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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 29, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta PUBLIC NOTICES MOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE ESTATE OF MABEL of the City of Lethbrldgt n the Province of de- who died on or tbout the 13rd day of 1973. TAKE NOTICE that all persons tiav- i. a k.-m.o upon estate Bbovt named must file with under- mantloned by I6th day of a full state- mint of their claims and of securities held by them. WILDE KRUSHEL 412 3rd Avenue South Alberta solicitors For HERBERT BAKER A4J NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR CHANGE OF NAME CANADA PROVINCE OF ALBERTA Notice Is hereby given that Con Fred Shashkin otherwise known as Conitantine Ken Shaskin of 1306 3rd Avenue A Lethbrldge In the Province of university student Intend to make application to the Di- rector of Vital under the provisions of The Change al Name R.S.A. 1970 for of name as l. Per change of my name to Fred Ken Shaskin. SIGNED Con Frtd Shaehkin Ken Shaskin A47 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR CHANGE OF NAME CANADA PROVINCE OF ALBERTA Notice is hereby given that Eliza- beth Joan Shestikin otherwise known as Betty Shaskin of 1304 3rd Avenue A Lcthoridge in the Province of student Intend to make appli- cation to the Director of Vital Statis- under the provisions of The Change of Name R.S.A. for of name as 1. For a change of my name to Elizabeth Joan Shaskin SIGNED Elizabeth Joan Shashkin Betty Shaskin AM NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE In the Estate of METRO late of the Village of Picture who died on the 21st day of 1973. Take notice that all persons having claims upon the Estate of the above mi-st file with the undersioned by the 27th day of a full statement of their claims and of securities held by thsm. C. R. VAN KLEEK Depury Public 201 John J. Bowlen 620 7fh Avenue S.W Alberta. T2P A61 TENDERS FOR GENERAL CONTRACT FOP SEWER AND WATER Sealed tenders addressed ta Binder Medicine P.O. Box Medicine for and Blocks B and Registered Plan No. 9090 F.T. and part of 1st. St. N.W. Registered Fieri No. H.N. In N.W.V-c Section Township Range W. tfh Meri- dian will be received up to 2 p.m. Mountain Standard September Specifications and Tender Forms may be obtained on applica- tion to J. H. Hogg and Associates 747 3rd Street S.E. P.O. Box Med- icine and will be avail- able to on deposit of Ten Dollars which will be refunded when Plans and Specifications are re- turned complete and in good nor later than Fourteen days after closing date of otherwise the deposit shall be forfeit. Each Tender must be accompanied by a certified cheque for the amount of not less than of the Tender cr a Bid Bond in the amount of of the Tender. Certified Cheques- are to be made payable to Binder Gardens. The successful tenderer will be re- quired to provide a Certified Cheque for of the Contract or a Per- formance Bond. v The Lowest or any Tender will net Necessarily be Accepted. A66 DirtL- Of ill It BIRTH IRVINE Renee is happy to introduce her new Racbelle Jennifer. She Joined us on August 1973 weighing in at 8 Ibs. 4 oz. Proud daddy and mommy are Doug and Rita Ir- Brees. 8836 DEATHS BORAS Passed away in Picture Butte on Aug- ust Mr. Peter Boras at the age of 70 beloved husband of the late Mrs. Kath- erine Boras. Funeral arrange- ments will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. Directors of Funeral Service. C1647 TIGHE Gladys Bonnie formerly of Leth- passed away in Calgary on August 1973 at the age of 54 years. Funeral arrangements will be announced wfhen completed. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME Direct- ors of Funeral Service. C1646 KINDRAT Passed away in the city on August following a brief ill- Mr. Thomas Kindrat at the age of 77 years of the South- land Nursing Home. Born and raised in the the late Mr. Kindrat came to Canada in 1913 to Lethbridge. In 1914 he moved to Turin where he farmed until retiring in 1960 at which time he moved to Leth- bridge and has resided hare un- til his passing. The funeral ser- vice will be held on Friday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. TRA- DITIONAL 812 3rd Avenue 'with Mr. William Calderwood officiating. Inter- ment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAP- EL 812 3rd Avenue S. phone 325-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of Funeral service. C1648 FUNERAL GILES Funeral service for Dr. G. N. Milk River and district physician during the influenza epidemic of 1918 and an area resident for about 30 years who died at his homa Victoria at the age of was held at Victoria recent- ly- MAMMOTH SCREENING It would take 62 complete days to watch the films produced by the National Film Board of Canada. CITY OF LETHBRIDGE IN THE MATTER OF THE PLANNING BEING CHAPTER 276 R.S.A. 1970 AND AMENDMENTS THERETO AND IN THE MATTER OF the City of Lethfarldoe By- Lav.' No. being a By-Law 10 amend By-Law No. being a By-Law with respect to zoning for the City of Lethbriage TAKE NOTICE THAT on the loth day cf at u n 8 in afternoon in the Council Chamber of City the Council of the City of Lethbridge will hold a Public Hearing pursuant to Section 130 of The Planning Act to consider the proposed to amend No. 2750 known as the Zoning By-Law. FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT the proposed By-Law No. 315B will amend the Zoning Map annexed to the said By-Lew by deleting frt-m Zone R2-RESIDENTIAL and delineates as Zone C4-COMMERCIAL the lands described Lots 32 to 33 Block Plan Lethbridge and municipally described aa llth Street South Alberta. 3rd AVE. So. CARDS OF THANKS SCHULZ I would like to thank my friends and neigh- bors for sending and and those who visit- ed me while I was in the hos- and special franks to the doctors from the Haig nurses and staff on first floor. Your concern was deeply ap- preciated. J. Schulz 8786 LEAVITT We wish to ex- tend sincerest thanks to all our and nurses who were so kind to give help and com- in our time of at the passing of Sylvan of Cardston. He was father and grandfather to us. Leavitt and family 0787 SMEED It was not only at the passing of our dear Mrs. Emily but all the love and consideration of relatives and friends through the years that will always be a precious memory. Our thanks to the grandsons who were to Canon R. W. all the wonderful friends for beautiful those who strved the lunch. To Dale Martin for his kindness. Special thank you to Mrs. Betty Pasku- sky and staff of Edith Ca- vell Nursing Home who were most kind to her during her three years as a patient there. Until we can personally thank everyone please accept our thanks from our hearts. Wm. Riley. Mr. Fred Smeed Roy Smeed Al Parker Ella Smeed 8803 IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORIAM5 MACHACEK In loving memory of Linda Ann who passed away August 1972. You fell asleep without good- To this day we know not No words can no flowers The loss we had one year today. missed by Uncle Stanley and Aunt Myron and Perry Macha- cek. 8792 MACHACEK In loving memory of a dear grandaugh- Linda who passed away August 1972. Just a prayer from those who loved Just a fond and In our hearts you will live Beacuse we thought the world of you. remembered and sad- ly missed by Grandma and Grandpa Balaz 8794 24 12 23 AVE. So. AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT a copy or the proposed By- liwptetM at of Clerk In Hall during normal office hours. TAKE NOTICE THAT any penon who wishes to miki By.Law shall first file a written with the City Clerk not later than two o'clock on m My of 1973. AND FURTHfeR TAKE NOTICE THAT Juch file luch written submission may appear the Public Hearlno to make repre- tentytlons and to answer questions at City Council concerning their submlsiloni but subject to nit condition that oral representation In support of a brief bt limited to thirty minutes and m rebuttal period of no more than ten minutes. BATED it city of loth of John Gerla City Clerk MACHACEK In loving memory of our dear niece and Linda who passed away August 1972. We often sit and think of and of the way you Many times we've longed for you many times we've You gave no one a last fare- Nor even said good- You were gone before we and only God know's why. and lovingly re- membered by Unde Auntie and cousins Marty and Kenny. 8793 RACZ In loving memory of Marjorie Racz who passed away Aug. 1964. It matters not what day or There is still a still a Memories don't they just go For the one we loved and couldn't keep. remembered by Dad Ron Sherry 8791 CHOMA In loving memory of a dear sister-in-law and who passed away Aug. 1972. You are sadly missed along life's way. Quietly remembered day by No longer in our lives to share. Bat in our hearts you are al- ways there. parting was so sudden We often wonder why To us the hardest part of all We never said good-bye. remembered by sis- Anne and fam- ily. fiTM MACHACEK In loving memory of a dear daughter and Linda who passed away August 1972 in a car accident. We lost a loved one with a heart of gold Who was more to us than wealth untold Without farewell she fell asleep Leaving cherished memories for us to keep. Wonderful memories woven in gold These are memories we ten- derly hold. Deep in our hearts her mem- ory is kept. To to cherish and never forget. You left a place no one can fill. No length of time can take Our thoughts of you from day to Though absent you are al- ways Still still still very dear. remembered b y and sadly missed by Jerry and Larry. 8789 Fellowships established for newsmen VANCOUVER The president of the Canadian Bar Association said Tuesday the with the help cf the Don- ner is establishing fellowships in law and journal- ism. Louis-Philippe de Grandpre said the establishment of the fellowships followed two years of discussion with the founda- a private organization set up in by industrialist Henry Dormer. Mr. de Grandpre said the dis- cussions began while John Far- now chief justice of the Ap- peal Court of British was president cf the CBA- Mr. Farris said at a news conference that often the fundamental issues were not being adequately reported and perhaps an undue emphasis was being given to the bizarre and to matters that were cf super- ficial He said this was simply the result of report- ers having no legal training or background. The two of which will be awarded annually for at least five will be pre- sented for work in a course of specially-designed studies at ei- ther Queen's King- or Laval University in Quebec City. They will be valued at up to a year. Candidates for the fellowships must have worked for news- radio or television for at least five years. The fellowships will be awarded on the basis cf profes- sional competence and potential as specialists in legal reporting. Aoguit 1973 THE LETMBKIDOE HERALD n Interpreting the news Arab union idea goes down drain By ROD CURRIE Canadian Press Staff Writer Any remaining expectation that the proposed union of Egypt and Libya would come about on forming the cornerstone of an eventual su- perstate of all Arab has all but evaporated in a re- cent display of disunity remark- able even by Arab standards. When Col. Moammar Khadafy of Libya arrived unannounced in Cairo during the weekend he was left cooling his heels for 36 hours while Egyptian President Anwar Sadat was off winning friends and seeking to influence events in other parts of the Arab world. Although all was smiles and back-slapping when the two agreed a year ago to merge their it has recently grown increasingly apparent that Sadat has cooled to the idea and is apprehensive about collaboration with the im- petuous Libyan leader. As Sadat's enthusiasm Khadafy's waxed and he al- ready has suffered the humili- ation of seeing a he organized to Egypt to force union turned back by Egyptian soldiers in battle for- mation. NO REFERENDUM there was to have been a referendum Sept. 1 on the union idea but that now seems unlikely since the two haven't even agreed on terms of the referendum. Khadafy wants full Sadat has urged simply union in with full union at some unspecified tune.' The later expanded to a vast Arab state stretching from the Medi- terranean to the Persian seemed like a good idea on pa- per. Libya is pil-rich but has a small population and lacks tech- half the size of has a 30 million popu- a shaky economy but a comparatively sophisticated pool of technicians and skilled labor. But perhaps seems to have come to the con- First native MP may not run again By DAVE BLAIKIE BAKER N.W.T. Wally Firth is the first native northerner ever elected to Par- liament but he might not run again. has been the worst year that I've ever spent in my says the brush-cut Metis who won the vast Northwest Territories riding for the NDP last Oct. 30. Running again will depend on when new election is says Mr. Firth. don't enjoy being an MP at all. I didn't expect to. But I have an obligation to serve a decent length of The 3 8-y e a r-old Fort McPherson native says he achieved his principal goal elec- tion night by winning a House of Commons a northerner could do wanted to encourage oth- ers and I think I've done that. Now I'd like to see some of them give it a With a minority Parliament an election could come but if none is called before the end of Mr. Firth says he's he'll quit fed- eral politics. WON'T HANG AROUND have to make a final de- cision when the time comes but I don't want to hang around Ottawa too damn If it comes before the end of next he says he'd well have to run again even though I don't want He became both the first na- tive and the first NDP candi- date to win a northern seat in Parliament. got a lot of satisfaction out of he said during an in- terview in this Eskimo settle- ment miles north of Winni- peg- But he dislikes the weather in the confinement of city the bureaucratic atmos- phere and the frustrations that confront all MPs trying to look after their constituents. The first thing to disillusion him after arriving was the all- party tradition of heckling that goes on during Commons pro- ceedings. crazy as hell. It doesn't help anyone or contribute a damn But he has no personal com- plaints against any individual MP. In his own he says many members have gone put of their ay to encourage including NDP Leader David Lewis. A grade-school dropout who completed his ducation by cor- he entered politics after working as a Hudson Bay Company clerk and radio game warden and native organizer. Along the he also qualified for a commercial flying licence and hopes after leaving politics to a lot more time in the air.' Modest and he looks anything but an MP when he isn't attending Commons sit- tings or dressed formally for of- ficial Ottawa functions. Frequently clad in blue jeans and he's often stopped by suspicious security guards at airport VIP lounges and asked such qeustions is it that you want to run into a lot of those he says with a laugh. I don't mind a bit. I know I don't look like an U.S. imports more milk SAN Calif. President Nixon au- thorized additional imports of 100 million pounds of non-fat dry milk including 10 million pounds from Canada. The action was taken to as- sure ample supplies of the prod- uct. Non-fat dry milk produc- tion in the United States has been below normal this year be- cause of declining fluid milk production. The agriculture department in Washington said the imports will be on a first- served basis and no licences will be required. In addition to the increase in the Canadian import other increases were allocated as 25 million New Zealand 25 million and European Common Market 40 million pounds. Feed shortage faces fanners VICTORIA Vancouv- er Island chicken farmers are faced with a desperate shortage of feed in the wake of the na- tional rail strike and may not he able to hold out until a set- tlement is legislated and the trains begin to move again. Harry Liedke of the British Columbia Broiler Marketing Board said supplies on hand will run out today. The provincial government has given priority clearance on B.C. ferries to trucks bringing emergency feed grain supplies from the but Mr. Liedke said he doubted enough can be brought over in time. U.S. court will rule today on Watergate tape dispute WASHINGTON A rul- ing on whether President Nixon must turn over tape recordings demanded by Watergate prose- cutors was expected today from a federal judge. A decision by Judge John Si- rica of U.S. district court would wrap up the first round of a de- bate headed for the Supreme Court. Nixon's Charles Alan and his courtroom ad- special Watergate prosecutor Archibald agree that the final decision will influence government and the presidency for years to come. Cox set the stage for the battle when he subpoenaed nine tapes of conversations between the president and a number of White House aides implicated in the Watergate scandal. The Senate Watergate Com- whose hearings pro- duced the disclosure that Oval Office conversations were taped also has gone to court to seek access to the tapes. Committee members say the tapes would shed light on vari- ous contradictions in the testi- mony of key presidential aides wtoo appeared before the com- mittee. elusion that the volatile Khadafy would not be content to let Sadat hold the dominant role in the new superstate for long. PROFITABLE TRIP So when Khadafy arrived In Sadat was off on an ap- parently gratifying five-day trip to other more conservative Arab neighbors. Unconfirmed reports say King Faisal of Saudi Arabia offered to match Libyan economic aid to Egypt if Sadat remained outside the pro- posed full union with Libya. More in the view of many is the ap- parent shift in Egyptian policy that seemed to emerge during the tour that also included visits to the gulf oil state of Qatar and to Damascus for talks with Syrian Pesident Hafez Assad and Premier Takieddin Solh of who was visiting there. The general thrust of these meetings suggested to observ- ers that Egypt was turning away from lie idea of confronting Israel and to a more policy of using vital oil supplies to bring pressure on the Jewish state. Saudi Arabia is reported to have given assurance that It would limit oil production to the United States in an attempt to force Washington to Israel to modify its terms for a Middle East peace settlement. Sheikh Khalifa of Qatar was said to have agreed not to upset this tactic by increasing oil ex- ports to make up the gap. Trade No. 1 topic at conference OTTAWA Trade with Britain and the European Eco- nomic Community will be the leading topic at the an- nual conference of the Com- monwealth Parliamentary Asso- ciation Sept. 12-21 ir. London. Eight MPs and senators and 11 members of provincial legis- latures are to attend the meet- since Britain entered the EEC last Jan. 1. Officials said Tuesday the early recall of parliament this week is not expected to inter- fere with the delegation's plans. But one of its ernment House Leader Allan have to stay behind to guide the minority Liberal government through the Commons if debates are pro- tracted. The London meeting comes a month before the start of nego- tiations between the EEC and former British colonies In Af- the Caribbean and the Pa- cific aimed at giving those Commonwealth members pref- erential trade treatment with the community. Canada also is adjusting Its trade as it gradually loses Com- monwealth-preference tariffs on the British market because of British membership in the EEC. The parliamentary meetings are for discussion only. No for- mal resolutions are passed. With Mr. MacEachen on the Canadian delegation are sena- tors John Connolly and AUister Grosart and MPs Derek Black- burn Prosper Boulanger Mer- Lloyd Grouse Claude Wagner St. and James Wa- ler CAREERS v WE REQUIRE o salesperson who wants to work independ- ently and receive unlimited earnings. Must an aggressive salesperson who Is willing to train at our expense. Apply immedia- in bring a written resume to Towfie 542 13th STREET LETHBRIDGE Accounting Opportunity This challenging position Is tn trie area of super- vising financial accounting in a rapidly growing In- dustry. Required level of qualification is equivalent to competition of a minimum of 3 years in the R.I.A. C.A. course of instruction. APPLY Western Canadian Seed Processors Ltd. P.O. Box Alberta 327-5781 TORONTO DOMINION BANK Careers in Management The Toronto-Dominion Bank is seeking Individuals with one to five years consumer lending or other business or whose present position does not offer sufficient opportunities. Applicants must enjoy dealing with people and have a desire to work in a rapidly changing business. We offer a modern Management environment with annual performance and salary attractive benefits internal development and the opportunity for advancement based on ability. Our BANKLAB offers the most modern training facil- ities in Canadian banking. For further information please R. A. Assistant 612 4th Ave. Arta. or Phone 328-1746 ;