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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada • Page 20
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada • Page 20

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
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miqi anaaiglsni'isym'ai" IB I' 'Vw' nr ii tfupy I i nprn jrt0 SASKATOON STAR-PHOENIX TWENTY OCTOBER UN TIZZY By Kate Osann NOTICES (Continued) DEATHS (Continued) Bolivia Almost Wholly-Owned Subsidiary of United States of nearly 70 per cent is the highest in South America while per capita income is $100 a year. PEASANTS GOT LAND In 1952, at a cost of 3,000 lives, the first social revolution in South America toppled the countrys tin mining aristoc-acy. The old order, under which three per cent of the population owned 90 per cent of the land, had kept the Indians in a state of virtual serfdom for 400 years. Under the new order, the National Revolutionary Movement government of President Victor Paz Estenssoro broke up large estates and redistributed land to some 2,500,000 peasants. The government also nationalized the three giant tin-mining companies, Patino, Ara-mayo and Hochschild, which continue to provide Bolivia with the bulk of its foreign exchange.

Only three years ago, Bolivia was mired in deeper debt and economic stagnation than any nation in South America. Bolivians were seething with discontent and the country was drifting dangerously toward political chaos. Today, foreign exchange reserves have climbed to more than $15,000,000 from nearly zero and a start has been made on meeting old debts. FASTEST GROWTH Bolivias 6.5 per cent economic growth rate last year was the highest in Latin America. A six per cent rise in per Only a few year ago, Bolivia was on the verge of political and economic chaos.

Today, with great infusions of U.S. aid, its economy Is growing faster than any other South American nation. Paul Kidd of the Hamilton Spectator, writing for The Canadian Press, traces the comeback in this story. By PAUL KIDD LA PAZ (CP) Landlocked Bolivia, in the words of one of Its citizens, is almost a wholly owned subsidiary of the United States. The term, used to illustrate the degree of American influence in the backward Andean republic of 4,000,000, contains more than a little substance.

Politically, such influence is resented by many educated Bolivians; economically, however, it is welcomed. Since 1952, the United States has poured into Bolivia more than $300,000,000 worth of aid, highest per capita assistance given any country in Latin America. Without it, little of the social and economic progress slowly elevating the Bolivians lowly standard of living would have been possible. Bolivia is still a harsh, almost medieval land locked in Andean poverty. Eighty-five per cent of its population are Indian or of mixed blood, two thirds of whom speak only Indian languages.

The countrys illiteracy rate Im sticking to my story, whatever it is! May Find Way to Take Salt From Sea Water NOTICES NOTICE OF POLL RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF HARRIS NO. 316 Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Rural Municipality of Hams No, 316 that a vote will be taken upon The restraining of animals from running at large on the fourth day of November 1964, between the hours of nine oclock in the forenoon and five oclock in the afternoon (Mountain Standard Time) at the following polling places. Diviston No. 1 Mr. J.

R. Harrington's residence. Division No. 2 Mr. Oswald B.

Clarksons residence. Diyision No. 3 Mr. Howard Wagner's residence. Division No.

4 Mr. J. A. Yellow-lees residence Division No. Tessier Community Hall.

Division No. 6 Mr. Jos. L. Tyson's residence.

and that I will at the Municipal Office, Harris. S.isk., on the fifth day of November 1964, at two o'clock p.m. sum up the votes and declare the results of the voting. Given under my hand at Harris, this 20th day of October, 1964. R.

J. Bryant, Returning Officer. 10-21-c BYLAW NO. P981964 A BYI.AW TO PROVIDE FOR THE RESTRAINING OF ANIMALS FROM RUNNING AT LARGE A bylaw of the Rural Municipality of Harris No. 316 respecting the restraining of animals from running at large.

Under the authority and subject to the provisions of The Stray Animals Act, the council of the Rural Municipality of Harris No. 316, of Saskatchewan enacts as follows: 1. Expressions used in this bvlaw shall have the same meaning and interpretation as given to them by Section 2 of the Stray Animals Act. 2. The following animals shall not be permitted to run At large within the area herein described during the periods named respectively.

(a) Horses, mules, asses and cattle shall not be permitted to run at large within the boundaries of the municipality at any time. (b) Sheep shall not be permitted to iun at large within the boundaiies of the municipality at any time. (c) Swine shall not be permitted to run at la-ge within the boundaries of tne municipality at any time. 3. Except as provided by bylaw of this municipality passed under section 19 of The Stray Animals Act, no animal, owned by a non-resident who doe not own land in the municipality or who does not reside on land adjacent thereto in an adjoining municipality in which animals of the same class are not restrained from running at large, shall be permitted to graze on unfenced land in this municipality whether under the charge of a herder or not.

Any such animal found so grazing shall be deemed to be unlawfully running at large. 4. The owner of an animal running at large or grazing contrary to this bylaw is guilty of an offence and liable on summary conviction to a fine not exceeding One Hundred Dollars 5. Bvlaw No. 37 respecting the restraining of animal fioin running at large passed the thirteenth dav of November, 1922 together with amendm No.

41 passed the third dav of vember, 1924 are hereby repealed. Read a first time this 14th day of October A.D. 1964. Read a second time this 14th day of October A.D. 1964.

Read a third time and passed bv the Council this 20th day of October, 1964. 10-21-c By Dick Turner Resigns His Crown Rights ATHENS, (Reuters) Prince Michael, third in line of succession to the Greek throne, has resigned his rights to the crown to marry a commoner. A court announcement said King Constantine accepted the 25-year-old princes resignation and granted him permission to marry Miss Marina Karela of Athens, daughter of a wealthy Greek industrialist. Prince Michaels father was the late Prince Christopher, youngest son of the founder of the Greek dynasty, King George I. He is a cousin of King Constantine.

RATES Star-Phoentx Want AJ Rates: Four Cent Per Word Per Day. Six Consecutive insertions for th Price of Five Minimum Count 10 Words Minimum Charge 40c Per Day Classified Display is Charged at $2 66 Pr single column inch. Where 10 point or large type Is desired by the advertiser for the complete advertisement, the rate per word is 8c per dav Minimum count 10 words. Figures in groups of five or less dollar marks, initial letters etc. count as one word.

Where one line is set in 10 point and the balance set in ordinary classified tvpe the charge is 57c per dav for the 10 point line. Where the us of a box number ia desired count as four words extra. If replies are to be mailed to out-of-town point please add 10 cents to cover cost of postage While every endeavour will be made to forward replies to box numbers to the advertiser as soon as possible we accept no liability in respect of loss or damage alleged to rise through either failure or delay in forwarding such replies, however caused whether by negligence or otherwise. City advertisers must pick up box replies at the Star-Phoenix office. The Star-Phoenix assumes no responsibility for error after the firat insertion WANT ADS ACCEPTED 8'30 a to 5 p.m deity Monday to Friday for publication followuig day (except holidays).

Deadline for cancellation of Want Ad 9 00 a.m day of publication Monday to Frida? only. On day when the business office is closed Want Ads for publication in our next issue may be left in the box in the front vestibule of the Star-Phoenix office. Please be sure to leave your name address phone number and number of insertions desired. NOTICES Births. $1.50 Marriages and Deaths.

In-Memonams. Engagements, Card of Thanks etc. ratea $2 00 for insertion of 10 lines or less, extra Une of five words each 20c per Une. Semi-Displays Accepted up to 2 pm. Monday through Friday for following day's publication (except holidays) Display Advertising SCHEDULE OF COPY ACCEPTANCE 12 NOON DAILY AS FOLLOWS: MONDAY for Wednesdays Paper TUESDAY for Thtirsdavs Paper WEDNESDAY for Friday's Paper THURSDAY for Saturday's Paper FRIDAY for Mondays Paper FRIDAY for Tuesdays Paper WANT AD PHONE 249.Q141 CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAYS, SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS SUBSCRIPTION RATES MAIL RATES IN CANADA I year 15 00 6 months 8 50 3 montha 5 00 1 month 3 00 By mail or letter carrier walk in Saskatoon 1 year 28.00 To all countries Outside Canada: I year 21 00 6 month -r 12 00 3 month 7 00 I month 3.00 By Carrier In Saskatoon and on Motor Delivery Routes 35 Cents Per Week Back Copies by Mail Minimum Charge 25 Cents CARNIVAL IN MEMORIAM THE STAR-PHOENIX HAVE A 8UP-ply of versea for your convenience In making up your In Memoriam.

Kindly inquire at the desk. xtf CARD OF THANKS OUR SINCERE THANKS AND Appreciation are extended to our friends, relatives and neighbors ior their kind messages of sympathy, floral tributes, cards and donation! during our recent sad bereavement. Special thanks to Drs. Leddy, Bobyn, Kost and Leakos. The entire staff on 7th Floor East, 3td Floor East and 5th Floor East of St.

Paul's Hospital, The entire staff of the Cancer Clinic, The Rev. A. Greenaway, the Rev. D. J.

H. Cook and McKague's Funeral Home. Our sincere appreciation and thanks. Mrs. Elsie Craig, Mrs.

Jan McPherson and Celia. 10-21-p A SINCERE THANK YOU TO ALL those who courageously and quickly helped and to many friends and relatives for kind and thoughtful expressions at the time of our daughters rescue from the well. Sant and Martha Wendland and family. 10-21-e THE FAMILY OF THE LATE NOR-man Noakes wish to express sincere thanks and gratitude for al the kindnesse shown to Norman through his long months of illness and the many expressions of sympathy at the time of his passing. Special thanks to the Rev.

D. Tat-chell and Dr. H. D. Hart.


McKarue 300 3rd Ave. 5. SASKATOON FUNERAL HOME W. Arnold Edwards Donald Somers 338 4tb No Telephone 244-6577 id WESTWOOD MEMORIAL CHAPEL Funeral Directors. 20th St.

Ave. N. Ph. 653-3434. Rae J.

Murdock. Mgr. xti MARRIAGE LICENCES ISSUERS OF MARRIAGE LICENCES. Quality Credit Jewellers. House or Diamonds .133 2nd north.

xtA FLORISTS MILLARS FLORISTS AND GROWERS 214 21st St. East phone 652-7722. Night Flowers by Wire. xtt MARRIOTTS FLOWERS Flowers for All Occasions Store 126 2nd Ave. N.

ph. 242-3300 Greenhouses 819 32nd ph. 242-2107 XU ANGUS G. McTAVISH, FLORIST, member Florists Telegraph Delivery, 206 2nd Ave. north, phone 242-1345.

Night 343-1574. xtf VICTORIA FLORISTS (MRS A. McAllister. Miss L. Gold).

Daylight Theatre Building. Phone 242-3664. nursery phone 653-2533. xtf FRANK DOWD1NG FLORIST LTD. Everything in floral needs, 234 2nd Ave south (opposite Tivoli Theatre).

Phone 652-6272. Three lines. Night and holidays 343-8798 652-4214. 343-3904 xtf MONUMENTS Sa WESTS1DE MONUMENTAL WORKS LTD. Red.

black and grey graniw, white or blue marble Save salesman', commission, 244-744, day ot evening LOST AND FOUND LOST BETWEEN 300 BLOCK GAR-rison Cresc. and Grosvenor Centre Dry Cleaner man's new pair grey trousers and lady's black cocktail dress. Reward. 343-0793. 10-26-c MALE HELP WANTED 12 SALESMEN? SALESWOMEN? TRAIN-ing, opportunity.

Call 652-4350 First Investors Corp tf SALESMEN WITH POTENTIAL, WHO want to make a better than average living are required by Cherry Agencies to handle the increase in fall business. Phone at 652-2440 YOUNG MAN WANTED FOR IN-Bulling drapery hardware. Experience not necessary. Good working conditions. Phone 343-3631 for appointment.

10-21-e Salesmen Town or Country Spare Time? Mechanically Inclined? TURN IT TO MONEY Phone 244-4578 Eve. $43-7674 10-21-p WE NEED YOU, IF YOU ARE OVER 40, able to contact heavy equipment and fleet owners in area around Saskatoon. Up to $1,000 in a month plus bonus. Air mail F. E.

Dicker son. Petroleum, 534 N. Mam, Ft. Worth, Texas. 10-20-c-S Retired or Semi-Retired Responsible person wishing to sup plement his income.

This is a highly respected position with a national financial company and only requires a few hours per day or every other day. Remuneration commensurate to time given. Please phone 343-0051 or write to Room 1 1008 8th Street, east. Saskatoon, Sask. 10-21-c- VILLAGE OF BIG RIVER REQUIRES a maintenance man for sewer and water system.

Applicants willing to assume maintenance of streets and culverts preferred. Please state qualifications, experience, duties assumed and salary expected before Oct. 31, 1964. Three references required. 10-23- SINGLE MAN OVER 20 FOR FA woik.

Close to city. Box 21C Star-Phoenix. 10-23-e JOURNEYMAN COMPOSITOR WITH commercial printing experience wanted for floor work in modern, well equipped union shop, some machine composition and litho makeup ability preferred but not essential. Phone 523-2873 for appointment or write Plant Foreman, 1630 Quebec Street, Regina. 10-27-c WANTED: RELIABLE DRIVERS FOR taxi company.

Ful and part time. Must know city. Apply Diamond-Grey Cab office between 10 a.m. -IS noon in person. 10-27 WANTED IMMEDIATELY: MECH- anic with certificate to do major overhauls and tuneupt.

Salary $404 per month. Apply B. J. Uhran, 653-2662. 10-24-e QUALIFIED MECHANIC TOR SER-vice Station.

Westgate 66 Service, 22nd and Witney Ave. 10-21-e Material Damage Adjuster An. opportunity is available in Alberta. with an established Insurance Company, for a man with experience in repairing and estimating automobile damage. Reply Box 1539 Star-Phoenix.

10-22 BARBER WANTED. MUST BE Experienced. Call Capitol Barber Shop. 10-21-p ROUTE SALESMAN WANTED fr Must have grade 10 or better fr 21 to 35 years of age fr Must be married and bondable fr Chauffeurs Licence Required If you ere looking for better-than-average earnings and working con ditions. apply Wednesday.

October 21 from 8 a m. to 10 a.m and p.m. to 6 p.m. CANADIAN LINEN SUPPLY CO. LTD.

1st Avenue and 23rd Street 10-21-e MAN TO LOOK AFTER CARS ON l-t. Alo cleaning of cars Apply to M. Benolkm, Patrick Doage. iO-23-e Canada Department of Agriculture Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Administration NOTICE OF INTENTION OF FUTURE TENDER CALL Tt is the intention of the P.F.R A. during the month of January, 1965, to call for tenders for the constiuc-tion of Asstniboine River Project.

SHELLMOUTH DAM CONTRACT 3 EMBANKMENT, STAGE 1. The purpose of this notice is to give interested contractors an immediate opportunity to inspect lire site and examine features which may affect the work and Lidding when tenders are called. The proposed Shellmouth Dam is located on the Assiniboine River in Section 1, 2, 11 and 12, Twp. 23. Rge, 29, 1, approximately two miles east and two miles north of the town of ShelJmouth, Manitoba.

It is tentatively estimated that Contract 3 Embankment, Stage 1 will require the placing and compacting of 1,200,000 cu. yd. of pervious and impervious material. Prebid information including preliminary plans may be obtained, free upon request, from the undersigntd at his office in Regina, Saskatchewan. J.

G. Watson, Chief Engineer. P.F.R. A. 4th Floor, Motherwell Regina, Saskatchewan.

10-21-c-s NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Estate of Norman Faulkner, late of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Retired Sales Manager, Deceased. All claims against the above estate duly verified by statutory declaration an with particulars and valuation of setuiitv held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before the 7th day of November, 1964. Canada Permanent Trust Company, Saskatoon. Saskatchewan. Executor.

I0-21-e-s TOWN OF VONDA, SASK. MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS 1964 Public notice is hereby given that a meeting of the Electors of the Town of Vonda will be held at Vonda Drug and Hardware store at Vonda on Monday, the 26th day of October 1964 from eleven o'clock in the forenoon until noon for the purpose of pomin-ating candidates for the offices of Mayor and Councillors (or, a the case may be, providing for School Trustees and for members of any other elective board. Ghen under my hand at Vonda, this 19th day of October, 1964. George Haudegand, Returning Officer. 10-21-c TENDERS CANADA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Administration TENDERS Sealed tenders will be received by the undersigned until 2.00 p.m., local Regina time.

Thursday, November 5. 1964, for the construction of the PILOT MOUND PROJECT. The work consists of the construction of a rolled earthfiH dam approximately 30 feet high, reinforced concrete structures, road improvements and a timber bridge, The work is located on Pilot Creek in Section 18-3-11-WPM, ap-pioximately 2l miles west of Pilot Mound, Manitoba. The following are the main items of work and the approximate quantities of each. Excavation 2) Compacted Embankment 47,000 cu.

yd 3 Reinforced Concrete 175 cu. yd, 4i Rock Riprap 2.2(h) cu. (5) Timber 32 MFBM (6) Corrugated Metal Pipe 350 lin. ft. Plans, specifications, instructions, and forms for bidding may be obtained from the undersigned at his office in Regina, Saskatchewan, upon the deposit of twenty-five dollars ($25.00) cash, or a certified cheque for the amount, payable to the Receiver General of Canada, which deposit will be redeemable upon the return of the plans and specifications in good order wnthin one month after tenders have closed.

Tenders will not be considered unless made on the forms supplied, and in accordance with instructions supplied with the specifications. Tendeis must be accompanied by security in the amount and form specified in the Instructions. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. By Order, J. G.

Watson, Chiet' Engineer. P.F.R A. 4th Floor, Motherwell Bldg Regina, Saskatchewan. 10-21 -c-g BIRTHS THE SASKATOON STAh-PHOENiX will send fiee ol chaige a level, Baby Book to the pioud parents inserting biith notices. xlf DEATHS BIRD VIOLET RUTH BIRD, ON October 19, 1964 at the Winnipeg General Hospital, Violet Ruth, aged 77 years, beloved wife of Hubert J.

Bird of 626 South Drive, Fort Garry. Funeral service will be held in Winnipeg, Oct. 21 1 30 p.m. St. Pauls Anglican Church.

Rev. John Lee officiating. Intel ment will be marie in Garry Memorial park. The Thomson Funeral chapels are in care of arrangements. Surviving besides her husband are one daughter, Mrs.

W. R. i Kathleen) Oliver of Bridgetown, Batbados; one son, Robert Bird of Fort Garry and nine grandchildren. 10-21-c BISAL-THE DEATH OF MR. JACOB Bisal, age 52 year of Ste.

4, 609 Wilson Cies, Saskatoon, occurred in a Saskatoon hospital on Oct. 19. The funeral service will be held on Thursday, October 22 at 1 30 p.m, fiom the chapel oi the Saskatoon Fu-ncial Home, 4th Ave. and 25th conducted bv Rev. Boldt.

Surviving ae his loving wife, Hazel, one son, Marvin of Ottawa. Ontario; also one gianddmighter; two sisteis. Mrs. Rachel Bestvater of Llovdminstor. Mis.

Bcitha Honsey of Swiit Current, one brother, Mr. Fred Bisal of Swift Cuircnt. A resident ot Saskatoon for the past 20 veara, Mi. Bisal was born at Rush Lake, Sask He attended school in Swift Current. For the past 30 years he had been with the Saskatchewan Government in the Dept, of Agriculture and had spent the last 20 years in Saskatoon.

Interment will be made in tlie Woodlawn Cemetery. 10-21-c CATTELL THE DEATH OF MR. Henry Cattell. age 66 yeai of Asquith. Sask.

occurred in a Saskatoon hospital on Oct. 17. The iuneral service was held on Monday, October 19 at 3.30, from the Asquith United Chuich conducted by Mr. Ken. Sievert.

The Saskatoon Funeral Home was in charge. Surviving are; two sons: Phillip and George of Asquith, three daughters: Mis. Geo. Fielding (Ehzabethi of Peith. Mrs.

Ed Foisvth (Dolly, of Clouston, Miss Winnie Cattell of Saskatoon; 23 grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. A Capstick of Verdun. Quebec. Pallbearers were: Bernie Thue, Hyle Burwell. Fred Lake, Jack Peters, Geo.

Chambers, Jim Wurtz. Born in England, Mr, Cattell came to Canada in 1910 to the Asquith district, and hd resided in tne district until his death. Mr. Cat-teil was predeceased bv his wife on August 5, 1964. In previous ears Mr.

Cattell was active in the Canadian Oroer of ForreMei before ill health forced his retirement Interment wa made in the farml plot the Asquith Cemetery. 10-21-c GRAF THE DEATH OF ALEX- ander John Graf, age 80 years of 513 9th Street, Saskatoon, occurred suddenly at his home on Oct. 19. The uncial service will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 21 at 10 a.m.

from St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church Prayers will be said in St. Joseph's Church Tuesday evening, October 20 at oclock. The Saskatoon Funeral Home will be in charge. Surviving are his loving wife, Margaret; three daughters, Mrs.

A. W. Vogt (Rita) of Saskatoon, Miss Louise Graf and Miss Mertis Graf of Saskatoon; two sons, J. E. Graf and E.

A. Graf of Saskatoon; one brother, Frank Graf of Wdlkertnn, Ontario; three sisters, Mrs. F. Leppert and Miss Amelia Graf, both of Chepstow, and Mrs. George Weber of Prince Albert: also seven grandchildren A resident of Saskatoon for 21 years, Mr, Graf was born in Chepstow, Ontario in 1RH4.

He moved to Belleville, Ont. and worked with the Canada Cement Co. until 1010 when he moved west to Moose Jaw, Sask. He worked as a building contractor until he filed a homestead at Young. Sask.

in 1912. He managed the Monarch Lumber Co. at Young, Sask. for 26 years, retiring in 1943 and moving to Saskatoon Since that time he worked as a carpenter for local contractors and retired in 1954. He was active as a baseball player in the eariy days.

Mr. Graf was a member of St. Joseph's Parish in Saskatoon. Interment will be made in the Roman Catholic Cemetery in Saskatoon. 10-21-c GRINHAM THE DEATH OF AL-fred Gnnham, age 84 years of The Veterans' Home, Saskatoon, occurred in a Sask atoon hospital on Oct.

14. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 21 at 2 p.m. from the chapel of the Saskatoon Funeral Home 44th Ave. and 25th conducted by Rev H.

Brandnck. Surviving are one son, Douglas, serving with the RCAF in Germany; also two grandchildren. A resident of Saskatoon 'or the past 32 years, Mr. Grin-ham was born in England, coming to Canada and settling in Prince Albert district in 1911, where he farmed. After the death of his first WLfe, he moved into Prince Albert where he resided until 1932 when he moved to Saskatoon where he had made his home until his death.

A veteran of Woiid War Mr. Gnnham joined the Canadian Army in 1915 and served overseas until 1918. He was a member of the Saskatoon Branch of the Canadian Legion. He was predeceased by Mrs. Gnnham in 1962.

Interment will be made in the Soldiers Field in the Woodlawn Cemetery. 10-21-e HAN3ELMAN THE DEATH OF Gustave (Charlie) Hanselman. age 79 years, formerly of 1013 Victoria Saskatoon, and of Kelowna, B.C., occurred at Kelowna, B.C. on Oct. 16.

The funeral service will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 21 at 3.30 p.m. from the chape of the Saskatoon Funeral Home 4th Ave, and 25th conducted by Rev. W. Goos.

Surviving arc his loving wife, Verena; two sons, Otto and Carl of Saskatoon; two daughters. Mrs G. M. Berk-efeld (Elsie) of Vancouver, Mrs. H.

Ingram (Hedwigi of Saskatoon; also nine grandchildren and one great-grandchild A resident of Saskatoon for 58 years and a pioneer in the meat packing industry in Saskatoon, Mr. Hanselman was born in Germany. In 1903 he moved to London. England and in 1606 came to Canada, settling in Saskatoon. He slatted his own meat packing business, the Empire Meat Co.

which he operated until his retirement. Mr, Hanselman was a member of the Saskatoon Elks Lodge, the Saskatoon Cosmopolitan Club and the Saskatoon Kennel Club. Interment will be made in the Woodlawn Cemetery. 10-21-c HUTNICK THE PASSING OF MR. William Hutmck, age 79 years, beloved husband of Mrs.

Francis Hut-nick of 114 Maple Street, Saskatoon, occurred in a local hospital on Thursday, October 15, 1964. The funeral mass was sung on Monday, October 19 at 10 a.m, from St. Georges Ukrainian Greek Catholic Cathedral, conducted by Rev. V. Iwaszko.

Surviving are; his wife; eight daughters, Mrs. A. Mostoway (Elizabeth Mrs. N. Turchenek (Helen) and Mrs.

D. Robinson (Vicki) all of Saskatoon; Mrs. A. Kowalski (Anne) of Dundurn, Mrs. P.

Turchenek iMary) of St. Denis, Mrs. O. Simon (Laura) of Snow Lake. Mrs.

A. Kordes (Carol) of Rosetown, Sask. and Mrs. H. Procyshvn (Stella) of Eistow, two sons, Michael and John both of Ottawa, one sister, Mrs.

France Kokataelo of Vonda, thuty grandchildren and four gieat grandchildren. The late Mr. Hutmck was born in the Ukraine and came to Canada in 19u9. He farmed in the Vonda area from 1909 until retiring in 1958 when he moved to Saskatoon where he had resided until his passing. He was a member of St.

Georges Ukrainian Greek Catholic Cathedral. The Pallbearers wore: Michael Hut nick John Hutnick, Peter Turchenek, Nicholas Turchenek Tony Kowalski, August Mostoway. Interment took place in the family plot in the Catholic Cemetery. Park Funeral Chapel was in charge of arrangements. 10-21-c LEWIS THE DEATH OF SAMUEL George Lewis, age 84 year of Ml.

Royal Lodge, Saskatoon, occurred suddenly at Vancouver, B.C. on October 16, 1964. The funeral service will be held on Thursday, October 22 at 3.00 from Third Avenue United Church, conducted by Rev, Ian Mac-Rury. The Saskatoon Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Surviving are: four daughters; Mrs.

W. B. Knapp (Jean), Vancouver; Mrs, N. A. McDonald (Edith), Regina; Mrs.

C. H. Sandin (Constance) Lompoc, California and Mrs. R. G.

Evans (Marion), Saskatoon; one ton. Jack, Jacksonville, Florida; ten grand-children; one great grandson; one sister, Mrs. J. Campbell, Colfax. Sask.

He was predeceased by his wife Ida in October 1941. The late Mr. Lewis was born in Bruce County, Ontario. He came west to Winnipeg in 1903 and from 1908 to 1917 engaged general and hardware store business at Ribstone, Chauvin and Westakiwin, Alberta. In 1918 he joined the J.

H. Ashdown Hardware Co. and was responsible for the centre Alberta territory. In 1929 he transferred to the Saskatoon branch of Ashdown where he remained until his retirement in 1952. Active in the work of the Masonic order Mr.

Lewis wag a life member and past master of Victory Lodge No. 144 A.F. and A and a member of Aberdeen Lodge No 205. He was a 32nd degree member of the Scottish Rite and had served as grand tvler of the Grand Lodge of Sask. A F.

and A M. Mr. Lewi was a member of Saskatoon Council No. 445 United Commercial Traveller and a member of the North West Commercial Travellers Association. He was also a member of Chauvin Lodge No 93 1.0.0 Chauvin.

Alberta. Interment will take place in Woodlawn Cemeterv. 10-21-c VIPOND THE DEATH OF MRS. Mary Alice Vipond, age 89 year of 53? Avenue K. south, Saskatoon, occurred at home on October 19, 1964.

The funeral service will be held on Thurdav. October 22 at 1 30 p.m. from McKasue's Funeral Home, conducted bv Rev. D. Laurhlan.

Surviving are three daughters. Mrs. Lillv Mullis of Saskatoon, Mrs. Hazel William of Lac Vert and Mrs. Marv Merwtn of Dawson Creek, B.C.; three on Herbert and Ernest of Pleas-.

antdale and John of Lac Vert; 23 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. and one great-grent-grand-dauuhter: and one siter and one brother, both In Ontario. Mis. was born in England and came to Canada in 1887. She settled firt in the Melfort district in 1916 and then on a homestead where she continued her home until retiring to Saskatoon in 1956.

Interment will be made In Htllcrest Memorial Gaidens. 10-21-c WHALEN THE DEATH OF LEE Whalen, age 52 years of Dunduin, occurred in Swift Cuirent. Sask on October 17. 1964. The service will be held on Wednesday, October 21 at 2 m.

Saskatoon time from Dundurn United Church conducted bv Rev. Parker. McKague's Funeral Home will be in charge. Bunal will be made in the PunduTO Cemetery. lo-21-c FUNERALS MaeASKILL THE FUNERAL SFRV ice of Mrs Effe MavAskiU, who died cm Octopet 15 wa held from the chapel of the Saskatoon Funeral Home on Monday.

October 19 at 1 00 pm, conducted by Mr. Clarence Garvie. Pallbearer were W. MacLeod. Fish, Howard Thompson, Ed Thompson.

Donald Thompson, Lawrence Beaton Interment was made in the family St. Ambrose Cemetery at Swanson. Sak 10-21-e cupita income over the last three years and a tight grip on inflation have brought a substantial increase in bank deposits. People are better dressed and jobs are opening up for a small but growing middle class. For the first time, many Indians are able to buy shoes.

Others are buying their first window glass to keep the winter out of their huts. An increasing number of Indians are acquiring such prestige symbols as radios, bicycles and, on a co-operative basis, trucks. This improvement in living Conditions has been the result of a boost in U.S. aid and a sharp shift to the right in Pazs political thinking. American aid now is running at $65,000,000 a year compared with $25,000,000 a year during the period from 1953 to 1961.

Not long ago, Bolivia was known as the Socialist state of the Andes. Today, however, a new, cordial approach to private enterprise is evident. U.S. BACKS PAZ There is no doubt that the United States is solidly behind Paz. But, in addition to strengthening the republics economy, U.S.

money inadvertently goes toward paying for th; political police system and supporting the presidents party as party dues of five per cent are automatically subtracted from the salaries of public employees. The official American diplomatic line is that the aid has no political strings; that it is simply being poured into Bolivia to create better conditions for the people. In the last three years, the United States has given Bolivia $145,000,000 worth of development loans, at the same time sharply reducing grants used only for budgetary support. Recently, an industrial development bank opened here to make loans to private firms. Existing private enterprises are expanding and a top textile firm has announced big building plans.

Gulf Oil Company has struck oil in 50 wells in four fields and is seeking government permission to build a 400 mile pipeline so that it can export from a Pacific port. FOUND GOLD A survey carried out under a U.S. aid contract has shown evidence of between one and three billion dollars worth of gold deposits in northern Bolivia. Under a vast resettlement program, more than 150,000 peasants have been moved off the cold, barren 12,000 foot Andes plateau to more fertile farm areas in the eastern lowlands. Helped along by U.S.

farm loans, farm extension services and rural agri culture is booming. Today, Bolivia is self sufficient in both sugar and rice, two foods which three years ago had to be imported at high cost. Aided by American techni cians, the country is developing its llama wool industry. Another agricultural project has resulted in the first banana sales to Argentina. Development of a transportation network to open new areas in the east to colonization is under way and asphalt paving of the 135-mile La Paz-to-Oruro road began four months ago.

Many educated members of the old elite were driven abroad by property seizures and other tough measures. IMPORT EXPERTS Nofo, with a shortage of able people to run the mines, railroads and other nationalized enterprises, foreign experts are being brought in to try to get the money-losing industries into the black. Lloyd Aero Boliviano, the national airline, is being mod ernized with the assistance of technicians from North Central Airlines in the United States. Engineers from the United Kingdom are trying to show the Bolivians how to make their once British owned railways again run on time. Paz's chief task, outside social reform, has been to make the nationalized tin-mining industry economically viable.

In the mines, labor holds a veto over management, which has resulted in flagrant featherbedding and dwindling productivity. After nationalization, mine employment under the labor leadership of former vice-president Juan Lechin and Communist-dominated unions, soared from 19,000 to 29,000, and, by 1960. the mines were losing $10,000,000 a year. MINERS LAID OFF The next year with only American aid keeping the industry going, Paz signed an agreement with the United States, West Germany and the Inter American Development Bank for $38,000,000 to modernize the mines, promising to lop 6,000 men from the payrolls. Despite fierce union opposition, several thousand miners have been laid off and officials are predicting that, within a year, the mines will be paying their own way.

A Bolivian proverb, referring to the country's much discussed but undiscovered mineral reserves and its rich, unused tropical farmland, speaks of a beggar sitting on a throne of gold. In many ways, it is a graphic description of the Bolivian reality of today, I CHALK RIVER, Ont. (CP) A Canadian engineering research reactor being built at the Whiteshell nuclear research establishment in Manitoba may make a significant contribution to efforts to find a way to take the salt out of sea water. This was reported by Dr. F.

S. Robertson to the 10th symposium on atomic power, sponsored by Atomic Energy of Canada Limited. Dr. Robertson, head of the research and development branch at the Whiteshell project at Pin-awa, some 60 miles northeast of Winnipeg, reported on the progress in construction of a new type of nuclear research reactor. This $14,500,000 reactor, to be fn operation by December, 1965, will use an organic liquid instead of heavy water to keep it cool.

The reactor is being built to conduct a variety of fundamental experiments associated with Canadas nuclear power program of the future. These relate to the possible construction of small nuclear power plants, development of new fuels for nuclear stations and such future developments as the direct conversion of thermal energy to electric power DISCUSSED AT GENEVA Dr. Robertson said there was considerable discussion at the recent Geneva conference on atomic energy about the use of nuclear reactors to remove salt from sea water. In the United States there apears to be a growing interest in the use of heavy-watermoderated, organic cooled reactors for this use, he said. The Whiteshell reactor will be the only reactor in the world operating at conditions of interest to the designers of these reactors.

Hence, although the Information from the Whiteshell reactor may not be of immediate practical use to the Cana-dian community, it may have significant international interest. Dr. Robertson said the White-shell reactor also will be used to determine whether irradiation can be used to improve the properties of alloys and to produce material which cannot be produced in any other way. PETERBOROUGH, Ont. (CP) A 16-ton nuclear reactor left Peterborough Monday on a five-day journey to Whiteshell, Man.

Built by Canadian General Electric, the reactor will be installed at the new research establishment of Atomic Energy of Canada 60 miles northeast of Winnipeg. Urges More Companies Offer Shares SEIGNIORY CLUB, Que. (CP) Finance Minister Gordon has said more foreign controlled companies in Canada should follow Union Carbides lead and offer some of their shares to Canadians. "I hope Canadians in all walks of life will make it evident that this is What we want, and what we expect to happen, he said in a speech to the Canadian Exporters Association. Mr.

Gordon said the fact that the large Union Carbide offering was oversubscribed is an answer to those who say Cana dians will not invest in equity stocks even when these are made available to them. He defended government pol icy aimed at encouraging Canadian participation in the ownership, policy-making and management of foreign controlled enterprises operating in Canada. The minister said federal government moves have been far less demanding than the requirements imposed in most other industrialized countries. Henry Kelly is appointed director of security and intelligence at headquarters from assistant director Superintendent William Leonard Higgitt, 46, becomes assistant director. Superintendent Weldon Jack Fitzsimmons becomes commanding officer of division at Toronto, from officer in charge of that divisions criminal investigations branch.

Inspector Voitto Matias Sep-pala, 46, assistant adjutant at headquarters is transferred to officer commanding Lethbrdge, Alta sub-division. Wins Fight For Control Of Oulranis LONDON (CP) The Scottish textile millionaire, Sir Hugh Fraser, says he has won the battle with Lord Thomson for control of the George Outram group of Glasgow newspapers. From information I have received from Glasgow it now appears that I have more than 50 per cent of the Outram capi tal, Fraser said. Fraser's announcement came soon after the Canadian-born publisher postpd his fourth bid for the company that includes the Glasgow Herald and the Glasgow Evening Times. Bingham Named Director Criminal Investigation OTTAWA (CP) RCMP headquarters has announced that Assistant Commissioner Lloyd Bingham, commanding officer of division, Edmonton, has been appointed director of criminal investigation at Ottawa.

Assistant Commissioner Bingham, 52, is a native of Barrie, Ont. He has been with the force Since 1934. The force also announced new postings for six other senior officers. Assistant Commissioner Joseph Robert Wilfrid Bordeleau, 55, was transferred from director to security and intelligence at headquarters to commanding officer of division, Montreal. He is a native of Hull, who Joined the force in 1933.

Chief Superintendent Ralph William Wonnacott, 55, commanding officer of division Toronto, will replace Assistant Commissioner Bingham as commanding officer of division, Edmonton. Chief Superintendent William Curb Gas Pains IN STOMACH BOWELS Spas tic Colitis (functional irritation of he colon or large intestinal may make you suffer from dull crampine aches or burning pains in tho aide, gas. acidity. beHrthurn, biliousness, had breath and disturb sleD If you suffer from Spastic Colitis, avoid rough, scratchy food and take a specie! medication like KOLADE Yovdera to relieve cramping intestine soohe sore mucus membrane and cl-erk aridity. Not a laxative.

Gd KOLADE at drug Rtore and see how fast it reve fnlon ri tnTih.

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