The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada on November 25, 1968 · 33
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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada · 33

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Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, November 25, 1968
Page:
33
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'y'"VwXrV'wy FT rr tytYyrrTTTTyyyrTyyVT,ivrt irywy-iryyy ryyyir,,nWTwyly rV W fy rnr vt i rr TIIE LEADER-POST, REGINA, SASK. GENERAL 33 Sask. Rhodes Scholar named NOVEMBER 25, 194.8 Allies discover war material SAIGON (AP) American American Division sweeping and Soutli Vietnamese govern- South Vietnamese coastal pient troops have turned up two marshlands about 25 miles big stocks of Noith Vietnamese south of Da Nang. The Ameri-war material just south of the cun troops reported killing 47 go-called demilitarized zone tliut North Vietnamese soldiers in a straddles the North-South Viet- series of skirmishes throuhout ram border, it was reported Saturday Sunday. ' The battleship had left Viet- At the same time the U S. namese waters shortly after the command reported another fue bombing halt for a brief period exchange within the six-mile- if refitting in Subic Bay, the wide zone the 23rd fire ex- Philippines, change called significant In Saigon, the government an-since President Johnsons order nounced a new date Nov. 30 Oct. 31 to halt U.S. bombing of for the release of 140 priijoiiers-N'orth Vietnam of-war. The prisoner release In addition to activity along was originally announced Oct. the zone, there was an increase 24 for the end of that month, in action throughout South Viet- There was no explanation for nam, with some 187 North Viet- the delav namese and Viet Cong guerrilla The prisoners, all identified as , n oops reported killed in a half- Viet Cong, will be released in f dozen fights Saturday. Saigon, Pleiku ad Da Nang . Despite the relative increase The government has several in combat, the war remained times offered to release 40 crip-largely static everywhere but pled North Vietnamese army around the demilitarized zone regulars, but Hanoi has not res-which is the major area of ponded to the offer, presumably US -South Vietnamese govern- because it refuses to admit the ment concern i existence of North Vietnamese American officers said Ninth troops in the South. Vietnamese acUvity in the zone GETTING THE WORD FROM DE GAULLE: Frenchmen cluster around a portable radio to hear President Charles de Gaulle's radio address to the nation Sunday night. He called on his countrymen to buckle down to austerity conditions to save the French franc. Headlines of newspapers held by the men in Pans read. No to Devaluation and The Bill to Pay for Speculation, referring to de Gaulle's refusal to devalue the franc. (AP Wirephoto). SASKATOON (Special) -Adrian C. De Hoog of Bi ail-don a candidute for a master of science degree in physics at the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, has been selected the Saskatchewan Rhodes scholar for 1969. The selection of Mr. De Hoog from among seven ap plicants for the scholarship V Greene still in hospital OTTAWA (CP) - Energy Minister J. J Greene, suffering from a "mild heart attack, will be in hospital for at least two weeks, an aide said Sunday. The 48-year-old cabinet minis-ter was admitted to Royal Victoria Hospital last Wednesday while attending a meeting of the directors of the Canadian Council of Resource Ministers Mr. Greene was resting comfortably, the aide said. was a violation of the pledge the Hanoi government is reported by the U S. to have made for the bombing halt Hanoi has denied it made such a pledge. The two big supply dumps were reported found by the LONDON (CP) Lester B. so successfully at present by the But from his vantage point of gion, or a Russian desire to win now to make up my own mind must be prepared to make com-soutnem eage oi me zone on pearson dashed cold water Sun- use of conventional forces retirement, Pearson took a look dominance for a nation state? whether the compulsion is more promises. In some . of these, i S.y Wort. dav mcht on the current effnH. against the lame kind of attack, at Communist aims and conclud- Or Is It simply a defensive offensive than defensive. I Western government might Viemamese troops in the past , "It could only make its collec- ed Russian intentions toward conviction that the capitalist didnt have so much difficulty seem to be acting against polm- One site was said to be near the of NAU) to build up Us Euro- tJve wm prevail by the threat or the West are not as bleak as states, unless they are faced 15 years ago. I was satisfied it cal morality. But as one who u ", ongjti, ,.wn Pean foices confronting Russia, the use of nuclear force, which they may appear on the sur- with unconquerable military really was offensive. had been in domestic and inter- as the KocKpue ana the other p,e 1957 Noi peace Prize would mean taking the response face. power, will plot to destroy the "Now Im not so sure national politics many years, he was nearer the coast north of ii ik artiilorv cjm r wlnner xaid Russia could whip bility for beginning a nuclear Does Communist imperial- Communist state and in partial ine u s arnnery camp at 1,10 West m a conventional- war and destroying both sides Ism represent primarily a mes- lar the Socialist fatherland7 Thav f-nniainprt ahnni so nnfl weaPns showdown and only by in the process. siamc urge to spread a new rell- "On balance, I find it diff Bassoonists recital termed magnificent They contained about 50,000 ,. ... r.' rounds of heavy machine-gun ar eans cld NATO wm ammunition, some 400 shen, c,ear weapons coum HAiU win. and rockets plus stacks of But ,he fornle1rJ Canadian mines, grenades and medical Pr,m minister added the hope- supplies ful note that areas of co-opera The US. Navv reported that tlon are developing between the battleship New Jersey had Russia and the West and he is returned to waters off the de- 1104 a! sure as he used to be that nulitaned zone lo support Russia has offensive intentions. Hoops in the area The battle- Pearson spoke to Butain in ship moved in close to the shore the second of a senes of talks Saturday, using only her five- over the BBC known as the inch secondary guns, to lay Reith Lectures and named after down several bombardments m Lord Reith, former BBC three- support of troopers of the US tor-general. The 71-year-old elder statesman is speaking on the general theme of peace and called this one "balance of fear. The speech had a particularly timely quality as it is just more than a week since the NATO ministerial council at Brussels reinfoiced its European stance in the light of Russias march mlo Czechoslovakia. Canada was persuaded into deferring a planned reduction of its air division in West Germany. Pearsons assessment of the European alignment: Moscow would have conventional fones strong enough for effective use against any conventional armv that might be opposed to it It is in a position to impose its will on any or all of the non-nuclear nations by lonventional force alone, even if the United States helped in a conventional way. "If NATO wished to defend itself against aggression from Eastern Europe, it could not do By K. C. BOLTON Staff R liter While a long queue formed for a wildlife film in Darke Hall Friday evening, about 60 persons filed into the nearby Conservatory of Music for one of the most engaging musical events m Regina so far this season Geoige Zukerman, solo bas soonist and executive director of Overture Concerts, proved to the small but appreciative audience that the bassoon, frequently under-estimated as "the clown of the orchestra, can hold its own as a solo instrument Mr Zukerman has earned a reputation as Canada's leading wind instrumentalist WEYBURN (Staff) Gerald Cooper, 20, of Weyburn, was killed about 9 30 p ns. Saturday when the car he was driving missed a curve and plung-pd 12 feet into a creek bed on No 39 highwav, "'2 miles northwest of here Three other occupants of the car received minor injuries Coroner Di F C Eagle-sham of Rejburn said no inquest would be held The victim was the son of Mr and Mrs W. J Coopct of 217 Fourth St , Weyburn Camp resigns PC presidency When You Need Buyers In A Hurry Classified Ads There's just no better way to get in touch with buyers for your pets than through a fast-action Classified ad in the "Pets for Sale" column. That's where the folks who want pets look first. Dial 527-8681 for a friendly Ad Visor today. You'll be mighty glad you did. OTTAWA (CP) - Dalton Camp, an advertising man who helped to bring about John Dief-enbaker's downfall as national leader of the Piogiessive Conservative party, resigned Saturday as national party president He submitted his resignation during a closed meeting of the party executive here, while he was in the chair, then left the meeting immediately to return to his home in Toionto 1 A part spokesman, announcing Mi Camp's resignation to reporters after the meeting, 1 said no reason was given , Mr Camp told the committee he was resigning for his own I sake and for that of the party. His term as president of the Progressive Conservative Association of Canada, which was supjiosed to run until the next annual meeting, will be complet- nal affans minister, and the ed bv Roger Regimbal of La- other in this j ears general elec-chu'te, Que , an association tion against Libeial Robert vice-president Kaplan The executive committee de After becoming party piesi-ended to hold the next annual dent, Mr Camp led a successful meeting in Ottawa late in Feb- movement for a review of Mr ruary or early in Match Final Diefenbakers leadership, which decision on dates will be taken brought about the leadership by a mail vote of the lJO-mem- convention of September. 1967. ber executive Publicly neutral m the contest, Mr Camp said in his resigns- Mr ,cfP ls ,ofte'' said 4o,ha'e tion statement that he has "a hoiked for the election of Mr. continuing and profound respect Stanfield for and confidence in the par- On motion of E A Goodman, tys national leader, Robert chairman or the partys national Stanfield, who' was at the meet- organizing committee, the exec-mg utive committee oted unam- "The reasons for my resigns- to thank Mr Camp for tion need no elaborat.on, other lis great service to the party than to say I believe it to be in and die f5'oun,4rY during his the general interest nf the 5 ears 04 'flce party, as I know it to be in m Currently active as a news-own interest paper columnist and television Mr Camp was elected presi- commentator, Mr Camp is dent of the Progressive Conser- a'SH spending much of the vative Association of Canada in present a c a d e m 1 c year at 1964 and re-elected m 1966 Quee"s University Kingston, , , Out , to wiite a bock about na- He was unsuccessful in two t , pohtlt.s 0n Fri(ldy he b.ds for Toronto seats m he was name(1 co.host of the CTV House of Commons one in the ., affars program W5 1965 general election against Liberal Mitchell Sharp, then finance minister and now exter- CLASSIFIED ADS CALL 527-8681 Open Daily Monday Through Friday 8:30 a. 111. lo 5:30 p.ni. Victoria zvenue At Park Street Use The Leader-Post Vj t -J Foul play ruled out WEYBURN '(Staff) coi-oners Juiy probing the Ocl 28 death of Albert Alvin Majoi, 49, a patient of the Saskatchewan Hospital, found Friday night there was no evidence of foul play and no blame for the death was attached to the hospital staff Mr Majoi, a mental hospital patient since 19J7, died ol extensive body burns received when he climbed into an in cinerator located at the real of the hospital His body was discovered bv another pa Lent Dr F C Eaglesham of 1 Wevbuin was toionei To many Conservatives. Mr Camp has been a symbol of party friction since his public call for a reassessment of Mr Diefenbakers leadership lie tarried the day at the annual meeting in November. 1966 when the decision was taken lo hold the leadership c cnvention In the piocess, Mi Camp earned the foimei pi ime mims-tei s lasting emnit) and the dislike of numeious Dicfenbaker supporters USE CHRISTMAS SEALS His magnificent performance in Fridays rich and varied program showed why. He began with a traditional F-major suite by Galliard, which opens with a round and graceful largo, followed by a brightly colored allegro, and which includes a rhythmic sicihano, a sprightly and amusing hornpipe and an equally meiry spmtoso movement. It was a good introduction, and Mr. Zukerman subtly exploited the full three-octave-plus range of his instrument. Jorgen Bentzons 1938 variations for unaccompanied bassoon provided a good workout for the artist They demanded a controlled versatility which Mr. Zukerman delivered with deceptive ease It is difficult in an intimate hall such as the Conservatory recital hall, to restrain the piano in a subservient role, particularly to an instrument with as delicate a voice as that of Mr Zukerman's bassoon I11 the Galliard suite and the Hunganan andante and rondo by Carl Maria von Weber, pianist John Partridge of Regina had trouble bridling his style to suit the soloist. There was a much better rapport, however, in the second half of the program, which began with a 1948 Bus-ser duo written as a piece de eoncours which Mr Zukerman quipped was designed to flunk out the entire class " Rather than flunking, however, the guest artist proved his qualifications for sitting at the head of the class, negotiating effortlessly thiough the intricate piece The andante passage from Mozarts Concerto (K 191), suggestive of rich, warm tones of brown and orange, was the emotional delight it should have been Piano and bassoon were in good blend, and the bassoonist achieved a subtle eloquence in a long unaccompanied passage Mr Zukerman described this piece as the most beautiful work ever written for this instrument. Certainly it was the jewel of Fndays recital, after which the Sonata in G-major by Saint Saens, although superbly plaved, seemed almost anti-chmactic Musicologists would reiect Mr Zukeimans statement that the sonata was wntetn in 1923 when Saint-Saens was 95. The most reliable sources indicate the composer died in 1921 at the age of 86 Mr Zukerman showed a number of slides tiacing the development of the instrument, which has been described as a symphonic piece of plumbing," and depicting some of the first music written for it During a decade of research, Mr Zukerman has unearthed over 150 con-certi for the bassoon, seveial of which he is editing for pubhcaLon On Thursday evening, he will give the premiere performance of the Concerto for Bassoon and Stiings, bv Canadian Arthur Poison, with the CBC Winnipeg Oichestia Early next year he will embark on a round-the w orld concert tour which will take him to Moscow as the first bassoon soloist united to play in the Soviet Union. YOUTHS CANT VOTE CANBERRA (Reuters) A move to give the vote to 18-year-olds m Australia was rejected in the House of Representatives Thursday The house tuined down opposition-sponsored legislation to give them the vote and to lower the age of marriage without consent to 18 fiom 21. The truth is almost certainly knew that settlements some-that both offensive and defen- times had to be based on rough difficult sive motivations are all mixed justice as the lesser of two up in the Soviet people, as evils. theyre all mixed up in every- For all his hopeful outlook, body. Pearson said the West should Even the Czech crisis. Pear- not let down Us military de-son said, indicated a less tough fences. They should neither be Soviet outlook than in the past, abr doned when things seemed Twenty years ago there to improve politically, nor would have been no restraint of should there be a panic to add any kind, no limitations in the to them when there was a set-use of power necessary to crush back. jd destroy Czechoslovakia. Pearson said he believes there Observing that there are only js ess danger in conscious Rus-lw EtWest poles Moscow sjan military aggression than 111 and Washington-Pearson said the Reds. fear that the West ls It is unlikely that the two main g0jng to strike at them. Out of nations will develop co-opera- thls came a dnve t0 set up Rus. Uve coexistence on the straight slan rocket bases and do other basis of mutual regard. But he things that m turn contribute saw other grounds. to our sense of insecurity. It would be accomplished only by seeking and finding areas of . T1FS ? .turn ?ads our . , ui . side to establish our buses on mutually profitable co-operation the ne.0f their temtory, which intensifies their sense of based on mutual self-interest lihl msecunty. So the vicious and 1 a nr fatal orcle is formed QnaffniHini n?n nnf.p0r "While we recognize that the aS SafnL Russian fear of a threat from rInm?Hnn nf imt f spionh On 'll? outslde its borders may be basi-recogmtion of joint scientific in- ,.n ie terests. A common political con' cally a paranoiac fear, we also uJ I ought to understand that from I Ihn.oh nn their Plnt f VleW 14 is lOt base- c n less ... somehow we have got inhS cnWal1 HnJn t0 Persuade the Russians and !UCu ?Pljeres as keeping down tjlelr satelhtes that with com bush fires. Most important of all, Pearson said, there now is a common fear of Communist China in Washington and Moscow, and there is nothing like a common fear to bring people together. The Soviet Union could have been a lot more difficult m Vietnam than they have been during the last three years if they had not feared not only the U S. in Vietnam but Communist China in Vietnam, and on their own borders. If co-operation were to develop, he added, both sides Nine die in plane crash SANTA ANA, Calif (AP) -Flying through thick fog, a commuter plane struck a light standard and crashed on to a busy freeway Saturday night, killing all nine aboard and narrowly missing motorists The flaming wreckage of the 19-p assenger turbo-prop bounded across the Newport Freeway at 8 p m. at the end of an extremely foggy week The dead included the pilot, Capt Omer DuBots, 47. anil copilot, Thomas Walker, 29 The plane, owned bv Cable Communter Airlines was on an instrument - landing pattern heading for Santa Ana Airport, two miles away, after a short hop from Los Angeles International Airport mon fears, we also have common interests. was made in Saskatoon Sat-uiday. lie plans to study for his diploma In the hjstory and philosophy of science, a one-year program, at Oxford University. thus combining his Interest In both science and philosophy. His studies would likely be followed by enrolment for research in the history of science Mr De Hoog was born In The Hague, Netherlands, and took his early education there, later attending high school at Biandon. He received his bachelor of science degree from Brandon University in 1967, and his bachelor of science honors degree with honors from the University of Saskatchewan this year. In addition to a distinguished academic record, he was active in extra curricular activities at Brandon College, and at the university here including dramatics, the writing and directing of mu siyals, editor of the university newspaper, intramural sports and debating Members of the selection committee were Chief Justice E. M. Culliton. chairman; President J. W. T. Spinks, Dr. R W. Begg, principal of the Saskatoon Campus, T. H. McLeod. vice-president of Regina Campus, A. E. Blakeney. Regina lawyer, and Prof. B. R. Bater, secretary. The Saskatchewan Rhodes scholar is one of 11 named in Canada. The scholarships entitle the winners to study at Oxford for two and possibly three years, commencing in September, 1969 Pioneer farmer dies at 109 ARBORFIELD (CP) - Eli Lindsay, 109, a pioneer district farmer, died at his home Sunday, 90 miles east of Prince Albert. He would have been 110 next February. Mr. Lindsay, whose survivors include 33 grandchildren, 96 great-grandchildren and 23 great - great - grandchildren, came Jo Canada In 1906 from Hedensford, England, and first settled at Rossland, B. C., where he was a miner. He moved to the Arbor-field district in 1911 to homestead, and retired from farming in 1931. Mr. Lindsay is also survived by three sons and two daugh-tei s Ibure good for more at Beneficial even , as muen as $5000 XThr settle for less holidav money than you .realiv want? Call Beneficial and tell us the full amount. Beneficial .where the money is. BENEFICIAL FINANCE CO. OF CANADA Loans up to $5000 Your loan can be life insured 42 month contracts on loans over $1500 REGINA 1846 Scarth St Phone:523-5688 MOOSE JAW 214 Main St , N Phone: 692-6461 OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT PHONE FOR HOURS Open Saturdays 'til 12 Noon, November 30th to Dec. 21st OVi ,J.. 3 .1$ (?4iixr ti I .? I.fl.ls 3C "TjjGJJ iDWi I034r Kuml J5irtxo:0 MtoTrr.ljCi rWOMOD 'sWSNrduEKWi SM2Z9 - it? tO JuXfJMw - 3 sElt- Af 31 3f eaie -a AAAAAA a az Z-- p -I-..- -' i i AiAJkA' A. OAfciiAA,

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