Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
IS - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Tuaiday, March 2, 1971 57 FEMALE HELP WANTED EXPERIENCED WAITRESS. APPLY In person to Mslorette Restaurant, 612 3rd Ave. South. C3644-5 58 MALE HELP WANTED WANTED - GENERAL LABORER. Reliable middle-aged. Lethbrldge Rendering. Phone 328-1336, before 5 p.m. C3437-N LARGE RETAIL SHOE OUTLET RE-qulres Manager - Trainee. Preferably single/ neat In appearance. Experience preferred but not necessary. Apply In person to College Mall, Copp The Shoe Man. C3647-3 REQUIRE PROCESS OPERATOR with fourth class steam engineer papers. Prefer under age 45. Shift work Involved. Good wages. Apply Mr. Sproul, Western Canadian Seed Processors Ltd. C3555-6 WANTED - DRIVER SALESMAN. Between 25 and 50 years of age. References required and must be bond-able. Apply between 9 and 11 a.m. Lethbrldge Laundry, 181B-3rd Avenue South. C3477-I EATON'S REQUIRES Full Time GENERAL MAINTENANCE MAN Apply Personel Office 2nd Floor Week Days 9 to 12 noon 2 to 5 p.m. C3648-2 . WANTED: EXTRACTOR MAN FOR THE WASHFLOOR. Apply Manager Lethbrldge Laundry Ltd. 1818 - 3 Avenue South, between 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. C3678-4 MUSICAL? Be a piano and orqan salesman. Make a lifetime career with an International company, selllna Helntzman pianos, Hammond and Electrohome organs. Training provided. Salary and commission. If you are married, steadily employed as a salesman and anxious to make a change, contact: H. H. Walton, Helntiman and Company Ltd., 313 7th St. S, Lethbrldae All replies confidential. C3593-3 PARK SUPERVISOR County Of Lethbridge No. 26 - For Keho Lake Park Located S. E. Of Barons, Alta. Applications for a Park Supervisor for the above mentioned park are hereby requested by the County of Lethbrldge No. 26. Application forms are available at the County of Lethbrldge No. U Office- 214 13th Street South, Lethbrldge, Alberta and must be completed and returned to the Secretary Treasurer by i:00 p.m. March 12, 1971. (Signed) W. R, Madill Secretary Treasurer County of Lethbridge No. 26 214 13th Street South, Lethbridge C3649-2 MANAGEMENT TRAINEES Rapidly expanding retail firm wllh stores from coast to coast has Immediate openings for recent graduates to train on the |ob for store management. Future opportunities In home office and administrative positions. WE OFFER -A five veer training program -Good starting salary -Paid holidays -Free life Insurance -Pension plan and other benefits QUALIFICATIONS -Leadership ability -Single -Must be prepared to relocate -Minimum grade XM -Preference given to college graduates APPLY - S. S. KRESGE CO. LTD. 4th Ave. & 6th Street 327-4155 C3650-2 59A HOSPITAL PERSONNEL WANTED Part-Time DIETARY WORKERS Must be In good health and live reasonably close to hospital. APPLY Mrs. H. Holt Personnel Officer Lethbridge Municipal Hospital C3631-2 62 EDUCATIONAL SERVICES BE A DISC JOCKEY Recorded message by Jim Elliott tells you how. Phone 328-3636, Columbia School of Broadcasting. 9175-tf 67 SERVICES AND REPAIRS DRYWALL, TAPING, SPRAYING ceilings. Excellent workmanship. Phone 328-7362. �394-tf GUARANTEED REPAIRS TO SINGER machines, competent ad|ustments to all other makes. Free home estimate. Phone 327-2243. Singer Co. of Canada, College Mall. C3597-tf MAYTAG SALES AND SERVICE. SER-vlces on all makes of washers and dryers, automatic or conventional. Also all small appliances, lawn mowers, Irons, vacuum cleaners, etc. No lob too large or too small. LETHBRIDGE APPLIANCES, 905 3rd Ave. S.-Phone 327-4456. C7353-M SOUTHERN STAMP AND STENCIL- Rubber stamps, corporate teals, daters, etc. Same-day Service. 1233 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-5114. C6924-tf 69A WINTER ACCOMMODATION WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU AT Queen Victoria Inn. Ideal winter furnished accommodation. Indoor heated pool, sauna, downtown, near parks. With or without meals. Off season rates: Mr. P. G. Hartnell, Mgr., 655 Douglas St., Victoria. 1151-tf 70 GARDENING FOR FULLY INSURED TREE SURGEON - CUTTING, TRIMMING, ETC. PHONE 328-2094. S739-W ECONOMY TREE AND HEDGE TRIMMING - Under Winter Works Program, we are now able to trim trees and hedges very economically. Call us for free estimate-327-2641. CB72-H 71 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES FRYERS AND ROASTERS. HELLMUTH Dyck, Coaldale. Phone 345-3224. C3300-tf 72 PETS AND SUPPLIES REGISTERED MINIATURE AMERI-can Eskimo pups. Phone 327-9322. 5170-2 FOR SALE - DACHSHUND MALE - six months. Call 253 15th St. N. 5127-5 REGISTERED WHITE TINY TOY Poodles - One female, 15 months old, nine In. high; three male pups. Phone 344-2247, Coutts. 4960-2 GAILYNE TROPICALS - FRESH water fish, marine fish, goldfish, aquariums, plants, supplies, custom made tanks. We also repair aquariums, pumps, heaters, etc. Phone 327-5017. 907 7th Ave. S. 5088-tf 73 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES WELDING SHOP FOR SALE. PHONE 752-3030,- Raymond. 4999-2 FOUR SUITE APARTMENT. 949 12th St. B. S. For information phone 328-5193. 5243-6 RESTAURANT IN GOOD LOCATION. Priced right. Write Box 145, Herald. 5024-15 THRIVING BEAUTY SCHOOL FOR sale. Excellent location. Many extras. Operating at capacity. Also nice home, with or without furniture. Retiring. Write Box 2 Herald. 5189-6 ARE YOU A MANAGER? We offer good working conditions, advancement, top earnings, security, early retirement. For confidential Interview phone 328-1704. C3663-tf SLAUGHTER HOUSE AND MEAT business for sale, located prosperous southern Alberta town. High volume meat processing and curing. Will accept city property In trade. Only serious buyers need apply. Write Box 6, Herald. C3615-6 OPPORTUNITY DEVELOP YOUR OWN BUSINESS. Small Investment secured by Inventory. No fee's. Fantastic earnings. FOR DETAILS AND PERSONAL APPOINTMENT CALL 346-5018 OR 347-1217, RED DEER, ALBERTA. 4883-3 MOTEL In the booming Crowsnest Pass area. This 13 unit motel Is a going concern. Above average year round occupancy provides excellent returns on investment. Included is fully furnished three bedroom home with office, for new owner. Present owner retiring. Would accept house in L e t h-brldge as part down payment. Asking $50,000. ART WILLIAMS Agencies Ltd. Centre Village Mall, Lethbridge Phone 328-8184 Trevor Hansen ........... 327-4180 Bernle Simmons .......... 327-5489 C36J1-2 74 LOANS & INVESTMENTS PUBLIC NOTICES SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LIMITED ESTABLISHED 1927 College Mall. Phone 328-3331 The widest facility available. We consider ALL TYPES of mortgage loans. C3664-6 TENDERS AGRICULTURAL LEASES Tender - 115,000 acres farm land on Blood Indian Reserve. Two options: (a) One third crop share with 1.50 annual acreage payment based on cultivated acres; payment for summer fallow to be negotiated. (b) Cash rental based on cultivated acres; payment for summer fallow to be negotiated. Specify area and acreage requirements on your Tender. For further Information contact E. Fox, Blood Band Manager, Box 40, Cardston, Alberta. Sealed tenders will be received up to 2:00 p.m. M.S.T. March 11th, 1971 clearly marked "Tender - Block Lease" addressed to Mr. E. Fox, Blood Band Manager, Box 97, Cardston, Alberta. The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. F90 CITY OF LETHBRIDGE TENDERS FOR 1971 NORTH-EAST SANITARY TRUNK SEWER EXTENSION Sealed Tenders clearly marked on the envelope "Tenders for 1971, Norfh-East Sanitary Trunk Sewer Extension" will be received at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, City Stores Building, 214 31st Street North, Lethbrldge, Alberta, until 2:00 p.m., M.S.T. MARCH 16th, 1971 For the construction of approximately 8,210 feet of trunk sewer. Plans and specifications may be obtained at the Office of the Engineering Director upon a deposit of $25.00 vhich will be refunded on the return of the Documents In good condition by March 30th, 1971. Each lender must be accompanied by a certified cheque or bid bond payable to the City Treasurer, City of Lethbridge, for a sum not less than 5% of the tendered price, and a Consent of Surety Form for the Performance Guaranty Bond described In the specifications. A bond In the amount of 50% of the total tender sum will be required of the successful tenderer for the faithful performance of the contract. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. W. PONECH, Purchasing Agent. F83 PROVINCE OF ALBERTA DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND. TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will be received by the undersigned up to 11 o'clock A.M. Standard Time on Tuesday, March 16, 1971, for the construction of the following work: Highway Al, E. of Stony Indian Reserve to Kananaskls River, Mile 30.17 to Mile 46.65, Asphaltlc Concrete Pavement and Other Work, Approximate Quantities, 132,000 Tons of Gravel, 405,000 Ton Miles Haul. Contract and Specifications may be obtained at the office of the Chief Construction Engineer, Highways Building, Edmonton, Alberta, the office of the District Engineer, 1707 Sixth Street N.W., Calgary, Alberta, and the office of the District Engineer, Administration Building, Lethbrldge, Alberta, and will be available only to Inldlvduals registered and operatinn In the Province of Alberta, or to partnerships or corporations registered and operating In and who have established a fixed place of business In the Province of Alberta. A deposit of Twenty-Five Dollars ($25.00), payable to the Provincial Treasurer, will be required for each copy of the Contract and Specifications taken. Each bid must be accompanied by a marked cheque or bond equal to 10% of Tender. Tenders will be opened In public. The lowest or any Tender not necessarily accepted. L. H. McManus, Deputy Minister of Hlghwtys and Transport. M4 Pattern 75 CONTRACTS FRED STEINER - CEMENT WORK, old basements dug, water prooflna. Insured, free estimates. Phone 327-8286. C3661-tt BORGE RAVEN - 1329 9th ST. N. Kitchen cupboards, rumpus rooms, remodelling and repairs. Phone 327-3219. C6319-tf GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT work and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 /th Ave. S. Phono 327-6682. C7377-I; PAINTING Interior, exterior painting, City or country. Free estimates. Phone 327-8721 evenings. 4264-9M ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE - NO CHANGING. PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328-5745. C1936-tf A-l CABINET AND CRAFTS 1518 3rd AVE. S. (REAR) Complete remodeling service - Finish carpentry. General contractor specializing In cabinet work. We build or remodel to your needs. Call 327-8755, day or night. 4657-tf 65 LOST AND FOUND PREPAID KODACOLOR FILM PROCESSING 12 Exp. - S2.99 20 Exp. - S4.49 36 Exp. - S7.49 Phone 328-1704, 24 hours. . Free pickup - Delivered to your door. 5234-27M 66 PERSONAL ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Anyone wlfh a drinking problem. Phone 12/-3045 or 328-3246, af*er 7-30 D.m. FAMILIES OF PROBLEM (DRINKERS NEEDING UNDERSTANDING AND INFORMATION CONTACT AL ANON FAMILY GROUP. WRITE INQUIRIES CARE OF P.O. BOX 861, LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA. Man captured after court slayhigs SOEDERHAMN, Sweden (AP) - A man in his 60s believed to have kiOed four persons at the local magistrates' court today was captured three hours later in a local department store. He gave up without resistance. The shooting occurred during a closed court hearing. Police who rushed in after the shots found the bodies of the woman. Justice Yangve Carlsson, and the two lawyers. The man had fled. 7103 Match a pair of slippers to a robe or pants outfit! Fringe - trimmed bootie or ballet slippers are comfy re-laxers for home, travel. Use quilted cotton, corduroy, velveteen. Pattern 7103: pattern pieces, S', M, L, XL included. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) - add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling-to: THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Otnario VIOLENT LAND More than 9,000 South Africans die every year as a result of rritniTifli violence. I Carls Of ^Jkanhs, Jn lflf\emonam& FUNERALS MERONIUK - Funeral service for Mrs. Florence Irene Meroniuk, beloved wife of Mr. William Meroniuk of 2431 7th Ave. N. who died in the city Wednesday, Feb. 24, 1971, at the age of 64 years, was held at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 27, 1971, in the Christensen Chapel with Rev. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Pallbearers were Jack Allen, Hank Giesbrecht, Fred Levitski, Jack Diegne-gard, Cliffird Gordon and Or est Romaniuk. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. JENSEN - Funeral service for Bruce James Jensen, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Jensen of Diamond City who died Sunday, Feb. 21, 1971, at the age of 21 years, was held at 2 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 25, 1971, in St. Augustine's Anglican Church, Lethbridge, with Rev. E. R. Doyle officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Duane Charles worth, George Cronick, Gary Janes, Tom McLean, James Merrick and John Van Denbroeke. Active pallbearers were Don Cox, Roy Davis, Alan Hart, Clark Merrick, Bruce Olsen and Jerry Stroeve. Interment was in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Maeleod, was in charge of the arrangements. FUNERALS KLOK - Funeral service for Master Terrance Mac Klok, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. John (Jewel) Klok of Ta-ber who died at Calgary Thursday, Feb. 25, 1971, after a long illness at the age of 13 years, was held at 2:00 p.m. Monday, March 1, 1971, in the Taber Christian Reformed Church with Rev. G. Bieze officiating. Pallbearers were Hank, BUI and Robert Klok and Peter Zuidhof. Interment was in the Taber Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. KAUPP - Requiem mass for Xystus Cornelius Kaupp, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Emily (Trixie) Kaupp who died suddenly at Vancouver Sunday, Feb. 21, 1971, at the age of 67 years, was said at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 27, 1971, in the Assumption Parish Church with Rev. R. F. deBilly the celebrant. Pallbearers were August, Lawrence, Howard, Stanley, Charles and Jim Kaupp. Honorary pallbearers were Paul Moreland, Frank Walker, Mike Batycky and Victor, Edmund and Clemence Kaupp. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. Interpreting the news History, religion figure in dispute TEL AVIV (AP) - Israel's reasons for refusing to withdraw to its pre-war boundaries are mostly strategic, but history and religion also are involved. Before the 1967 war, Israel's area totalled 8,017 square miles. Jordanian artillery batteries were perched on the Samarian hills to the east, in some places only 10 miles from the Mediterranean beaches between Tel Aviv and Haifa. On the southwest, the finger of the Egyptian-controlled Gaza Strip poked 30 miles into the Israeli belly. Gaza was the favorite jumping-off place for guerrilla forays into Israel. Far to the south, at the tip of Egypt's triangular Sinai Peninsula, Sharm el Sheikh controlled the Tiran Strait, between the Red Sea and the Gulf of Aqaba, which led to Israel's only southern port, Elath. The Egyptians twice imposed blockades which did much to trigger the Sinai campaign in 1956 and the 1967 war. To the northeast, Syrian gunners sat on the Golan Heights overlooking the biblical Sea of Galilee and regularly fired on Israeli farm settlements below. Tighter controls on cattle WASHINGTON (CP) - An official of the United States agriculture department said Monday the U.S. has been enforcing tougher regulations against the spread of two livestock diseases to Canada since.last July, although the regulations were apparently only announced in Ottawa last Friday. Dr. John Longridge, from the department's export control division, said there is no indication ye': what effect-if any-the tighter controls have had on exports of U.S. cattle, sheep and goats to Canada since the controls began last summer. He would make no attempt to explain the delay in the Canadian announcement of the controls. The aim of the Canadian re-gulatons is to control anaplas-mosis in cattle and bluetongw in sheep and goats, neither of which disease is said to be present now in Canada. Dr. Longridge said bluetongue is found primarily in western and southwestern areas whilo anaplasmosis affects cattle mainly in the southern U.S. The U.S. does not require that either disease be reported to authorities by domestic livestock raisers. Dr. Longridge said Canada is in a better position to pi event the diseases because it is starting "from scratch," whereas the U.S. would have to institute a program to eradicate an established disease. In the six-day war, the Israelis eliminated these problems, capturing the Samarian and Judean hills of Jordan, the Gaza Strip, all of the Sinai Desert up to the Suez canal and including Sharm el Sheikh, and the Golan Heights. The Israeli army also took east Jerusalem, held by the Jordanians for 20 years, and announced that the ancient capital of Israel had been reunited forever. The small but powerful Jewish forces had taken 26,476 square miles-territory more than three times' as large as Israel itself. The Israelis say that if given peace-after 22 years of belligerency and three wars with the Arabs-they would give back most of the captured territory. But withdrawal would be only to new "agreed, secure, recognized and defensible borders," they insist. Although no maps have been announced officially by the Jerusalem government, enough has been said by Israeli leaders to get a fair picture of what they want to keep. They seem willing to give back to Egypt much of the arid, 23.622-square-mile Sinai, but with some notable exceptions. The Israelis have said they would not return the crowded, 140-square - mile Gaza Strio. It has a predominantly Palestinian population of 400,000 Arabs. CAN PROTECT SHIPPING The Israelis also insist on retaining Sharm el Sheikh and a narrow striD of the Aaaba coast -territorial continuity is the term they use-between Sharm and Elath. Their troops there can protect Israeli shipping through the gulf. As far as the Golan Heights is concerned, most Israelis' agree that this largely unpopulated plateau with its strategic command of Israeli settlements should never revert to the Syrians. From the moment Jordan forces were ousted in 1967 from the eastern half of Jerusalem, Israel has maintained that the holy city never would be split again. It was the first time since the destruction of the Jewish Temple by the Romans that the Jews controlled all of Jerusalem. The Wailing Wall, the holiest shrine of Judaism, once again was accessible to worshippers. The Jordanians had refused Jews permission to visit the wall, in breach of the 1949 armistice. Thieves warned SAINT - ETIENNE, France (Reuter) - Police warned thieves who stole a small truck against plunging their hands into its cargo of cloth sacks. The sacks contain deadly snakes belonging to the truck's owner an organizer of exhibitions of live reptiles. CARD OF THANKS McNABB - I would like to thank my doctors and nurses for their care and kindness shown me; also relatives, and friends for their visits, flowers, cards, candy and fruit while I was a patient in hospital. All was gratefully appreciated. -Frances McNabb. 5214 IN MEMORIAMS SANSAVER - In memory of Cindy (Cynthia) Marie, born April 26, I960, died March 2, 1970. Little Cindy hath gone before, to welcome us at Heaven's door. -Remembered by, mother, father, Mike, Alex and Chris, now of Springfield, Virginia. 5176 KARL-In memory of Bryan, our dear brother and companion, who passed away March 2, 1970. His memories are a lasting treasure. In our thoughts, he will be with us forever. -Ever remembered by Phillip and Marjorie. 5218 KARL - In loving memory of a dear brother, Bryan Karl, who passed away March 2, 1970. His memory is our greatest treasure In our hearts he will live forever. -Ever remembered and sadly missed by Lome, Jack, Kenneth and families. 5216 KARL - In memory of a dear son and brother, Bryan Karl, who passed away March 2, 1970. Beautiful thoughts of one so dear Treasured forever with love sincere. Deep in our hearts, your memory is kept We loved you too dearly to ever forget. -Ever remembered and sadly missed by mom, dad, Dar-ryl, Dannie and Debbie. 5217 GEORGESON - In loving memory of our dear brother, Bud, who passed away March 2, 1967. A cheerful smile, a heart of gold One of the best this world could hold, Never selfish, always kind These are the memories he left behind. -Fondly remembered and sadly missed by brothers, Doug and Ernie and all the Georgeson family. 5215 ZORZETTI - In loving memory of a dear wife, mother and grandmoth e r, Gemma, who passed away March 2, 1968. N o length of time can take away, | My thoughts of you from day to day. | Though absent you are always near. Still loved, still missed, still very dear. -Always remembered b y husband, sons, daughters and families. 5179 Can company workers strike TORONTO (CP) - More than 1,200 employees of Continental Can Co. of Canada Ltd. walked off their jobs here Monday in a strike to back demands for higher wages. The workers, members ef the United Steelworkers of America, join their counterparts in several other Canadian cities and in the United States where steelworkers went on strike Feb. 14 against the parent company. Last Thursday, about 60 workers went on strike at the company's plant in Hamilton. Workers in Edmonton and Burnaby, B.C. have also been affected, said a union spokesman. Neither the company offers nor the union demands have been disclosed. The company manufactures a variety of metal and paper products, including cans for canning, paper boxes and milk containers. Davis to oppose building of dam VANCOUVER (CP) - Fisheries Minister Jack Davis said here he will oppose any attempt by the British Columbia government to build a high dam Schreyer dares Asper WINNIPEG (CP) - With byelections set for April 5 in two Manitoba constituencies, Premier Ed Schreyer Monday challenged Liberal Leader I. H. Asper to stand for election in one of them, the Greater Winnipeg seat of St. Vital. The St. Vital seat was won in the 1969 general election by Conservative J. A. Hardy who, after moving last fall to British Columbia, indicated he would resign. The decision was twice reversed, leaving the seat finally vacant. Mr. Schreyer, at a news conference held after newly-elected Conservative leader Sidney Spi-vak announced officially that Mr. Hardy had resigned, aimed his remarks at the 38-year-old Mr. Asper, a lawyer and tax expert. The NDP premier said that if Mr. Asper doesn't take a chance at the polls in St. Vital, "the Liberal party will have to find another leader." Mr. Asper was chosen last fall from outside the Liberals' small legislature group. INVITES DEBATE Mr. Asper did not rule out the possibility of running in St. Vital but said he felt a general election will follow "in a very few months" anyway. He said the premier was indulging in "mud-slinging tactics" and invited him to debate issues in a public forum. The byelection in St. Vital will coincide with one in the rural constituency of Ste. Rose, vacant since former Liberal leader Gil Molgat was named last fall to the Senate. The spiring legislature session begins two days later. The premier set the Ste. Rose byelection date Friday and tentatively called the St. Vital byelection at the same time, pending final notice that Mr. Hardy, now a president of Terrace, B.C., had resigned. AGT paper bulletin draws fire EDMONTON (CP) - Telephones Minister Ray Reierson, minister in charge of Alberta Government Telephones, said here he was "not aware" of a bulletin included in an AGT magazine addressed to employees last week. The document was brought to the attention of the legislature by Don Getty, (PC-Strathcona West), who described it as a "pretty argumentative document when delicate negotiations are in progress." The AGT statement, described as a news bulletin, said city of Edmonton claims in a boundary jurisdictional dispute with AGT were "irrelevant, misleading and in certain cases fall for short of the truth." The bulletin said the AGT commission contends the city-owned telephone company does not have a valid claim in its effort to provide service to newly-developing parts of the city. It also rejected the city's attempts to obtain a share of long-distance telephone revenues. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Montreal - Henri Deyglun, writer and journalist, Saturday at 67. Paris - Fernandel, famous French comedian and movie star, late Friday at the age of 67. New York-Oscar Serlin, famous Broadway producer, Saturday at age 70. Uppsala, Sweden-Nobel laureate Prof. Theodor Svedberg, winner of the chemistry prize in 1926, late Friday at 86. Penetanguishene, Ont.-Msgr. Jean-Marie Castex, who in the last several years was known as Canada's oldest living Roman Catholic priest, Saturday at 99. London, Ont.-W. T. (Doc) Cruickshank, 73, who estal> lished radio and television station CKNX in Wingham, Ont at Moran, B.C., on the Eraser River. And he told a meeting of the United Fishermen and Allied Workers Union that the province-because the dam would be on a navigable river-would have to get prior approval of both the federal transport department and the fisheries minister. The fisheries minister would have to be satisfied that adequate provision would be made for passage of fish, primarily salmon, past the dam. Mr. Davis said the Moran project would "put an end, forever, to the hopes for a big increase" in rearing of young fish and "would have catastrophic effects on our sockeye runs." Nearly 70 per cent of the total salmon-rearing capacity of the Fraser lies upstream from Moran, Mr. Davis said. Less than a third of this rearing capacity had been utilized in re> cen4 years but any attempt to increase upstream rearing would be ruled out by a big dam at Moran. CAN'T RELY ON FRASER "Those who say that we can continue to rely on the lower Fraser and the Thompson for our future sockeye catch are closing their eyes to the facts. "They would rather go on past records and point to the fact that the Thompson river system has been the main producer in recent years. "While it may have been the main producer it doesn't have the same potential for development. It doesn't have anything like the same potential for rehabilitation. "This much greater potential, on up into the Chilko, Quesnel and Nechako river systems must be taken into account in any calculation of the costs to British Columbia, and to our Canadian environment, of building a colossal dam at Moran." The dam, being proposed for electric power development, would be a "great obstacle" to improvement of the West Coast salmon fishery, Mr. Davis said. Another Liberal in race ST. ALBERT (CP) - The race for the leadership of the Alberta Liberal party has expanded with Rod Woodcock, president of the St. Albert Liberal Association, announcing he was in the running. In the fight against him is another St. Albert resident, businessman Robert Russell who unsuccessfully tried twice in the past for the party's top post. The third candidate is John Day, a University of Alberta history student. The party was left without a leader more than a year ago when Jack Lowery of Calgary resigned. He gave his reason as personal but a month before he quit some party members criticized him for holding abortive amalgamation talks with the ruling Social Credity party. Oil spills bill given last reading By DAN TURNER OTTAWA (CP) - The Commons gave third and final reading Monday to a bill that would give Canada extensive regulatory powers over oil tankers in Canadian waters. It was passed on a voice vote without recorded opposition. The legislation, which would amend the Canada Shipping Act, is mainly aimed at preventing oil spills and dumping of waste within the 12-mile territorial limits of Canada's east and west coasts. It would make shipping companies liable for costs of up to $14 million in cleaning up spills and would provide for fines of up to $25,000 for discharging wastes forbidden under the bill's regulations. Last year Parliament enacted legislation giving Canada shipping control to prevent pollution in Arctic waters as far as 100 miles offshore. SUENENS VISITING BRUSSELS (Reuter) - Leo Joseph Cardinal Suenens, Roman Catholic primate of Belgium, left here Saturday for a two-week visit to Canada at the invitation of the Canadian Bishops Conference.