Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 19, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Saturday, Soplcmbsr 19, 1970 THE IETHBSIDGE HERALD 23 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, BIRTH BRUYCKERE Lucien ai Lorraine arc happy to announi the birth of their daughle Myrna-Jean Elizabeth, Augu 15, 1970 at St. Michael's Ho pital (eight Ibs. eight ozs.) baby sister for Dean. Prou frandparenls are Mr. and Mr Bdy Salamon and Mrs. Free Bruyekere, all of Lethbridge. 74! DEATHS FLNDLAY Passed away i the city on Friday, September IS, 1970, Mrs. Isabella (Belle Findlay, at the age of 81 years of Lethbridge, beloved wife the late Mr. George T. Find lay. Funeral arrangements wi be announced when completed Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors o Funeral Service. C27 KUIIL Passed away in Milk River on Friday, Septem ber 18, 1970, following a brii illness, Mr. Ollie Mae Kirhl, a the age of 82 years, of Milk River, beloved wife of the late Mr. George Franklin Kuhl Bom and raised in Morrow ville, Kansas, the late Mrs Kuhl came to southern Alberta in 1912, to the Warner district and in 1928, moved to Milk River where sho has residec until her passing. She is sur- vived by three sons Franklin Clifford and Kenneth, all of Milk River; three daughters, Mrs. W. C. (Myrtle) Theodore of Langley, B.C., Mrs. H. E. (Mildred) Bellew and Mrs. H. .J. (Dorothy) Thielen, both of .Milk River; eighteen grand- children; thirteen great-grand- children; two sisters, Mrs'. H. (Edna) Glasgo of Medicine Hat and Mrs. G. (Clarice) Wells of Cle Eluni, Washington; and one brother, Wilbur Huff of Pinch- er Creek. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday at p.m. in St. Paul's United Milk River, with Rev. K. D. Hewlett officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the family plot in the Milk River Ceme- tery. Those who wish may pay their respects at the church from 1 p.m. until service time on Tuesday. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C271 CARDS OF THANKS DAYMAN Reg. and Mary Dayman wish sincerely to thank the friends who came to wish them well on the occasion o their Golden Wedding; to those who sent their good wishes by way of beautiful cards and to members of the Order of the Eastern Star and Masonic Or- der who added so much to their special day. 74% CAMPBELL The family of the lale David Arthur Campbell wish lo extend their heartfelt ;hanks and gratitude to all the friends and relatives who sent cards, flowers and food, and assisted in any way to ease the pain in the loss of their dear son and brother. Special thanks o the Rev. W. Lane and the lev. Tom Rash for their com- 'orting words. -Kennelh and Ruth Csmpbell and family. 7158 BOYCHUK Our sincere hanks and appreciation to (lie lectors, nurses and staff of the Municipal Hospital in Cardston ind the General Hospital in Cal- gary for Uie wonderful care iven, and the kindness and ympathy extended to us in our oss of a dear wife and daugh- er; to our relatives, friends and neighbors for the Mass ards, flowers, cards, food, jhone calls and wires. A special lank you to the ladies from Aetna and Cardston Second Vard Relief Societies. To all hank you. Boychuk Mrs. F. Ellison and family. 7459 Douglas Urges Party To Take Initiative IN MEMORIAM DEGENSTEJN In loving nemory of our dear dad, -andfalher and great grand- a t h e r, Valentin Degenstein, FIRST ROUNO PAGEANT WINNERS Kathleen Puanani O'Sullivan, Miss Hawaii (left) and Judy Adams, Miss Oklahoma were winners in the first preliminary round of swim suit and talent divisions of the Miss America Pageant competition in Atlantic Cily. ho passed away suddenly Sep- mber 18, 1969. You suffered will] courage, We knew not your pain, You fought to get well, But all was in vain. The Lord called you home, To His garden to rest, It is true what they say, He takes only the best. remembered and sadly missed by Phyllis, Fred, Harold, Rhonda, Gerald, frene and Shelly Dawn Douglas. 7477 Red Leader In Commanc Denison Over Gulf Deal TORONTO (CP) _ The mar ager of Gulf Minerals Co. of To- ronto said Friday an announce- ment by Energy Minis te J. J. Greene clearing the wa: for his company to sell uranium holdings to foreign interests came as no surprise. "It simply confirms our Nor ember, 1969, M. M. Edi ger said. In a statement released at Ot tawa Friday, Mr. Greene sak four foreign-owned companies Brinex Ltd., Consoli dated Canadian Faraday Corp and Kerr-McGee go ahead with a transfer of in terests in Canadian uranium properties to foreign owners. A spokesman for Denises Mines Ltd. of Toronto, which also has plans to sell uranium property but was not named, said Denison was Mr. Greene said he made the He Knows His Limit HAMILTON (CP) He had had three drinks, usually his limit, but he felt hardly any effect. He had three more and still didn't feel anything. So a Hamilton man snatched up his six swizzle slicks and went to the police to complain that the tavem was doctoring his drinks "I know my the man said. "I can't handle any more than three vodkas, but I had six swizzle sticks in front of me so I knew something was wrong." He said ho went to Hie po- lice and asked for a breath analysis test to see whether liis suspicions were correct, and was told he couldn't have one because he hadn't done anything wrong. He (hen decided to make a complaint so the Liquor Con- trol Board of Ontario would investigate tire matter. Constale H. N. Taylor of the traffic department said there isn't time for the police lo give a test to anyone who just walks in and asks for announcement to clarify the po- sition of the four companies, which wore awaiting promised government regulations on for- eign ownership of uranium re- sources. STARTED EARLY The four began negotiations for transfers before restrictions were imposed on major transac- tions by a government policy statement March 2. Mr. Greene said the forthcom- ing legislation has not been cast in its final form but will incor- porate rules proclaimedin March that no more than one- third of uranium-producing property should be foreign owned. The ownership issue came to a head early this year when Denison announced plans to sell controlling interest in its Elliot Lake, Ont., uranium property to Hudson's Bay Oil and Gas Co., a U.S.-controlled firm. The sale was blocked by the March policy statement. Stephen Roman, Denison president, said Friday he would not comment before reading the government statement, but a spokesman for Denison said: We are shocked." He said the minister appeared to be making different sets of rules for foreign and domestic companies. Mr. Roman told a sharehold- ers' meeting earlier Friday they should write to the government o protest the blocked sale. The foreign ownership regula- ions "clearly only apply to considering the lact hat the government has al- owed Gulf to enlist West Ger- man participation, he said. Spokesmen for the other three companies named in Mr. Greene's announcement could not be reached for comment Friday. Mr. Ediger said thj deal his company made calls for trans- er of 49 per cent of the com- 'any's Rabbit Lake develop- ment near Wollaston Lake in Vorthcrn Saskatchewan lo Ura- icrzbergbau GMBH of' West icrmany. He said the transfer was part f a marketing deal Gulf's par- :nt company, Gulf Oil Corp. of lie United States, made wilh the West German firm. By ANDREW WALLER MOSCOW (Reuters) Si. years after he became leader o the Soviet Communist party, Lc onid Brezhnev seems more lha ever the first among equals in the Kremlin's collective leader ship. At the same point in his car eer as party chief, .Brezhnev' predecessor, N i k i t a Khrush- chev, had already fought and won his battle with an "anti party" group of Kremlin vet- erans opposed to his rule. Brezhnev has strengthenet his position without such violent upheavals. Now 63, the burly ex-steel- worker who owed his rise to Khrushchev, is a jovial and ex- pensive character. Foreign dip- lomats who have seen him at dose quarters recently say he appears to be clearly in com- mand. Communist party journals write less now about the need for collective leadership than they did in the months after Oc- tober, 196J, when Brezhnev be- came the party's first secretary in place of Khrushchev. His present title is general-secre- tary. It is possible, even probable, that Brezhnev and Premier Al- exei Kosygin do not always agree. But there has never been any open hint of a clash, and the two men's spheres of action are relatively well defined. Kosygin took over as head of the Soviet government from the ousted Khrushchev, who for nearly six years had headed both the party and the govern- ment. Since 1964, these functions have been kept strictly sepa- rate, although the "leading role" of ths Communist party in every branch of Soviet life is unquestioned. Kosygin has the task of run- ning the economy, but basic pol- icies and the real mechanics of power remain as always the preserve of the party. Brezhnev, who took Joseph Stalin's old title of general-sec- retary in 1966, has steadily built up for himself an image as the foremost among the politburo leaders. It is Brezhnev who is quoted in newspaper editorials, much more often than Kosygin. If Brezhnev goes abroad with the premier, it is he who heads the delegation. Guerrilla Defeat Appears Certain WASHINGTON (AP) United Stales military officials predict it is only a matter time before the Palestinian guerrillas, outmanned and ou1 gunned, are defeated by Jor dan's royal army of fiercely loyal Bedouin tribesmen. Equipped with British ant American arms, King Husssin armed force of about men is regarded by U.S. defence de- partment officials as the best in the Arab world and second in the Middle East only to the Is raelis. Opening Set For Court CRANBROOK (Special) Fall session of East Kootenay criminal assize court is set to open Sept. 28, though court reg- istrar Kenneth Booth is await- ing information as to who will jreside. Peter Graham will be crown ounsel. Listing so far is .too charges. In change of venue- Matthew Trewhalla of Trail will be Heard on a charge of non- apital murder. Second charge t against George McKini-ey, Cranbrook, rminal negligence causing the eath of Robert Ernest Foster highway upset in early une. Non capital murder charge gainst Mrs. Eleanor Patko in death of her husbajid at leir home near Cranbrook uly 1 so far. is not scheduled. Irs. Patko was remanded in at Oakalla pending ecessary preliminary hearing nd has been remanded at in- enrals since then until the tearing can be scheduled. GLOBAL CONFORMITY SYDNEY, Australia (Reuters) American soldiers from Viet- am spent an estimated 45 mil- on Australian dollars while on est and recreation leave here uring the last few years. Most the money was spent in the entertainment district here many places now have ames like the Arizona Inn, the exas Tavern, and the Bourbon nd Beefsteak. On the other side is a dividec guerrilla force believed to have no more than men under arms. The unknown factors, officials here say, are the Iraqis with troops stationed in Jor dan, and the Syrians poised above Jordan's northern border "Should they intervene, the balance could tip against Hus- said one official: "But no cne expects that to happen." KING HESITATED For more than two years, Hussein hesitated using force against the Palestinian com- mandos despite their increased criticism and attacks against the king because of his pro- Western attitude and moderate course in dealing with Middle East problems. The mass hijacking two weeks ago of four Western airliners by the Popular Front for the Liber- ation of Palestine became Hus- sein's turning point. His army was known to be near revolt after the embarrass- ment of being force to sit idle while the commandos dealt with the Western world for the re- lease of the captive airline pas- sengers. Hussein was left with little choice. It was either lose his army or his throne, Middle East experts say, or act against the guerrillas. Japan Visit For Strom TOKYO (Reuters) Premier larry Strom of Alberta arrived lere today for a six-day visit to Japan. Strom arrived mainly to open lie Alberta government's new rade office in Tokyo. The opening of the province's irst representative office in Asia is expected to be an- nounced at a reception sched- uled in Tokyo next Thursday. Strom is also scheduled to confer with Premier Eisaku Sato next Tuesday. He will meet Japanese busi- ness leaders nest Monday when he visits the Federation of Eco- nomic Organizations, an eco- nomic body representing lead- ing Japanese companies. By STEWAI1T MacLEOD OTTAWA (CP) "The reac- tion is yet lo predicted New Democratic Party Leader T. C. Douglas, as he talked about, the government holding its own in public opinion polls. The latest polls, showing the Liberal government higher th; at the last general electio were obviously much in mil Friday when Uie federal coum of Ihe NDP opened a two-d; meeting. But Mr. Douglas told the del gales it was not a discouragi Seeing-Eye Dog Awarded Medal From Air Canada By KARIN 5IOSER MONTREAL (CP) Theda, a jet black seeing-ey dog who loves chocolate bar and applause, has beei awarded a silver medal bj Air Canada for complelinj miles of air travel wit her blind master. "We've travelled a quarter of a million miles by ajr to gelher over the last 10 George Cohen, a public rela tions man, said in an inter view Tuesday. Together we visited thou sands of children, explaining the importance of eye care and safety to them while Tlieda demonstrated her guid ance abilities." Now the German Shepherc who will be 13 years old Dec. years old in dog beginning to go blind herself. "But she's not too blind lo find the cigar store on down town St. Catherine Street thai sells her favorate chocolate said her master. "And like most females' said Ge o r g e, "she's very nosey. She actually likes to window shop. She has to see everything that's going on." GETS SCENT FIRST When her master checks into a hotel or motel, Theda runs around the room picking up a scent so she can leac George back to the right room. Once, lost in Edmonton on a Sunday morning because he had failed to memorize his steps away from the motel George gave Theda "the go-a- head" and she wound her way Hostage Concession Is Sought LONDON (AP) Britain h, enewed its appeal for Israel t make a concession to Palestin an guerrillas to aid the releas f 54 hijack hostages held in ordan, diplomatic sources salt oday. The point was made in talk 'riday between Foreign Secre- ary Sir Alec Douglas-Home and is Israeli counterpart, Abba Iban the sources said. Sir Alex is reported to have tressed that Britain is deter lined to maintain a uniteave of aircraft hijackings. They said extra steps have een taken in normal precau- onary measures, with all pas- engers being asked to open and baggage for inspection at carding gates. Heavy baggage still receives routine check unless there is eason for suspicion. "Then it's Lop the flight for i jokesman said. About 50 overseas flights ar- ve and depart from the inter- ational airport each week. picture although must Ira some concern about the appar- ent continued support for Tm- deaumania." "Canadians arc slow reac- he said. "They arc not volitile, they are not hystcrial. "I find there is a growing dis- illusionment wilh the govern- ment, and Trudeaumania seems to be receding in some parts cf the country." Ths challenge for the NDP is to gel out and lake the initiative and "get it across lo Uie public that the government has done nothing." "Never was there a beiter case to be presented to the Ca- nadian is a do-no- thing government." STALEMATE DEVELOPED Clifford A. Section, party sec- retary, said in his report to the meeting that if the opinion polls are to be believed "a stalemate seems to have developed." He said a situalon of ccctinu- ing inflation, rising unemploy- ment and depressed economic conditions would have been ex- pected to result in a shifting of political alliances. Party President Allan Blake- ney, said the party is in a much improved financial situation largely because "we're not doing the job we should be doing." He said more financial help should be going out lo regions rith minima! support and a war chest should be well under way for the next fcdsral cam- paign. Mr. Douglas said that next April's leadership convention, when he will be replaced as leader, must be made "one of :he most momentous in our his- tory." The enthusiasm must carry over to ths next general election, probably in 1872. "It's the greatest opportunity we've had for a long said :he party leader. With Trudeau- mania expected to decline, and with the Liberal party's "ideo- ogical the NDP has a unique challenge to get ils message across. He said Mr. Trudeau's "goal of six-per-cent unemployment is he only goal he has been able o reach." Viarchos [s Geared ATHENS (AP) Greek mul- -millionaire Stavros Niarchos was cleared Friday of wrongdo- ing in the death of his wife, but public prosecutor said he ould appeal the ruling of a DWer magistrate's court. Prosecutor Constantino Fafou- is has been pressing for Niar- XB' indictment, convinced that vidence in hand proves that 61-year-old shipping giant ad contributed to the death of 42-year-old wife Eugenia. Mrs. Niarchos, member of a ealthy shipping family from ondon, died on her husband's rivate Aegean island May 4. autopsy report said she died om an overdose ot barbitur- The judges of the magistrate's urt studying the Niarhcos file uled (here was not enough evi- ence to link Niarebos with his ife's death. An autopsy report noted that we were bruises on her neck id chest. Niarchos testified at he inflicted the blows on is wife after he found her in a ma and attempted to revive 'CHAMPION' AT WORK Marge Champion, half of the famed dance team of Marge and Gower Champion, shows Negro youngsters proper dance techniques at one of her classes al the Mafundi Institute in the Walls sec- lion of Los Angeles. Mrs. Champion, an unpaid volunteer, conducts the closi twice a week for pupils ranging in age from 3 lo 18.