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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 16, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 tETHBRIDGB HERALD 16, 1770 59 MALE FEMAIE HEIP WANTED PART-TIME OR PULL TIME Ay. rvicing Ful- arcs. lo S115 weekly servici ler OBloinorj In tlfsWIshcd Phww M7-1UI. 6! TEACHERS WANTED MEDICINE HAT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 76 In Grndes VIII jind IX In AIs'.'irvJrB Junior Hlqh School. The "Voix Inioge" program Is In use. to commsnca Immediately ccntlrvja until Juno 30th, 1971. 1909-1570 salary scheduls offers up to 112, SM per annum depending upon training end experience. Fcrwerd implications and Inqulrlti to. P. M. Rlddlfl 7A LOANS INVESTMENTS SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LIMITED ESTABLISHED 1972 Collsgo Mall Phcno 328-3331 Residential, Commercial proper! I i Farms end ranches. City or Town Lowes f Intercit rales available, Flrsl and second mortgages. C164M9 75 CONTRACTS ALUMINUM SCREEN AND STORM WINDOWS AND DOORS. FREE ESTI- MATES. JONES ROOFING. 328-5745. C1539-lf BORGE RAVEN 1329 9th ST. N. 1971 to the 15th day of July, 1971 pu extension or renewal periods If any. Any successful bidder must obtalr from the Air Transport Committee per mission to operate for the charter per lod throughout the Province of Alberta and adjacent border areas as required by the fire situation without re ard to protected bases. PUBLIC OPENING of tenders wll fake place in the Conference NEED HELP? The A.I.D. Centre An Refsrral service. Phone 377-7323, 1 fl.rn.-.i p.m., weei 'esentatlon In support of s brief wil limited to thirty minutes and ona period of 'no more than ten DATED at the City of Lethbridge Ihls 9th day of December, 1970. John Gerla, City Clerk. 67 SERVICES AND DRYWALL, TAPING, SPRAYING ceilings. Excellent workmanship. Phona 323-7362. SOUTHERN STAMP AND Rubber stamps, corporate seais, daters, etc. Same-day Service. 1233 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-5114. RENT A SINGER ZIG-ZAG MACHINE. S6.00 for two weeks, 510 per month. Free delivery and pickup. Phone 327-2243. singer Company of Canada, College Mall. C 1640-1 WAY TAG SALES and SERVICE. SER-vlces on all makes of washers end all small appliances, lawn Passed away to th city after a lengthy illness 01 Tuesday, December 15, 1970 Henry James, at the age of 9 years, of 618 11 Street North Beloved husband of the latk r CANADA DEPARTMENT OF REGIONAL ECONOMIC EXPANSION Pralria Farm Rehabilitation Administration TENDERS FOR WATER SUPPLY SYSTEM Sealed tenders wilt be received by he undersigned until p.m., local time, on Wednesday, January 3, 1971, for the construction of The Indian Reserve Subdivision Conrad 3 '.'Water Supply System." rhe sile of the work Is In The Pas ndian Reserve No. 21 which is located usf across the Saskatchewan River rom ihe town of The Pas, 'Manitoba. The work consists ct providing a timping and treatment plant' from" en fisting well. Including: a) e ti'jmp houss building b) chlorinator c) ocen, small storage d3 pumps, motors, valves, REQUIRE BLACK TOY POODLE stud service. Phone 323-4679. PUREBRED FULLY grown males and females. Also puppies. After 6 p.m., 1218 3rd Ave. A S. Phone 32B-3J23. MINIATURE POODLES end up. Idea! Christmas giffs 289-2fW3 FOR CHRISTMAS PUREBRED Cocker Spaniel puppies, six weeks old. Silver Pekinese puppy, eight Highway Kennels, 327-5817. HAPPINESS 15 A PUPPY Two blacK and tan registered male Dachshund, S50. Will hold until December 23rd. Phcne 327-3395, days; 3IS-3340, after 5 p.m. or1 NOTICES TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In Ihe Estate of LYNN JOHN IGG1LL, late of the City of Leth-Idne, in Province of Alberta, who erj on ?2nd day of October, A D. 70. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hsv-q claims upon the estate of fhe abovo med must file with the undersigned llclfors by the 15th day of January, D. 1971, B full statement of aims and cf securities held by them. DAVIDSQN, DAVIDSON PROFESSIONAL POODLE GROOMING RAEBOURNE. KENNELS ALBERTA r PHONE 543-31 SI 72A FUR BEARING CHRISTMAS SPECIAL Ten Chinchillas for 327-8237. 785- mechanical and electrical wcrV. The work of this contract !s to DEATHS HALUVOKTU Audrey Jean passed away suddenly at her residence in Bollard Des Ormeaux, Que. on Friday, December 4, 1970, at the age of 34 years, beloved wife o! Robert Hallworth, formerly of Taber, Alberta. She was born at South Porcu- pine, Ontario, was a graduate nurse of the Kingston General Hospital, and belonged to the Alumni Society of KGH. Survi- vors include her husband Rob- ert; two sons, Ian and David and her mother Mrs. Harriet W e b 31 er. Funeral services were held on Monday, Decem- ber 7, 1970 at Dollard Des Or- meaux, Que. Interment follow- ed in tlie family plot at Kil- macholm, Scotland. 1093 OLEARY Rose Ellen, pass- ed away In the city on Monday, December 14, 1970, at the age of 96 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. John 0 Leary of Leth- bridge. Mrs. 0 Leary was born in Missouri, on the 26th of Feb- ruary 1874 and was married to John 0 Leary on Christmas day in the year 1899 in Iowa. She came to Canada in 1913 with her husband, and they lived in Southern Alberta from that time until the time of her passing. She was a member of the South minster United Church. Left to mourn her passing are two sons, Frank of Lethbridge and Claude of Ed- monton and one grandson. Fu- neral services will be held in the Christensen Chapel on Thursday, December at 3 p.m., with Rev. A. T. King officiating. Following the ser- vice the remains will be taken to Calgary for cremation. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funer- al Service. C1690 CARDS OF THANKS METIIERAl, 1 wish to ex- press my thanks to my doctor, the nurses and staff of the St. Michael's Hospital for their kindness and care; also for flowers, gifts, cards, letters and visits from relatives and friends. Thanks to Maria from the El Rancho Beauty Salon. A special thank you to my mom and dad for all their help. Mrs. Luella Melheral 1075 HOLLIHAN I would like to express my sincerest thanks to my doctors and third floor staff at the Municipal Hospi- tal, for the care I received while a patient. Thanks also to my relatives and friends for the many cards, flowers and visits I received during my lengthy stay there. Mrs. Maxine Hollihan 1077 LUI.N'I I would like to ex- tend my sincere thanks and ap- preciation to the doctors and the nurses, and staff of St. Michael's Hospital, Lethbridge and to the doctors, nurses and staff at the Crowsnest Pass Municipal Hospital for the care and kindnesses shown to me while a patient in both hospi- tals. Thank you to all who vis- ited, sent cards and expressed Ernie Luini. 1091 FUNERALS TVINS Funeral service for Mrs. Florence Ivins, beloved wife of Charlie Ivins of Card- ston who died in the city Sat- urday, Dec. 12, 1970, at the age of 54 years, was held at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 15, 1970, in the Leavitt LDS Chapel with Bi- shop Ray Leavitt officiating. Pallbearers were Warner Und- er, Yernon West, Johnny Thompson, 01 a f Davidson, Waldo Ross and Ted Wilson. Interment was in the Cardston Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PIERSON Funeral service for David B. Pjerson, beloved husband of Mrs. Reta Pierson of 1214 13th St. S. who died in the city Saturday, Dec. 12, 1970, after a long illness at the age of 69 years, was held at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the Chris- tensen Chapel with Bishop C. Ronald Watmough officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Russel Boyden, Ray Nelson, Chris Fisher, Monte Peterson, Jack Vanderhilt, and Barton Meldrum. Active pallbearers were Rodney, yal Dean, Lome and Bruce Pierson, Howard West and Clinton Young. Inter- ment was in the Mountain View Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PIERZCHALA We wish to extend our sincere thanks to all those kind people who sent floral tributes, Mass cards and messages of sympathy and help- ed in other ways during our recent bereavement. Special thanks to the doctors and nurs- ing staff of the Willow Creek- Claresholm Auxiliary Hospital and Nursing Home for the won- derful care and kindness shown our dad, the late Michael Pier- zchala during his stay in the hospital. HulecM and Pier- zchala families. 1066 food prices helped again in Nov- ember to hold down retail prices in general, despite the steady advance of charges for most other goods and services in Canada. The November consumer price index, published Tuesday by the Dominion Bureau of Sta- t i s t i c s, remained unchanged from October at 130.3 points, still lower than the 130.5 that prevailed through July and Au- gust. The index, a rough guide to price trends based on 100 points for prices in stood only 2.' per cent ahead of Hie reading of 127.4 points in November, 1969. That was the narrowest per centage advance in consumer prices for any 12-month stretch since the year to May, 1965. The annual pace of inflation hac been running at five per cen early this year and moderatec to a 2.8-per-cent rate through August, September and October. But the cause of the slacken- ing pace of retail inflation has been an unusual decline in the food-price index, which consti- tutes more than one-quarter ol the all-items consumer index. Other elements, such as hous- ing, maintained a strong rate of ncrcase. The November food index, at 127.5 points, registered its third straight monthly decline and stood lower than the reading of 123.8 points in November, 1969. PRICES VARY The index indicates that a basketful of food that cost in November, 1969, was up to at the beginning of this year, in August, then down to hi October and last month. The drop from October was the biggest in more than 10 years. The decline since August was almost three times as steep as the average autumn dip in the previous five years. The bureau attributes the slump in grocery prices mainly to meat, especially pork, but eggs and imported fruit also fell pricse received for products on Canadian fanns fell again In October to more than five per cent below the reading a year HEATH IN OTTAWA-Brifish Prime Minister Edward Heath, left, exchanges greetings with External Affair! Minister Mitchell Sharp on his arrival in Ottawa early Wednesday. Mr. Heath is to confer with Prime Minister Trudeau, Mr. Sharp and other government officials aii day Wednesday before leaving Ottawa for Washington. Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Greg Cross, age 10, of Enid, Oklahoma, for his question: Are bats really blind? The little brown bat wakes up when the sun goes down and gets ready to fly outdoors in search of his supper. In the dim, dusky twilight he can see IN MEMORIAMS BARCLAY In loving mem- ory of Mr. William Barclay, who passed away December remembered and sadly missed by his daughter Lizzie, Vern, children and grandchildren. 1067 BRUMM1TT Beatrice. In loving memory of our dear mother and wife, who passed away December 15th, 1968. In our home she is fondly remembered, Sweet memories cling to her name; Those who loved her in life sincerely, Still love her in death just the same; remembered by Bill, Female workers get equal pay TORONTO (CP) A new three-year agreement that prt vides a 30-per-cent pay boos and wage parity between ma Sandra and Dale. Crack troops land RAWLINGS Funeral ser- 73 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Tfio plans and specifications may ht viewed In fhe Winnipeg, Brandon, 'Sas- kafocn and Recjina offices of fhe local Builders' Exchange or Construe I ion Association. lans, specifications, Inslructlcns and -i for hitldir.g may be obfaincd n tne undersigned at his offka In inii, Saskafehewan, upon th? de- posit cf twenty five dollars (SH.OC) c.r n eerMf'rid cheque for th? flmount, payable ta fro Receiver Gen- era; of Canad-j, deposit will te rolltr s h cf rder consider WILLIAMS 20t Canada Trust Building Lethhrlcige, Alberta Solicitors for the Executrix. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In Iks Ustata cf bELMAR FRANCIS SHEARER, lals of Ihc- City of Uth- of Alberla hridi Farmer, who died on of December. A.D. 1969. and IAKE NOTICE that all po supplied with the specifications. Ten- I claims upon tiio estate of tiers must he accompanied by security j ra'ned must file with the in the amount and term specified In I W day the Instructions. The lowest or any tender not neces- sarily accented. nold, Dr. A. A. Haig, Dr. T. E. Brown, S. Dobay, J. A. Feliger and F. E. Walker. Active pall- bearers were Dr. D. Driedgcr, Maszaros, A. Paslaseri, W. Dietrich, J. Vaczy and L. Nils. Cremation at Calgary followed. 1039 vice for W. H. George Raw- lings, beloved husband of Mrs. Florence Hawlings of Cardston who died at Cardston Thursday, Dec. 10, 1970, at the age of 74 years, was held at 1 p.m. Mon- day, Dec. 14, 1970, in the Al- berta Stake Chapel with Bishop Reed Zemp officiating. P a 11- bearers were Art Peterson, Al- fred Gales, Walter Crooks, Steve Boychuk, William Card- well and Dean Smith. Inter- ment was in the Cardston Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. KIKIN'DAY Requiem mass for ft-. Lasslo (Ladislaus) Kik- inriay, who died in the city Sat- urday, Dec. 12, 1970, at the age of 77 years, was said at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. is, iwu, in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Gaston Ma- rien the celebrant. Honorary vest SAIGON (AP) Thousands of South Vietnamese paratroop pushed 40 miles into Cambodi today, trying to break a Nortl Vietnamese stranglehold on th Cambodian government's north- ern front. "The aim of the operation is to relieve the pressure on th Cambodian provincial capital o Kompong South Viet namese military headquarters said. Kompong Cham has beet under siege for several months Cambodia's third largest city, i lies on Highway 7 along the Me- kong River, 47 miles northeas of Phnom Penh and 120 miles northwest of Saigon. Field reports said of the South Vietnamese army's bes troops were landed by waves of helicopters into rubber planta tions northwest of Kompong Cham Monday. A communique said the paratroops met little initial resistance, and a spokes- man said two minor contacts were reported Tuesday with four North Vietnamese killed and one paratroop wounded. The South Vietnamese spokes- man said it appeared that a siz- able North Vietnamese force that earlier had been reported in the region had pulled back for the time being, thus ac- counting for the light contact. the joth day Chrislentcn Salmon Funeral i Home Ltd., Directors of Fun- over skirls and panls JIFFY trio! Crochet snazzy vest, scarf, hat in fluffy puff stitch using knitting worsted, iVo. R plastic hook. Pattern 7436: scarf, vest, NEW sizes 10-16 incl. Cap, S, M, L incl. FIFTY CENTS (c o i n 5) for cral Service, was in charge oflracl1 P t T n (no slamps, A.D. 1971 I r, lnerwell Building Saskatchewan lement of their ami of srcurilies held fcy them. MQSCOVICH, MO5COVICH, SPANOS R MATISZ lethb'irjge, Alberts. (Solicitors for ths Executors) the arrangements. HANKS 2ND second most The stain in the United States is populous New York, which has about 18 million residents. Plcasc> add 15 cents for each pattern lor first-das mailing and special handling THR LETHUHIDGK HERALD Readers Mail Limited CO Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. Big kidnap operation fruitless RIO DE JANEIRO (Reuter) Brazil today called off a major operation aimed at cap- turing the kidnappers of Swiss Ambassador Giovanni Bucher, a security services spokesman said. He indicated that the opera- following reports that the kidnappers hideout had been found in a Rio suburb- was apparently fruitless. Local news media, blacked out by government order, stayed silent while the city hmgcd with persistent rumors from various sources that and female workers has been ratified by employees of Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. Tire agreement, effective Jan. 4, 1971, covers Swift packing house workers in Toronto, Win- nipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver and Moncton. Fred Dowhng, Canadian director of the Canadian Food and Allied Workers Union, said the contract could form the basis of a national settlement for other employees who work for Canada Packers Ltd. of Toronto, Bums Foods Ltd. of Calgary and Intercontinental Packers Ltd. in Saskatoon. In announcing the ratification approval Tuesday, Mr. Dowling said the agreement was reached a full three months ahead of the expiry date agreement. of the current He referred to "this early set- tlement procedure as the dawn- ing of a new era in labor rela- Jons in Canada's meat-packing industry." He said the early agreement was reached as the result of several preliminary meetings, )lus 10 days of intense bargain- ing in Toronto earlier this month. VOTING CONTINUES Workers at Canada Packers and Burns Foods are currently voting to ratify a similar agree- nent. Negotiations are still con- inuing to reach agreement on a imilar basis for Interconti- lental Packers workers. Mr. Dowling said the agree- ment would be worth an addi- onal for each Swift Cana- ian worker. Current hourly ase rates for Swift workers are 3.04 for women, and for ien. Average rate in the industry fter Jan. 1 will be an our. Basic increases in the set- ement provide for 39 to 44 ents per hour for females Jan. and, on the same date, 29 ents for males. as well as you can and per- haps a little better. However, his bright little eyes are daz- zled by the daylight. He rarely if ever conies forth when the sun is high in the sky. If he did, his eyesight would not help him very much. Besides, there are daytime prowlers around and his favorite insect food is not to be found until after the sun goes down. is a very old expression, invented by people who thought that the littls brown bat cannot see where he's going. Surely those people failed to watch him flying through the twilight air, dodg- ing a crowd of his cousins and never colliding with them or with any object in his path. Or did they suspect that the little aerial acrobat did not depend on his eyesight to guide his ex- pert maneuvers? It's not like- ly, because those people had never heard of radar. True, though the bat sees as well as most people do in a dim light, he does not depend entirely on his eyesight. But only recently did we discover that he had his own built-in radar system. As a matter of fact, his an- cestors were using radar ages before our ancestors learned to read and write. His vision is adjusted to dim twilight and to the dark caves and crannies where he dozes during the bright daylight hours. u fond of company and often his cave is crowded with sleeping cousins, hanging upside-down from cracks in the roof and ledges oil the walls. Sometimes their slumber is disturbed by a loud noise. Then hundreds of furry fliers wake up and zoom around in the pitch black dark- ness. Not one of them crashes into a wall or collides with a cousin. Even if dozens of ropes dangle from the ceiling they dodge between them without a mishap. No person or animal has the vision to perform such feats. The bat succeeds because he uses his sounding system of fast echoes. For this he needs a most unusual voice and pair of super-sensitive ears. His voice sounds like a series of rather faint high pitched squeaks. Actually each squeak goes up into supersonic frequencies above the range of human cars. These supersonic notes bounce off solid surfaces and return to the bat as supersonic echoes. His ears catch the echoes and in a flash his brain Additional increases to skilled i" d ades, of up 13 cent, per obCct JJJ. troops had siege to the hideout where Bucher was being held. >ur, become effective April 3 "1. In April, 1972, all rates are creased by a further 27 cents er hour with the final increase all employees of 28 cents tak- R effect in April. 1073. Female workers will get an average 40 cents more an hour immediately, bringing their av- erage wages into parity with maie workers. The settlement also provides for new pension and vacation benefits, plus a cost-of-living es- calator providing for an in- crease of one cent per hour for cacli .5 rise in the consumer price index. dodge this or VISITS DECREASED FORT SASKATCHEWAN. Alia. (CP) The number of visitors to Elk Island National Park decreased more than during October. About 13.400 jrcrsons used the park during Ihe 31 days compared with 115.800 last October. built in biological system works like the mechanics] radar system we use to detect distant objects by returning echoes. Sound is vibrating energy and we rate it in frequencies of so many vibrations per second. Human cars hear sound fre- quencies up to about vi- brations per second. The bat's voice squeaks up lo supersonic frequencies of And the talented creature can dis- tinguish between hi'; own echoes ard those of other bats even when hundreds of fly- ing relatives arc using their radar systems in a dark cave. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huutinglon Beacli, California (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co, 1970) ;