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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 - THE IETHBRI0GE HERAIO - Frldoy, January IS, 1971 58 MALE HELP WANTED I 66 PERSONAL PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVER Lothbrldge to Calqary - return dally -Excellent salary. Complete staff benefits. Reliable man with references (business and personal required) Age 30 to 50. Write Box 24, Herald. ms-u MANAGEMENT TRAINEE Opportunity to build * satlsfylno career. We provide an excellent training proqrnm on full salary. Promotion on merit, education and practical experience. Determine starting salary. High School graduate or better preferred. Pacific Finance, WA 5th St. 5,. Lethbrldge. Phone 3211-3328. PROFESSIONAL SALES MANAGER REQUIRED Fast growing company - Interested In "nan aged 30 to 50 with sales and managerial experience In trucKIng Industry an asset. Salary, bonus and hove benefits. Proven record necessary. Personal and business references required. Write box 24, Herald. 1W4-16 NEEDED MOTOR GRADER OPERATOR EXPERIENCED - Must be able to maintain a division of the County of Lethbrldge with a minimum of supervision. Application torms available at the County of Lethbrldge No. 76 office, JU 13th Street South, Lethbrldge. C2M9-H NEED HELP? The A.I.D. Centre - An Information-Referral service. Phone 327-7323, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., week days. C1639-S5J ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Anyone with a dunking problem. Phone 127-8049 or 328-3244, �f�er 7:30 D.m. TEENS Do you have a problem drinker In your home? There's Information, un-erstandlnp, and help for you. P.O. Box 861, Lethbrldge or phone Larry 327-B340, Carol 328-7871, Jane 37.7-7086, C1011-tf WANTED FOR IMMEDIATE EMPLOYMENT Two salesmen - Experience with agricultural and/or industrial machinery an asset. Contact R. W. Kahlo, International Harvester Co. of Can-nada, Ltd., 304 Stafford Drive, Lethbridge, Alberta. C2056-18 WANTED FOR IMMEDIATE EMPLOYMENT Two heavy duty mechanics. Experience in Cummins, Detroit and International diesal engines an asset. Opportunity for year round employment. 44 hour week. Excellent working conditions and fringe benefits. Phone or contact Kelvin MocDon-nell, International Harvester, 304 Stafford Drive, lethbridge, Alberto, C2057-18 University of Lethbridge Invites applications for TECHNICIAN AUDIO VISUAL with production blase QUALIFICATIONS - S.A.l.T. or N.A. I.T. graduate in broadcasting, telecommunications or TV stage and radio. Training or equivalent experience in communications, media devices, practical TV audio and/or film production experience preferred. Please send complete details to: PERSONNEL OFFICE University of Lethbridge Lethbridge, Alberta Closing date January 21, 1971 C2055-Tr5 WANTED ALL-ROUND WEEKLY NEWSPAPERMAN * growing Alberta offset weekly newspaper and |ob shop Is looking for a young versatile man wishing to improve his present position and capable of eventual management of plant. Must be serious-minded and willing to learn. Job would Include operating of printing equipment (off-aet and letterpress), darkroom work, photography and page layouts. An Interest In news coverage an asset. Excellent working conditions with oroflt-sharing plus equity possibilities to the right party. Please send complete resume including two references snd salary expected to Box 32, Lethbrldge Herald. 2084-19 59 MALE-FEMALE HELP WANTED FULL OR PART TIME AGENTS RE-quired for your Immediate area to call on local service stations, industry and farm markets to introduce new advertising oil products. This Is a first for Canada. Call evenings, 7-9 p.m. Calgary, 1-239-4468. 2085-15 OLDER, WELL-ESTABLISHED REAL Estate llrm requires two sale representatives to commence employment immediately. Experience preferred but not essential. Full and concentrated training given. Group health and hospital plans available. Apply to box 20, Herald. Our personnel are aware of this ad. C2025-18 59A HOSPITAL PERSONNEL WANTED COLUMBUS HOSPITAL HAS SEVERAL openings, for RNs. Excellent salary and frinye benefits. Excellent in-service program. For further Information, write Personnel Department, Columbus Hospital, U01 2nd Ave. N, Great Falls, Montana 59401. 2051-20 61 TEACHERS WANTED COUNTY OF NEWEll NO, 4 Brooks. Alberta iMalf.timo teacher required for Rosemary School commencing February 1, 1971. Duties will Invo'vc mainly Grade Seven Math and Junior High Math option. Other sublecls by arr-flngemenf, further inrormatk.r. may (w received 0y phomnr/. Mt. J. H. Jeffrey Superintendent of School* 362-3171 (Business 362-2542 (Residence) C2056-18 FAMILIES OF PROBLEM DRINKERS NEEDING UNDERSTANDING AND INFORMATION CONTACT At. ANON FAMILY GROUP. WRITE INQUIRIES CARE OF P.O. BOX 861. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA COMPUTER DATING For single adults only. Meet compatible people. Now in U.S. and Canada. Largest computer organization In the U.S. For confidential Information, send name and address to Commaf, P.O. Box 20612, Billings, Montana, 59102. 1659-19 67 SERVICES AND REPAIRS TIMEX WATCH REPAIR, BOX 422, Taber, Tlmcx - Weslclox - Ingra-ham and others. 1542-tf SOUTHERN STAMP AND STENCIL- Rubber stamps, corporate seals, daters, etc. Same-day Service. 1233 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-5114. C6924-W DRYWALL, TAPING, SPRAYING ceilings. Excellent workmanship. Phone 328-7362. �394-tf RENT A SINGER ZIG-ZAG MACHINE. $6.00 for two weeks, $10 per month. Free delivery and pickup. Phone 327-2243. Singer Company of Canada, College Mall. C2009-16 REEL AND ROD REPAIR - FLY tying equipment. Mustad hooks, boats, motors and trailers. Buy, sell or trade. George's Barber Shop and Sporting Goods. Phone 345-3605, Coaldale, after 7 p.m. 1711-16 MAYTAG SALES AND SERVICE. SER-vlces on all makes of washers end dryers, automatic or conventional. Also all small appliances, lawn mowers, Irons, vacuum cleaners, etc. No lob too large or too small. LETHBRIDGE APPLIANCES, 905 3rd Ave. S.-Phone 327-4456. C7353-tf 69A 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. O 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. 5739-11 FALL CLEAN - UP. ALL KINDS OF |unk hauled away. Tree trimming and odd lobs. Phone 327-2641. 6325-tf ECONOMY TREE AND HEDGE TRIMMING - Under Winter Works Program, we are now able to trim frees and hedges very economically. Call us tor free estimate-327-2641. 872-tf 71 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES HEAVY HENS - 36 CENTS PER LB. pan ready. Friers and roasting chickens - Pan ready 37 cents per lb. on dozen lots. Free delivery. Custom killing. Hellmuth Dyck, Coaldale. Phone 345-3224. I HIV-H , ':IRED STEINFP - CEMENT WORK, Edith Francis Gurney. MAGELA - Passed away m the city, on Friday, JanuarylS, 1971, Miss Mary Magela, at the age of 65 years, of 417 25 Street South, beloved daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jacob R o d i n y a k. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. Martin Bros. Ltd.; Directors of Funeral Service. C2067 TUFTF - Passed away at Taber on Thursday, January 14, 1971, Clarence, of Taber, at the age of 57 years, beloved hus-band of Mrs. Florence Tuftf, of Taber. Funeral arrangements will he announced when completed. Humphries Funeral Home Ltd., Taber, in charge C2061 ADAM - Passed away in the city, on Friday, January 15, 1971, following a lengthy illness-, Robert, at the age of 80 years of Klinger Apts., beloved hus band of the late Mrs. Bertha Adam. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C2068 FUNERALS WONG YOU - Funeral service for Charlie Wong You, beloved husband of Mrs. Lee May Wong You of Cardston who died suddenly at Cardston Dec. 31, 1970, at the age of 86 years, was held at, 2 p.m. Jan. 13, 1971, in the Chinese National League Hall, 309 2nd Ave. S., with Home Chow officiating. Pallbearers were Paul lng, Johnny Chow, Ken Jang, Dan Ng, Faiton Wong and Wayne Kwan. Interment was in the Chinese section of Mountain View Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. ENGLESON - Funeral service for Mrs. Ellen (Nellie) Engleson, former Purple Springs resident who died at Taber Monday, Jan. 11, 1971, at the age of 79 years, was held at 2:00 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 14, 1971, in tho Knox United Church, Taber, with Rev. Kenneth Moriis officiating. Pallbearers were Lydon Litchfield, Marvin Valgardson, Wesley Dunn, Norman Hall, Walter Gulniick and Bud Vancleave, Interment was in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home, Taber, was in charge of the arrangements. TOMOMITSU - Haruichi 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 lenghty illness. Wake services will be held at the Lethbridge Buddhist Church (13 St. N.) at 7:30 p.m. Friday (tonight) January 15. Funeral services will be held in the Christensen Salmon Funeral Home on Saturday, January 16 at 10:00 a.m., Rev. Kosaka officiating, assisted by Rev. Izumi. Interment in Mountain View Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home, Directors of Funeral Service. C2062 PALMER - William (Will), of Goldthwate, Texas, passed away at the ranch in the Hill Spring district on, Wednesday, January 13, 1971, at the age of 80 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Roxy Palmer of Goldthwate, Texas. Mr. Palmer had lived at the Palmer ranch for a number of years, but his home was in Texas, where his wife and family live. The remains are being flown to Dallas, Texas, where funeral services and intermenet will be in Goldthwate, Texas. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Cardston, in Charge of Arrangements. C2065 MEDICINE CRANE - Theresa Ann, passed away in Cardston on Thursday, January 14, 1971, at the age of 17 years, beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Medicine Crane, of the Blood Reserve. Theresa was bom on October 3, 1953 and was a student from the Blood Reserve at the time of her passing. Left to mourn besides her loving parents are four brohters. Gilbert, Julius, Robert and Clarence and one sister, Mildred, of the Reserve, also her grandfather, Julius Iron Horn. Requiem Mass will be held in the Immaculate Heart Catholic Church of Moses Lake on Monday, January 17 at 10 a.m., with Father Fred Buckinford as celebrant. Interment will follow in the Blood Band Cemetery. Wake Service will be held on Sunday evening. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C2063 62 ~�OUCATIONAL SERVICES 1 PUBLIC NOTICE hY a DI3' iuCKEY W-tCoriMJ f.* ..->!� (,,- Ji-n Elliutt Ml-, /'ju no.-. Pn.rf iV(t.j�34, ;;,lu"'VB V.nool o- H- ..jfj: riMif,.;. 64 SEWING SERVICES BIDS ORE5SMAKIMC, AND ALTERATIONS 171 7th Ave. A S Phi.no HB-6596 1996-91" SURIAl.O'i � l.f-l)]V : t.l,i, mf.'iS t-jinr rtncl alteration. Custrjmers sat � '.'at tier- Cr-nlri Vluais /j\a|i pn0nr-es E�>t ot Wit R tver S E. , section 18 Towns- ip t Rtifiqe i 14 Ml I N. K. '� Election 7 Townsnlp J Rang* ; u rvu. , Lowest or ony bids riot necessnrii/ ! accepted � Mr-, Margaret Ail^or, V/Kniunt EsM'n Reply tr> Bo* '/I. Tin i "tniindqe ! NOTICE TO CREDITORS : AND CLAIMANTS I IN THE F.iTAlE Or JOHANN vOi lale cit the Vl'lacj- :l,n'.tsfi r-J, ir. tin: I Province al British Columns, v/ho rliecl  on the 15tn cl-i/ oi November A.D 1949 TAKE NOiiCc that -jm person-; rmvlmj claims upon th� estate of the above, named, must file with Mason and Company by the 5th day ot March. A.D. 1971. a lull statement of their claims and of securities held by them. MASON AND COMPANY ) Borrj-rierj. and Solicitor- t 2B4, 700 Mh Avenue S w ("alaary i Albertft KIXHY - Passed away in tne city, following a brief illness, on Thursday, January 14, 1971. Mrs, Lusene Mary (Lute) Bixby, at the age of G8 years, beloved wife of Mr. Arthur George Bixby, of Warner. Born in Minnesota in 1903 she came to the Warner District in 1913. After completion of her schooling, she went to Spokane where she 'graduated as a Registered Nurse, returning to Warner about six years later cond has resided there until her passing. Besides her loving husband she is survived by two daughters, Miss Joell Mohan of Edmonton and Mrs. W. (Suzanne) i Scida ol Calgary; one grand-1 son: three sisters, Mrs. Maude 'fenny, Mrs. Grace Glynn, and I Mrs. Elinor Meisscr ail of ! Taber, and one brother Mr. I Lynn Tenny of California. Re-i qiiiem Mass will be celebrated | at 11:00 a.m. on Monday. Jan-nary III. at the Lady of our Uninles Catholic C h u r c h, 'Warner, with Ite\. Fatlier J. loidan celebrant. Interment wiil follow ill the Warner Ccni-: etery Prayers will l>e suid at j7::t0 p.m. on Saturday, Jan-I uury 16, in the Lady of our ' Lourdes Catholic Church. 1 Those who wish may donate to the charity of their choice. Martin Bios. Ltd., Directors of ! Funeral Service. C2069 CARDS OF THANKS CHEKALUCK - I would like to thank the doctors, nurses and staff while my stay in the Bord er County Hospital in Milk River. Also many thanks to those who sent gifts, flowers, cards and for the many visits from relatives and friends. -Esther Chekaluck. 2081 PICKERING - Sincere thanks to the doctors, and nurses of St. Michael's Hospital, Edith Cavell Nursing Home, Martin Brothers, the ladies auxiliary of the F.O.E. for the lunch and everyone who sent cakes, cards and flowers. Doris and Bill Helen and John 2103 Pattern e Twelve merry motifs - a different one for each month! Celebrate the months, seasons, holidays with color-lively motifs that are quick to embroider on towels, mats, cloths, aprons. Pattern 7474: twelve motifs about 5 x 5W. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) - add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling - to THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. Senator sees no solution to limit election expenses OTTAWA (CP) - Senator Richard Stanbury, president of the Liberal Federation of Canada, said Thursday he sees no practical way of setting limits on the amount of money spent in elections. Senator Stanbury told the Commons committee on election expenses: "THE WORKS" - Barber Strode M. Higginbottom still �erve� his customers with a two-bit haircut, and offers "the works" haircut, shave and tonic for 65 cents. Here he touches up as he cuts the hair of a customer, William High, in the small Harrisonburg Va. shop. His prices have remained the same since 1938. "If Is almost impossible to limit expenditures of money but it is" possible to limit use of various facilities such as the media." He was replying to James Walker (L-York Centre) who said that setting an upper limit on election expenses was one of the main concerns of the committee and seeemd to be important to the public. Senator Stanbury said that in spite of heavy spending newspaper owner Lord Thomson of Fleet failed to win an election against a much poorer opponent in the Toronto area years ago. Earner, the Liberal party president presented a brief to the committee which proposed financing of parties and candidates by a combination of public funds and private donations. The submission said candidates should be financially able to present their views to the electorate adequately, but not excessively. The money to pay the cost should not be provided or raised, "or even be thought to have been provided or raised," from sources likely to expect a return by way of influence The brief states paramount emphasis should be placed on the provision for tax relief either by way of tax credit or tax reduction for political contributions. It urges full disclosure of both income and expenditures by political parties and candidates and the establishment of a registry of election and political finance. "Someone must have clear jurisdiction and responsibility," the brief states. Game hard pressed to escape sportsmen By VERN DECOUX Crowsnest Pass Burcan LUNDBRECK - Speaking to more than 350 sportsmen attending the Willow Valley Trophy Club annual judging event, game officer Terry Wendland of Pincher Creek, stated he felt within a short period of time trophy-size animals will be hard to find in the province. His predictions were based on several factors. There has been a tremendous upsurge of hunters in the province. He said in the 1965 hunting season there were 98,300 big game stamps sold to residents of Alberta, In 1969 there were 162,800 big game stamps sold to Alberta residents. This represents an increase of 64,794 or 65.7 per cent in the number of stamps sold. This does not include those bird stamps or non-resident big game stamps. Increase in logging, coal and oil exploration has opened up numerous areas. There are few areas today which are not accessible to a hunter equipped with four-wheel drive vehicles, snowmobiles, motor bikes and other all-terrain vehicles. With this type of equipment escape terrain used by elk and other Sewer system self-supporting Physiology professor to speak Dr. E. C. Amoroso, professor of physiology at the Royal Veterinary College. University of London, England, will speak this evening at 8 o'clock in the University of Lethbridge Science Building lecture theatre. Dr. Amoroso is a guest of U of L President Dr. Sam Smith while in Lethbridge. His most recent visit to the city was as a speaker at the NATO conference on toxicity of pesticides in livestock, co-spunsored by the U of L. His address tonight will concern The Spirit and Values of Science in Society. Dr. Amoroso has long been interested in the reproductive physiology and embryology of mammals, and the relationship between sci-l ence and society. ( TABER (HNS) - The Town of Taber has a new sewer rates bylaw which is expected to make the system self - supporting. The general millrate will not be called on for financial support. The change of cost structure was necessary because of recent pollution control projects. These will be completed in the spring at a total cost not to exceed $316,000 borrowed for the purpose. Domestic and comm e r c 1 a 1 rates have been increased by 25 per cent on a general basis. Industrial rates will nearly double. Passing of the bylaw took place making the new rates effective Jan. 1. Domestic swer rates have been increased from $2 to $2.50 per month. Commercial, institutional awl multiple dwelling rates have been upped from 40 per cent to 50 per cent of the cost of water purchased, with a monthly minimum for commercial places $3 per month and for multiple dwellings $2.50 per unit serviced. Industrial rates go up this year from $128 per million gallons of water used to $170 per million gallons in 1971 and to $250 per million gallons in 1972. The split rate is because debenture payments increase next year after phase 3 of the disposal program is completed this summer. Mr. Madsen reported to council plans are being completed for the installation of a closed pipe to replace the open ditch between the sewer inverted syphon (under the river) and the lagoon system, and for the irrigation system. The purchase of a used pump complete with motor from the City of Red Deer was reported. The town is now looking for a second pump - motor unit to complete the irrigation pumping station. Installation of the power line, at a cost of $10,000, has now been ordered from Calgary Power Ltd. The report to council advised phase 2 of the lagoon installation was completed shortly after the year - end. Effluent was turned into the system Jan. 6. Storage at the lagoons and holding ponds is adequate tn hold waste water for irrigation of some 500 acres of hay crop this summer. Indians need louder voice in education decisions EDMONTON (CP) - Indians should have the power to make their own decisions in education, the Indian Association of Alberta says. Indians have not had the broad powers of other Alberta residents in conducting their affairs, Harold Cardinal, association president, told the Worth Commission on Education Planning. In a 200-page brief he told the commission that Indians have been "too long the subjects of blinding paternalism and auto- cratic govern rt?ent decisionmaking in the field of education." However, Mr. Cardinal said communication problems previously experienced with gov-enunents are improving. The brief advocated bilingual Indian Teachers - speaking their native tongue and English, an Alberta Indian education centre and more adult education programs. The Alberta Indian Association should be more instrumental in the reform of educational opportunities, he said. big game In the past is now cut off. Under today's working system, persons are finding more time for hunting. Combining the 65.7 per cent increase in hunting pressure, increase in hunter accessibility, hunter mobility, it is evident vrey few big game animals can possibly survive for any great period of time. ~ Officer Wendland suggested two possible methods to control the hunter kill in the future. He suggested a one-tag system. All those wishing to hunt could purchase only one tag for an animal of their choice. This could have its drawbacks in the fact that all hunters or the largest majority could hunt the same species. A second method, he felt, would be the draw system such as is now being done with antelope in Alberta. In this method, a given number of each species would be open for kill in each zone. A person wishing to hunt would then apply, stating what species he would like to hunt in a particular zone. In any event he felt that to keep hunting a recreation sport for the average income Albert-an, steps will have to be taken. Social projects to have budgets considered Funds for four local projects will be considered for approval by the city's preventive social service committee Friday. Three of the programs are already under operation under preventive social services. The fourth, Meals on Wheels, is functioning but without preventive social service funds. The budgets, if approved by the committee, will be presented to city council for its okay. The city contributes 20 per cent of the money needed for preventive social service programs. The rest comes from the province. The existing programs are the Headstart program: a preschool training program for handicapped children; and the Golden Mile Drop-In Centre. New York police strike spreads NEW YORK (CP) -Hundreds of city policemen, angered by a couit decision that left their pay dispute unresolved, refused to patrol their beats today in a spreading wildcat work stoppage. Captains, lieutenants, sergeants and detectives were ordered to fill the gap and a city hall spokesman said the emergency measures assured adequate protection. ;