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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 14, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta �2 - THE ICTHBRIDOE HIRAID - Thursday, January 14, 1971 a9a winter accommodation WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU AT Queen Victoria Inn. Ideal winter furnished accommodation. Indoor heated pool, sauna, downtown, near parks. With or without meals. 0 f f season rates: Mr. P. G. Hartnell, Mgr., 655 Douglas St., Victoria. 1151-tf 70 gardening FOR FULLY INSURED TREE SURGEON - CUTTING, TRIMMING, ETC. PHONE 328-2094. 5739-tf FALL CLEAN  UP. ALL KINDS OF lunk hauled sway. Tree trimming and odd lobs. Phone 327-2M1. 8325-tf ECONOMY TREE AND HEDGE TRIMMING - Under Winter Works Program, we arc now able to trim tree's and hedues very economically. Call us for tree estimate-327-2641. 872-tf 7i poultrTand supplies Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks. I In Memoriams Public needs truer understanding of pilots HEAVY HENS - 36 CENTS PER LB. can ready. Friers and roasting chickens - Pan ready 37 cents per lb. on dozen lots. Free delivery. Custom killing. Hellmuth Dyck, Coaldnle. Phone 3J5-3224. 1613-tf 72 pets and supplies DOG FOR SALE - 17 MONTH, GER-man shorthalr. Well schooled. Field experienced. Phone 234-3483. 1788-14 SELLING - MINIATURE BLACK Poodle, purebred. Not registered. Shots Included. Phone 327-4477, afternoons. 2023-19 REGISTERED PEKINGESE, REG-istered Pomeranian puppies. Phone 486-5735. Kalhe's Kennel, Nanton. 2014-18 73 business opportunities ESTABLISHED REAL ESTATE BUSINESS. WRITE BOX 25, HERALD. C 2035-16 CONFECTIONERY - *2,5O0 WILL handle. Good location. Phone 327-3463. 1978-tf DEATHS PALMER - William, passed away at the ranch home of Mr. Morris Palmer (his nephew) on Wednesday, January 13, 1971, at the age of 80 years. Mr. Palmer formerly lived in Texas but for the past number of years had lived at the Palmer Ranch. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., are in Charge of Arrangements, C2051 DEATH LITCHFIELD - Joseph A., passed away at his home in Taber on Wednesday, January 13, 1971, at the age of 86 years beloved husband of Ferl Eunice Litchfield of Taber. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. Christensen Salmon Funeral Homo Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C2050 BUSTARD - Passed away on Tuesday, January 12, 1971, Florence Lillian Bustard, aged 80 years, of Pincher Creek. The funeral service will be held in the Pincher Creek United Church on Friday, January 15 at 2:00 p.m., Rev. K. Jordan officiating. Internment Fail-view Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd.. Pincher Creek. C20J7 FUNERALS WILCOX - A service for Harold Allen Wilcox, beloved infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Allen Wilcox of Scandia who died in the city Thursday, Jan. 7, 1971, was held at the graveside at 1:00 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1971, with Rev. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Interment was in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. MOTEL - On first street Claresholm, Alberta. Half way between Calgary �nd Lethbridge. Excellent location near centre of town and No. 3 highway. Room for considerable expansion. Reasonably priced with suitable terms. Only $25,000 down. HAY AGENCIES LTD. College Mall Phone 327-7077 C1998 1 4 74 loans & investments SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LIMITED ESTABLISHED 1972 College Mall Phone 328-3331 Residential, Commercial propert t e t. Farms and ranches. City or Town. Lowest Interest rates available. First and second mortgages. C2010-16 75 contracts BORGE RAVEN - 1329 9th ST. N. Kitchen cupboards, rumpus rooms, remodelling and repairs. Phone 327-3219. C6319-tf GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT work and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 7th Ave. S. Phone 327-6682. C7377-tf ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE - NO CHANGING. PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328-5745. C1936-tf INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR DESIGN �nd finishing. Carpentry, upholstery and remodelling. Phone 328-9879 or 328-3856. 1319-tf FRED STEINER - CEMENT WORK, old basements dug, water proofing. Injured, free estimates. Phone 327-8286. C3661-H PUBLIC NOTICES BIDS Bids will be received on the followirv lands located 12 miles East of Mil River. S. E. *.i section 18. Township 2, Rang* 14 M4. N. E. Vi section 7 Township j, Rang* 14 MU. Lowest or any bids not necessarily accepted. Mrs. Margaret Wilson McKnlght Estate Reply to 8ox 21, The Lethbrldge Herald J 31 DINNING - On Wednesday, January 13, 1971, Mrs. R. J. Dinning of 11307 99 Ave.. Edmonton. She leaves to mourn her loss, a son John B. Dinning of Calgary; two daughters, Miss M. I. Dinning of Edmonton and Mrs. Dorothy Jaques of Vancouver, B.C.; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. The funeral service at Christ Church (102 Ave. and 122 St.. Edmonton) on Friday, January 15 at 2:00 p.m., with Archdeacon Cecil Swanson and Rev. Frederick W. Peirce officiating. Cremation will follow. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Children's Hospital Aide Society, 2905 Carleton St.. Calgary, Alberta. Howard and McBride Ltd., Funeral Directors. C2048 PATTERSON - Wednesday, January 13, 1971 at Fort Mac-leod, Arthur Courtney, aged 83 years, beloved brother of Mr. R. E. Patterson of Fort Mac-leod, Mrs. F. M. (Brig.) Harvey V. C. of Calgary and Mrs. Susan Bali of Edson. Also survived by one step-daughter Peggy, and three grandchildren, Terrace, B.C. Born in Fort Macleod, January 30, 1887, he farmed east of Lethbridge. Later managed Beaver Lumber Co. at Stavely. Fifty year member of the Stavely Lodge No. 33 AF and AM. Services from Stavely United Church, 1:30 p.m. Saturday, January 16, Rev. H. Francis Yardley officiating. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Canadian Heart Fund. Leyden's Funeral Home, Claresholm, in charge of arrangements. C2053 PETERS - Funeral service for Morton Melville Peters, beloved husband of the late Mis. Florence Lucy Peters who died in the city Friday, Jan. 8, .1971, after a brief illness at the age of 76 years, was held at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 13, 1971, in the Memorial Chapel. 703 13th St. N., with Mr. James Chapman officiating. Pallbearers were Elmer Brown, Dave Curie, Percy and Randy Mac Intosh, Edwin Todd and Peter Gatner. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetary. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge' of the arrangements. EDMONTON (CP) - Pacific Western Airlines' flight 700, a stubby yet somehow sleek-looking Boeing 737, sat on the tarmac 30 minutes behind scliedule. In its small, instrument-crammed cockpit sat Captain Sam Girouard rechecking his flight plans and wondering what his 65 passengers in the terminal were thinking. The passengers, bound for Yellowknife, Norman Wells and Inuvik in the Northwest Territories, were not happy. Some were angry about the delay, even though on one run PWA has 98.1 per cent of 4,000 flights a year depart on time. Others were becoming anxious about flying in an aircraft delayed by mechanical problems. What they didn't know was that S'am Girouard, 34, a lean and still keen airline pilot with 8,000 hours in his logbook, 'ordered the delary to have a navigational radio repaired. His decision wasn't crucial because the 737 has several such radios and the malfunctioning aid would not affect airworthiness. It would be handy in helping the pilot guide the 100,000-poxmd jet to the ground in foul weather, yet was not vital to a normal trip. Pattern CREDICO - Requiem high mass for Mrs. Maria Incor-onata Credico, beloved wife of the late Mr. Luigi Credico who died in the city Tuesday, Jan. 4, 1971, after a brief illness at the age of 72 years, was said at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 9, 1971, in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Gaston Marien the celebrant. Pallbearers were Ken Supina, George Lastuka, Joe Wood, Ken Bamett, Ed Schell and Larry Supina. Interment was in St. Patrick's Cemetery.Mar-tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. IN THE SUPREME COURT OF ALBERTA TRIAL DIVISION JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE ;H THE MATTER of The Companies mm,,j ^ Rav(ir Min**; riic- Act, being Chapter 53 of the Revised' mo\ea to tne Beaver mines OlS-statutes of Aibcrta, 1955 and Amend- j tnct in 1925, where he farmed BISHOP - Passed away on Wednesday, January 13, 1971, William Bishop, aged 86 years, of Pincher Creek. Born in Wor-wickshire, England, he came to Canada in 1908 and home-steaded north of Medicine Hat. He married Alice Baker in Medicine Hat in 1910. They ments thereto. AND IN THE MATTER OF BlacK Coulee Farming and Rannchlng Co. Ltd. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION NOTICE is hereby given that �n Application will be made on Tuesday, the 23rd day of February, A.D. 1971, at the hour of 10:00 o'clocK In the forenoon, In the Supreme Court of Alberta, at the Court House, Lethbrldge, Alberta for an Order that Black Coulee Farming and Ranching Co., Ltd. Be restored to the Register of Companies pursuant to section 171 of The Companies Act. DATED at the City of Lethbrldge, In the Province of Alberta, this 8th day of January, A. D. 1971. MOSCOVICH MOSCOVICH SPANOS & MATIS Franklin Peta Solicitor for fne Petitioner until retiring in 1952. Survived by two daughters, Mrs. P. (Elsie) Paulsen and Mrs. W. (Ethel) Messerli of Pincher Creek; seven grandchildren a n d 13 great - grandchildren. The funeral service will be held in St. John's Anglican Church on Friday, January 15 at 3:30 p.m., Rev. R. Hunt officiating. Interment. Fairview Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Pincher Creek. C2052 GILLIES - Funeral service for Mrs. Marlene May Gillies, beloved wife of Frank Gillies of 12922 102nd St., Edmonton, who died in the city Wednesday, Jan. 6, 1971, after a brief illness at the age of 29 years, was held at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan, 9, 1971, in the Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Ormand Lavenne officiating. Pallb e a r e r s were Mervin Shankland, Keith Erd-man, Frank Kunna, Herman Scrase, Gordon Billings and Everett Shannon. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. But the decision wasn't an easy one either, because Captain Girouard and Canada's other airline pilots don't like to upset the people who pay their salaries, which range from $7,000 a year for flying small aircraft to $30,000 for working on the big jets. Flying time is about 80 hours a month. "There's a fine line there," Captain Girouard, who has spent the last six years of his career with PWA, said. "We don't compromise safety, yet sometimes we have to decide whether to fly with a minor snag to avoid delaying passen-, gers. "In this particular case the delay was right because later the navigational aid helped us Avoid a longer delay. Without it we would have had to go to an alternate airport because of bad weather at our destination airport." Captain Girouard said airline pilots feel the public would be less prone to becoming upset if they had a truer understanding of the men and the job. The pilot's situation is an ironical one, he said. The Job demands cautious and stable people, but the pilot's future is not always stable. "The prospective pilot is gambling on getting a job in the first place and on keeping it in spite of many hurdles." HEALTH VITAL Feeling brimful of health, a pilot could walk into a doctor's office tomorrow and lose his licence. A health problem, which would have little or no bearing on the average man's job, could ground him for weeks or even permanently. Medical examinations are mandatory every six months and although pilots strive for fitness, they approach them with apprehension. Also twice a year, a pilot must take route and instrument test flights with a check pilot. Repeated poor performances mean suspension. Captain Girouard, who started flying at the Moncton Flying Club in New Brunswick and worked his way up to a captain on Canada's largest regional air carrier, said the public views the airline pilot as a well paid, highly skilled professional with few problems. They didn't realize that even though he is a professional, he could be laid off just as persons in other trades are. Layoffs usually affect junior pilots and as an established captain it is unlikely he will have to face one. But earlier in his career he experienced layoffs and knows what they are like. CAN INSURE LICENCES Pilots, who pay the same life insurance premiums as anyone else, can insure their licences. Captain Girouard pays $28 a month for his policy and it! he is grounded for medical reasons he can collect $75,000 after waiting one year. "That may sound like a lot of money. But you can't live indefinitely on it. Most pilots figure they would use it to educate themselves for another job or to set themselves up in a business." Also coming off his pay cheque each month is 2% per cent of his wages for an equity plan for retirement when he reaches 65. This and his licence and health insurances income tax, union dues and uniform deductions slice his take-home pay to one half of his gross salary. Captain Girouard is married and has four children and although he felt the public views airline pilots as playboys, it's doubtful whether he would have the time to be one even if he wanted to. His flying time amounts to one half of the time most people spend on their jobs but much of his off time isn't his own. Duty time, which includes pre- and post-flight chores and standby days when he must be available to fly on short notice, usually equals actual flying time each month. NO TIME FOR COFFEE Considerable home time Is spent studying new procedures and updating aircraft manuals, charts and instruction books. Also he must spend at least three hours every three months on fight simulator training and one week each year on a retraining and updating course. "When you've been flying for anywhere from eight to 14 horn's in all kinds of weather and you have to make a difficult approach, you have to double your effort and make it as safe as the first hour of the day. You can't take time out for coffee." Flying does have Its rewards though, said Captain Girouard. Even after deductions the pay is good. For junior men, first and second officers, there is room for advancement and for captains like himself, there is the possibility of moving up to newer, larger aircraft. "It's got to be more than a job. There's got to be a spark of interest that carries you through when things get real tough. "Also, there's excitement just being suspended at 33,-000 feet. Few people get to beautiful Arctic sunset once in a lifetime. I see it almost every day I go to work." Quick-knig rug is cozy, colorful beside a bed, anywhere. It's true! Knit pretty oval rug with raised leaf center for less than $3, Use heavy rug Magazine ad statements challenged OTTAWA (CP) The con- no TOMOMITSU - Maruichi Tomomitsu, beloved husband of Mrs. Itoko Tomomitsu, passed away Wednesday, January 13, 1971 at 3:20 p.m., at the age of 85 years, after a lengthy illness. Born in Okayamakin, Japan 1886 and came to Can-| ada in 1907 to reside in Van-BANFF. Alt-a (CP) - Jacob I comer, B.C. until 1936. Then Biihler. 45. of Armstrong. B.C., j moved to Mission City, B.C., � whn Albert Hauptman said he Joseph Johnston, 35, of Gal- in 1964 residing .here until the D N, L Perjch ^ ^()|)erl. �y 0 oiu dear dad, Sle^c, who won't have to close ary. driver of the second car, j Lme of his passing. Survivors^ and Jim Sakovilch AcUve lei!;.l':\1:!'^u:n>...l4^.l9'0-,I_:,.. mt&to� IN MEMORIAM SMERKK - In loving mem- Pary aiso was in serious condition in 1 include his wnfe Itoko; two hospital three .uc �..�*...��. v,am)earers were Reg Forester, i , Ka; of U-thbndge and .... Rnlll(nn * . Wllln', l)o>vlin C2049 X17831 was in Mountain View Cenie-t ten.'. Martin Bras. Ltd., Direc-1 ! tors of Funeral Service, was in , ; charge of the arrangements ' CARD OF THANKS GILLIES - We wish to ex-I press our appreciation and most Tonight the stars are shining, entirely On a silent lonely grave. Employees investigating a Wliere sleeps in dreaming smell of gas in the Bruin Inn slumber discovered tlw fire which at One we loved but could not one time was out of control. Police said no injuries were reported. St. Albert Is 15 miles north of Edmonton. save. To you who have a dad Cherish him with care. You will never know the heartache. Til you see his empty chair. They say time heals all sorrow, And helps us to forget But time so far has only proved, How much we miss him yet. -Ever remembered and *adly missed, Barbara Aim, Terry, Irene and Robbie. iS50 Bonsptel set NATAL (HNS; - Curling highlight of the district this month is the Sparwood Curling Club's annual open mixed bon-spiel. a Lliree - day affair starting Friday, Feb. 15, and concluding Sundayk Feb. 17. YAOUNDE, Cameroon (AP) - President Ahmadou Ahidjo commuted to life imprisonment today the death sentence pronounced against Msgr. Albert Ndongmo, Roman Catholic bishop of Nkongsamba, Radio Cameroon announced. The bishop had been found guilty of plotting a coup d'etat in 1968 against Ahidjo's government. Tlie broadcast said Ahidjo also commuted to life imprisonment the death sentences against Celestin Takala and Ma-thieu Njassep, who had been convicted of plotting against the government as a member of the banned Union of Cameroonian i Peoples (UPC). \ He did not, however, alter the I death sentences against UPC * leader Ernest Ouandie, Raphael Fotsing, a prominent UPC member, and Gabriel Tabeu, | alias Wambole-Courant, who led the Holy Cross for the Liberation of Cameroon, which allegedly plotted the 1968 coup. The radio did not announce any alteration in the sentence on 72 other persons, who received terms ranging from five years to life in connection with the UPC and Holy Cross trials. Economy drive hits airline customers MONTREAL (CP) - An economy drive by Air Canada has hit passengers with a sweet tooth, at least those who prefer candies to chewing gum. An airline spokesman said Thursday the practice of offering candies to passengers was discontinued about a month ago in an effort to cut costs. But he said some customers might not notice the withdrawal of the service which was offered only on certain routes. Despite the confectionary cutback, the spokesman said, chewing gum will continue to he available- meeting with the Alberta Quick-Freeze Locker Association which asked last year for inspection procedures. Several weeks ago the Alberta Veterinary Medical Association, in a brief to the cabinet, said about 20 per cent of the meat sold in the province had not been inspected. All meat destined for shipment outside the province is inspected by federal government personnel. Mr. Ruste said his proposed voluntary system would almost eliminate uninspected meat in Alberta. The voluntary program involves provincial inspectors and locker plants would have to apply for inspection rather than having it imposed on them, he said. "I want to ensure that low-volume operators who now are providing a custom butchering service are not forced out of business, providing thaey meet accepted health standards." HIGH YIELD An inch-deep acre of wet snow can yield more than 5.300 gallons of water. QUITS SPACE - Edwin E. Aldrin Jr., the second man to walk on the surface of the moon, is retiring from the astronaut corps and returning to active duty in the U.S. Air Force. NDP would nationalize industries EDMONTON (CP) - If the Alberta New Democratic Party had its way, says leader Grant Motley of Edmonton, it would nationalize two of the province's major natural resource industries. Mr. Nbtley said in an interview nationalization of great Canadian Oil Sands, at Fort McMurray, and Mclntyre Porcupine Coal Mines, at Grande Cache, will be discussed at  party convention next month. The NDP feels the public ha> the right to have some say in the development of the petroleum industry, he said. COMPENSATE OWNERS If an NDP government was elected Mr. Not ley said it would coni|>ensate the mine owners, perhaps by All>erta government bonds. An NDP government also would take over utility services in the province, he said. "By bringing utilities under public ownership, Uie province would be in a position to use them more effectively to stimulate and decentralize indus-tires." ;