an informal cease fire has been in effect for about a month. The soldiers of both armies fraternize widely and a feeling of headlong decolinization is in the air. In an interview last Friday in Lisbon, the minister in charge of overseas territories, Dr. Antonio De Almeida Santos, said that fraternization between the once hostile armies had progressed so far that Portugal could not resume the war even if she wanted to. Officers at headquarters here, including leading members of the armed forces movement that overthrew Portugal's dictatorial government, agree. "It is a gentlemen's agreement and we can now go anywhere in Guinea without having to fight or finding the roads a colonel said happily. The rebels say they control three quarters of the terrirory, while Portuguese army maps for internal use show about one quarter of Guinea as "uncontrolled" by the army. Last week, the governor and commander in chief, Brig. Gen. Carlos Fabiao, went in a military helicopter accompanied by three aides to pay a friendly visit to a camp of the guerrilla troops of the liberation movement. He was received as an honored guest. Also last week Portuguese soldiers and officers drove through the town of Bula in army vehicles with rebel soldiers and were cheered by the populace. When a Portuguese colonel came upon a guerrilla camp in the bush unexpectedly, he was received with military honors and returned to his headquarters wearing the insignia of the rebel commander, which he had exchanged for his own. Three weeks ago a soldier in a troop carrying helicopter was wounded when a lone rebel fighter opened fire from the ground. An accompanying armed helicopter did not return the fire "and the local leader of the rebels sent apologies for the violation of the cease fire that has not vet been negotiated. "We Jet them do anything short of violence." said Maj. Antonio Almeida Correia. head of the army's political commission, about the total freedom of agitation and propaganda enjoyed by the insurgents in this town of 70.000. There have been no violent incidents since a demonstration got somewhat out of hand right after the Portuguese coup April 25. Truckloads of cheering black activists waving rebel flags and posters passed through a military roadblock near the airport yesterday on their way to a rally. They were not hindered. Pro rebel stickers are posted on most buildings, particularly government offices, and none are torn down. "We demand the recognition of the Republic of Guinea they say, on buildings still flying Portugal's red and green flag, or "long live the heroic struggle of the brotherly people of Guinea Bissau." Guinea Bissau is the name given by the insurgents last year to the parts of Portuguese Guinea they control. The soldiers against whom the "heroic struggle" was fought stroll through streets bedecked with such-slogans, smile at the people and are smiled at in return. In a population of white settlers in this unproductive colony number few more than This explains the apparent absence of tension in relations between the races. CANADIAN BANNED SALISBURY (AP) The Rhodesian government declared Canadian broadcaster Richard Bronstein, 29, a prohibited im- migrant Monday, three days after he arrived in the country. No reason was given. Bronstein works for the CBC as a public affairs producer for the radio program As It Happens. Snuggle Boots! Whip Dp a pair for yonrself, another (or a friend1 Snuggle boots are ideal for dorm, apres-sfci travel' Crochet in shell stitch with loopy 1nm in one or 2 colors of rug >am Pattern 7H9 Directions. S. M. L included 71 cents each pattern cash, cheque or money order Add 15c each pattern for first-class mail and special handling to AHct care "of The Ixlhbndge Herald. 60 Progress Ave Scarborrmgh. On1 MTT