Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTH PIZZINGRILLI Luciano and Adele are proud to an- nounce the birlii of their (laugh- ter, Carol Jean, seven Ibs. four- teen ozs., born Thursday, Aug- ust 20th at St. Michael's Hos- pital. Insured. 6115 PUBLIC NOTICES FOR LEASE Applications will be accepted until August 26tli for a grazing lease on W'A 31-1-13-d. Lessee must purchase Improvements valued at D. M. Hollaclay Secretary-Treasurer County of Warner No. 5 Warner, Alberta A34 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the matter of the Estate of WILFRED ROLAND SURERUS, late of the City of h bridge, in the Prov- ince of Alberta, Retired, v.'iio died on the 26th day of July, A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- ing claims upon the Estate of the above named must Hie with the under- signed solicitors by the 15th day of October, A.D- 1970, a full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. RICE, PROWSE, MACLEAN BABKI 331 7lh Street South, Lethbridge, Alberta Solicitors for the Executrix. A62 DEATHS HALL Elizabeth Josephine Kennedy Hall, beloved young- est sister of Mrs. Howard Pros- ser of Lethbridge died Saturday morning in the Hepburn Hospi- tal, Ogdensburg, New York, after a lengthy illness, in her 50th year. She was the second youngest of a family of seven. She leaves to mourn her husband Arthur, and six children by a former marriage Dalton, Freddie, James, Josie, Eliza and Delbert. She was prede- ceased by her former husband nine years ago. She was also predeceased by an infant daughter and one sister. Other survivors include three sisters and two brothers. 6119A NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the matter of the Estate cf JOHN ARTHUR BOOTH, late of the Cily of Lethbridge, in the Province of Alberta, Government Employee, who died on the 30th day of June, A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- ing claims upon the Estate of the above named must file with the under- signed solicitors by the1 15th day of October, A.D. 1970, a full statement of Iheir claims and of securities held ty RICE, PROWSE, MACLEAN BABKI 331 7th Street South, Lethbridge, Alfcerta Solicitors for EDNA BEATTRICE BOOTH, Executrix. A61 LEAVITT Edna passed away in Cardston on Thursday, August 20, 1970, at the age of 85 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. Edward Leavitt of Cardston. Funeral services will be held on Mon- day, August 24, 1970 at 2 p.m. in the Alberta Stake Chapel with Bishop W. J. Hollings- worth officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot in Aetna Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from I p.m. un- til prior to the service in the Lounge Room of the C h u r c h, Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funer- NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS in the esiaic of ELIZABETH ANN ROUTLEDGE, late of the City of Lethbridge, in the Province of Alberta, who died on the 29th day of July, A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- ing claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the un- dersigned solicitors by .the Mnd day of September, A.D. 1970, a full state- ment of their claims and of securi- ties held by them. IVES AND OFFET P.O. Box 728, 324 7th Street South, Lethbrlddge, Alberta Solicitors for the Executor. A33 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE ESTATE OF EDWARD HENRY NATHE, lale of the Cily of Leiiibridae, In the Province of Alberta, died on the 5lh day ol July, A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE thai all persons having claims upon the estate of the above named must file with under- signed solicitors by the 26th day of September, 1970, a full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. PATERSON JACOB50N 407 Mayor Magrath Drive, Lethbridge, Alberta. Solicitors for the Executors. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Estate of HENRY D. CYR, lale of the Town of PIncher Creek, In the Province of Alberia, who died on the 7ih day of May, A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hay- ing-claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the under- signed Solicitors by the 30th day of September, 1970, a full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. PATERSON JACOBSON -407 Mayor Aflagrafh Drive Lethbridqe, Alberta, Solicitors for WILLIAM D. CYR, Execulor. SALE BY TENDER 1963 CHEVROLET SERIAL No. 21819.16S75. May be insaected at MAGWOOD MOTORS PARKING LOT, NANTON, Alfccrla. Terms cash. Tenders must be received by noon Wednesday, Autjiist 26th, 1970 at the office of the Sheriff, Court House, Fort Maclcod, Alberta, and must be accompanied by a certified cheque for 5% of the amount of the Mark envelope "Tender for car, file H-7442." The hiphest or any tender will no1 necessarily be accepted. Deposits of unsuccessful tenderers be returned to address shown on tender. A47 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Eslale ol LELAND ROY BAIR. late of the City of Lelhbrldoe, In ths Province of Alherla, died on the 28th of July, A.D. 1970. TAKE-NOTICE that all oersons hav- ing claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the under- signed solicitors by the 30th day of September, 1970. a full statement of Iholr claims and of securities held by them. RICE, PROWSE, MACLEAN BABKI Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce Building, Lethhridge, Alberta, Solicitors for the Executors, AB Lower Bombed ST. CHARLES DU RICHE- LIEU, Que. (CP) A dynamite explosion toppled a hydro trans- mission tower near this com- munity 25 miles eas tof Mont- real Friday. Hydro-Quebec said there were no injuries and power failure was avoided when automatic equipment switched the current to an auxiliary cir- cuit. The tower is between Montreal and DrummondviUe. al Service. C9792 FUNERAL HARDY Funeral service for Harriet Penelope Hardy who died in Raymond on Aug. 14 was held in the Stirling LDS Chapel on Aug. 18 with Bishop James D. Bridge officiating. Pallbearers were Max Hardy, Clark Hardy, Robert Shields, Ray Hardy, Clair Shields and Jack Olson. Interment followed in the Stirling cemetery. Chris- tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. CARD OF THANKS CONNOR We wish to ex- press our sincere thanks and ap- preciation to our relatives aiid friends for the cards, letters, food and so many expressions of sympathy in the passing of our loved one. We also wish to express to the doctors, Rev. Brian Jones and Mai-tin Bros., our deep appreciation. Lyle; daughters Lola, Cleo, Doreen, Joyce and Delia and their families; sister Cecile Easterbrook, sister Lillie and husband Gilbert Cleland. IN MEMORIAMS SIIACKLEFORD In loving memory of Alice E. Shackle- ford, who passed away August 22, 1S69. remembered by her son, daughter, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. KOLESZAR In loving mem- ory of our dear dad and grandpa, Arthur Koleszar, who passed away August 22, J969. We cannot hold your hand, Your face we cannot see, But let this little token Tell, that we still remember thee. remembered and sadly missed by Eleanor, Bill and Robbi. 6086 Missing Pilot Sought MONTREAL (CP) ground and air search today (or Capt. Denis Lambert, a Canadian Forces pilot missing since he was forced to bail out after1 a collision in the air be- tween two CF-5 supersonic jets Friday. A spokesman for the Cana- dian Forces base at Bagotville, Que., said 12 men were partici- pating in the ground search while a Dakota from Trenton, Ont, and a helicopter, an Otter, a T-33 and some CF-5 aircraft were conducting the air search. Capt. Lambert, about 30, is from Arvida, Que. He and Lieut. Marc Fortier of Quebec City, both flying a rou- tine training mission, were forced to eject early Friday over a wooded area 85 miles north of Bagotville. Lieut. Fortier was picked up by a helicopter late Friday aft- ernoon and was reported "in good condition." No Curbs On Air Raids SAIGON (AP) President Nixon has placed no geographi- cal restrictions on United States strikes inside Cambodia against North Vietnamese and Viet Cong troops and supplies, in- formed sources said today. The sources said that _ al- though some historical shrines such as the Angkor Wat temple ruins northwest of Plmom Penh may be off limits to U.S. bomb- ers, there are no geographical limitations if military officials believe Communists buildups might pose a threat to southern allied forces in South Vietnam. This was the first time such a disclosure had been made, but the sources said it did not rep- resent any change in policy. The disclosure came in re- sponse to queries wtether American planes had supported Cambodian forces during the heavy fighting Thursday and Friday within six to nine miles of Phnom Penh. One source said no U.S. war- planes had supported the battle, but added that they would not be forbidden if military officials thought that a potential threat was posed to southern allied forces in South Vietnam. Informants said most Ameri- can air strikes in Cambodia are centred east of ths Mekong River in the northeastern part of the country against North Vi- Storm Packs Wallop From Rcuters-AP FORT DE FRANCE, Marti- nique (CP) Hurricane Doro- thy swept westward across the Caribbean today, aiming a wet, glancing blow at the Dominican Republic after leaving behind a trail of devastation, dozens of dead and injured and hundreds of homeless on this French is- land. Winds packing fierce gusts and accompanied by torrential rain lashed Martinique Friday, and first official reports put the death toll at 24. Unofficial re- ports said 38 died. Rivers of mud carrying along cars, tree trunks, furniture and the bodies of drowned animals, swept through the centre of this capital. The weather office here re- ported that 14 inches of rain had fallen in 24 hours. The govern- ment declared the island a dis- aster area and put rescue and relief operations into force. As Dorothy moved across the Caribbean, "residents of the south coast of Puerto Rico, northwest of Martinique, were told Friday night to prepare for rough seas and some flooding. However, the big blow was not expected to pose a serious threat to Puerto Rico. Terrorists Take Over Station MONTEVIDEO (AP) Six Tupamaro terrorists took over a radio station in downtown Mon- tevideo for 11 minutes Friday night but failed in an attempt to broadcast a recorded message. The teiTorists, including two women, managed to play a fragment of the tape recording. But the signal was cut seconds later at the station's transmis- sion .tower outside the Uru- guayan capital. The guerrillas then fled, and police confiscated tte tape. The raid took place 10 days after the last confirmed mes- sage from the Tupamaro guer- rilla organization concerning its two kidnapped foreign hostages U.S. soil expert, Claude L. Fly, 65, and Brazilian Consul Aloysio Mares Dias Gomide, 41. Bias Gomide and Dan A. Mi- trione, an American adviser to I Uruguayan police, were kid- A! napped July 31. Fly, also an ad- j viser to the Uruguayan govern- ment, was seized Aug. 7. Mitnone was murdered Aug. 10 after the government refused the kidnappers' demand that all political prisoners in Uruguay's jails be released as ransom. ctnamese supply routes running southward from Laos. Meanwhile, Associated Press correspondent T. Jeff Williams reported from Phnom Penh that Cambodian forces had begun clearing operations northeast of the capital. Reports from Phnom Penh said three Viet Cong up to troops or ently had slipped away. Items Cost Less Than In 1961 OTTAWA (CP) With all the talk about inflated consumer prices, there are still items in the Dominion Bureau of Statis- Second Case Of Cholera Reported JERUSALEM (Reuters) The Israeli health ministry re- ported a second case of cholera here today. A ministry spokesman said a Jewish male resident of Jerusa- lem was taken to hospital and preliminary tests indicated chol- The first case of cholera ei- ther in Israel or Israeli-held ter- ritories was confirmed Friday when a 30-year-old woman from ;he refugee camp of Anara on the occupied west bank of the Jordan River was found to have he disease. The camp of was sealed off and the Israeli health au- thorities began inoculating the residents. A health ministry spokesman said today there was no cause [or panic and that the danger to the Israeli public was still slight. Medical units throughout the country have been put on the alert, to watch out for symptoms of the disease. The public.has been asked to be strict about hygiene. SHILLONG, India (Heuters) Thirty persons died chol- era in Assam following recent floods, official figures issued today said. The outbreak was reported to be under control. Potentially Lethal Gas In Silos GRIFFIN, Ga. (AP) Fann- ers are being warned by state agriculture officials about a po- tentially lethal gas that can be given off by silage made from blighted corn. The gas, nitrogen dioxide, can form in silos where newly made silage from corn affected by southern leaf blight has been stored. It can cause death after short exposure. Marshall E. Me- Cullough, a staff member of the Georgia agricultural experiment station here, said farmers should be extremely cautious when entering silos where corn silage is stored. He said the gas, which is heavier than air, is yellowish- brown in color and smells like some laundry bleaches. He said it is most dangerous the second day after the silo is built and usually takes a mini- mum of 10 days to dissipiate. _ McCulIough said no cases of injuries from the gas have been reported, but that nitrogen diox- ide from blighted corn silage has been noted at the station and on a farm in a neighboring county in the last few days. tics consumer price index that cost less today than they did in 1961. Based on 1961 prices equalling 100, the index also shows a wide range of items that have shown less than a 10-per-cent price in- crease in nearly 10 years The over-all index for July was 130.5, compared with 129.9 in June and 126.4. in July last year. July prices this year were, in other words, 30.5 per cent higher than in 1961, 3.2 per cent higher than in July last year, and half of one per cent higher than in June this year. The index is based on a monthly survey of prices and rates charged for more than 300 goods and services entering into the spending habits of low-to medium-income families living in urban areas. The latest month for which detailed statistics are available is May, and the survey found then that vitamin pharmaceuti- cals were priced at nearly 20 per cent below their 1961 prices. Console television sets were down more than 10 per cent. PRICES ARE DOWN In each case, hi comparing prices, the bureau maintains a standard quality and quantity of In Toronto, a spokesman for the Ontario department of agri- culture said in an interview that the gas, commonly called silo gas, is given off during the fer- mentation of any crop high in nitrogen. Nitrogen oxides and carbon dioxide are given off during the fermentation period, he said. The gas is most evident when the silo is being filled and dur ing the 10. days afterward. The gas is heavier than air and workers must have good ventilation while working in the silos or nearby. Think You Have Troubles VANCOUVER (CP) Palmer the plumber now has police proof he's not Palmer the Prisoner. Rex Cray, Vancouver superintendent of detec- tives, said he has signed a letter for Raymond John Palmer, plumber, stating that he is not Raymond Joseph Palmer, one of Canada's most wanted crim- inals. Palmer the plumber asked for the letter after police burst into his apartment with drawn guns, be- lieving him to be the Palmer who escaped from the B.C. Penitentiary Jan. 19. The plumber not only has a name almost the same as the wanted criminal but is his double in appearance. Goods on which prices have declined by up to 10 per cent since 1961, according to index, are: Eggs, fuel household appliances, women's hosiery, new radios, passen- ger cars, headache tablets, and prescriptions. Goods and services on which price increases since have been less than 10 per cent are: Poultry, fats and oils including butter, domestic gas, floor cov- erings, telephone rates, women's slips, boys' T-shirts, infants' overalls, wool dress ma- t e r i a 1, appendectomies, and bandages. In the index's major classifi- cations, durable goods prices have risen less than seven per cent since 1961. Non-durable good other than food have risen 23 per cent, food prices 30 per cent, and service rates 38 per cent. Sanatorium Fire Trap CALGARY (CP) A mem- ber of a committee oh mental retardation said here that a two storey frame building at the Baker Memorial Sanatori- um which houses 145 mentally retarded, bedridden children is a fire hazard and a potential scene of disaster. It is not possible to get all those children out of there if there is a Joseph W. Quinn told the Calgary Region Mental Health Planning Coun- cil. "All the children are bedrid- den. Those on the second floor would be placed in a sack and sent down a chute if a fire broke out. It is just not possi- ble to save them all." Mr; Quinn's committee rec- ommended immediate transfer of the patients to other facili- ties. Saturday, Auguit It, WO THE lETHBRIDSf HfRAlD 23 "f ,2 Sis I CONTAMINATED DESERT A sign rising from the sage brush identifies a portion of the Nevada Test Site near Mercury, Nev. contaminated by plutonium. The Atomic Energy Commission said in a draft statement for Nevada's Environmental Quality Council that 250 square miles of the test site have been contaminated by the radioactive element that can linger years or The AEC s tatement, released in Washington, said 49 separate areas of the test site have been fenced off because of dangerous radiation levels. American, Canadian Cars Entered In Clean Air Race WINDSOR, Ont. (CP) It is billed as the 1970 Clean Air Car Race and the only real loser is air pollution. In addition to two Canadian entries, more than 50 American cars, built and driven by college and university students, will start at Cambridge, Mass., Monday to head west to Pasa- dena, Calif., via Canada to prove just one point: Cars don't have to pollute the environment. An incredible array of innova- tion and dedication is gathered at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge for the testing before the race starts. To curb pollution in a car's power source, many variations are being elec- tric, electric hybrid, steam, gas turbine and internal combustion using standard gasoline and-or propane. The two Canadian entries rep- resent extremes in approach. Backed by in univer- sity research grants, University of Toronto is entering a hybrid car using a battery-powered electric engine for city use and a propane gas, internal combus- tion engine for rural running. AIM IS PRACTICALITY Where U. of T. .uses technol- ogical prowess, the entry from St. Clair College in Windsor, Ont., represents practicality. St. Glair's entry from outward appearances seems to be just another Dodge Coronet. How- ever, underneath the hood are three modifications to get less pollution. 7 Plague Cases ATLANTA, Ga. cases of bubonic plague in hu- mans have been reported in the United States so far this year, the National Centre for Disease Control reported here. The 318 cubic-inch engine has been converted trom gasoline to propane gas as a power source. The engine has been reworked internally to eliminate sources of pollution which come from the combustion process. The third modification is the exhaust system which has cat- alytic mufflers to reduce pollu- tants not taken care of in the engine. F. R. Carruthers, St. Clair's project co-ordinator, said the entry is designed with one thought in to prove a COT driven commonly by the public can be made into a non-polluter. PROPANE CHOSEN Propane gas was selected be- cause it causes less pollution and increases engine life. Jut to enter the race re- quired drastic cuts in automo- tive emission pollution by en- tries. California air pollution control levels, the strictest in North America, are being used by the MIT student organizers as the yardstick for measuring pollution. Compared to 1970 acceptable California car emission stand- ards, the cars must slash hydro- carbon emissions by over 75 per cent, carbon monoxide by over 50 per cent and nitrous oxides by over 75 per cent to start the race. A complicated formula will determine the winner in each class, based on fuel consump- tion, performance and handling, elapsed time for each of the seven 500 to 600 mile legs, and exhaust emissions. Propane Export Licences Okayed OTTAWA National Energy Board today announced approval of licences to Dome Petroleum Ltd., Pan American Canada Oil Co. Ltd. and TransCanada Gas Products Ltd. for export of barrels of propane. Propane shipped under the licences is to be transported through the Interprovincial Pipe Line Co. in Canada rind the sys- tem of Lakehead Pipe Line Co. Inc. in the United States. Dome's licence authorizes ex- port of barrels be- tween Jan. 1, 1971, and Oct. 31, 1994. Pan American's licence authorizes export of barrels in the same period. TransCanada will be permit- ted to export barrels between Jan. 1, 1971, and Dec. The firm may also ship barrels from Alberta to Eastern Canada via the United States. All shipments en- tering the U.S. are considered exports for licensing purposes. In each case, annual maxi- mums which can be shipped were specified and provision made for propane exported at Gretna, Man., and destined for Superior, Wis., to be re-im- ported to Canada at Sarnia, Ont., if the hcencee wishes to do o. The board also announced ap- proval of an application by Co- chin Pipe Lines Ltd. to build a 92.5-mile pipeline to carry pro- pane from Empress, Alta., to Kerrobert, Sask., at a cost of WATER BARRIER Leon Graviet of Chicago demon- strates a water bumper on a panel truck in a collision at 20 m.p.h. with a similar equipped automobile at an Atlan- ta In Itft pholo, how the plugs In each of the vinyl water bags are released on impact, releasing the water at a measured and cushioning the impact.