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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HEIALD Monday, January 17, 1972 58 MALE HELP EDUCATIONAL SERVICES FULL-TIME SALES POSITION. A DISC JOCKEY Vlllaga Mall. P how. Phone 32B-3636, Columbia School of Broadcasting. 9175-if WANTED STEAM ENGINEER, Third Wrlle 7, Herald. YOUR WAY TO A PAY BAISF Welder, carpentry and boiler expert- trice. Bex B, Herald. C9SD3-K NIGHT WATCHMAN TO DO CU5TOD- lan work. Please contact HaICo Manu- facturing Lid., 3516 Ave. 5., be- hveen B a.m. and 5 p.m. 327-3165. C9S97-22 APARTMENT MANAGER Required as local representative (or B growing property management firm. Applicants must be fully experienced In the Inner-workings of apartment blocks. Send complete resume (before Jan. 2lsf) to Box 17, The Herald. C962Q-20 G.M. PARTSMAN Required Immediately by largo GM dealer In Edmonton. Musi have mini- mum five years GM parts experience. Top salary and all company benefits. Phone A. Reeves, 454-2471, collect 5320-17 WANTED DRIVER SALESMAN FOR CITY ROUTE Between 25 and 50 years of age. Refer- ences required and must be bondable. Apply between 9 and 11 a.m., LETH- BRIDGE LAUNDRY LTD., 1B1B 3rd FREE 48 page book "Career Opportu- nities" tells you how to train at home paying lobs. Check career for top interest. Fur Store Manager Well established Alberta fur outlet re- quires top calibre fur store manager with sales and management ability. Must be ambitious and desirous of building a strong future wiln prcfil sharing Incentives, as well as many other company benefits. Give fiT background to: BOX 12, LETHBRIDGE HERALD Municipal District of FOOTHILLS No. 31 High River, Alberla Requires an experienced road construc- tion foreman. The man must be ex- perienced and Indicate in his applica- tion nis education, previous employ- and have references available for consideration. His age and marital status should be and the salary expecled should be Indicated. All ap- plications are to be forwarded to the Secretary-Treasurer, Municipal District of Foothills No. 31, High River, by January 24, 1972. TOWN OF FORT SASKATCHEWAN Applications for the position of Municipal Secretary and Treasurer for the Town of Fort Saskatchewan wlli be received up to January 25, Requirements: Minimum two to three years Municipal experience. All fringe benefils. Applications to stale ex- perience and qualifications. Refer- ences required. Address replies to: Mr. J. A Clark Chief Administrator Town of Fort Saskatchewan Box 1970 Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta Automobile Engineering Civil Engineering Career Diesel Engineering Draltlng end Design Electrical Engineering Electronic Engineering Forestry career Mechanical Engineering Professional A.P.E. Exams Surevylng and Levelling Architectural career Bookkeeping Career Cosl Accounting Career Computer Programming Business Management Art and Writing Careers Gullar and Pldno Playing Photography Career High School Diplome 10U Specialist Careers Radio and TV Refrigeration Welding Clerk-Typlsf Stenographer Legal Sec. Private Sec. Medical Sec. Chemical CANADIAN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY Room 36, 263 Adelaide St. W., Toronto 129, Ontario NAME AGE ADDRESS 66 PERSONAL Uy wffl gather to the Relief Society Room of the church prior to the service. CHRIS- TENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- Pakistan unity urged QUETTA, Pakistan (Reuter) President Zulfikar AU Bhutto said today he is prepared to step down and hand over power to Bangladesh Prime Minister Sheik Mujibur Rahman if this will preserve the unity of Paki- stan. "I am willing to offer full and unconditional co-operation to Sheik Mujibur Rahman, includ- ing renunciation of my present office in order to preserve Paki- stan's Bhutto said in a statement in this provincial capital. The president was comment- ing on reported statements by Mujib that if Ghutto persisted In speaking of East and West Pak- istan, then Mujib should be con- sidered as prime minister of Pakistan, as he was the major- ity party leader. Bhutto said no sacrifice was too great and no cost too high to maintain the integrity and unity of Pakistan. neral Service. MULOCK Passed away suddenly at the residence on Saturday, January 15, 1972, Mr. .Frank Melbourne Mulock, at the age 59 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Frances Mulock of 2301 11 Avenue S. Born, raised and educated in Nova Scotia, the late Mr. Mulock C9630 taught school in Nova Scotia and at St. Paul's In- dian School, Card- ston. He served with the R.C.A.F. from 1939 until 1945. Since then he had worked for Lethbridge Monu- mental and Tile Co. and had re- cently purchased the business on his own and was actively en- gaged in this business at t'.ie ime of his passing. He was a member of the Henderson Lake iolf Club and the Canadian Besides his loving wife ic is survived by two daughters, Mrs. D. M. (Carolyn) Smith, Calgary, Miss Barbara Mulock at home; one son, Mr. Jim Mulock, Lethbridge; one grand- daughter, Tracy Smith, Calgary; one sisier, Mrs. R. W. B. (Barb- ra) Coupland, Kingsville, Ont. The funeral service will be held n Tuesday, at p.m. in St. .ugustinc's Anglican Church, fith Rev. R. L. Crisfield and ,cv. E. R. Doyle officiating. In- ermcnt will follow in Mountain iow Cemetery. Friends may ay their respects at Martin ros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 2 3rd Avenue S. Phone 328- 2361 (Courtesy parking at the of the MARTIN ROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- LOREE Passed away at Taber on Saturday, January 15 1972, Noel M. at age 58 years. Bom at Nanton, Mr. Loree served overseas witi the Canadian Army in the Second World War. He was Postmaster at Hanna, Alberta before being transferred to Taber in 1953, where he has served Taber and district until tile time of his passing. He was an enthusiastic sportsman. He followed all sports, keenly, especially fishing and hockey. In 1967 he was awarded an honorable life membership in the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association. He was an active member of the Taber Lions Club and has for several yean served on the Executive of Hie Alberta Post- master Association and was t founding member and trea- surer of the Taber Church of Christ. Survivors include his wife, Marjorie, Taber; three sons, Duncan, Canadian Forces Base, Calgary, Gordon, Univer- sity of Lethbridge and John at home; his father, Mr. D. L. Loree, Nanton; two brothers, William and George of Nanton. The funeral service will be con- ducted from Humphries Funer- al Chapel, Taber on Tuesday, January 18 at 2 p.m., with Ralph Whitrow officiating. In- terment will follow in the Ta- ber Memorial Gardens. HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL HOME His sweet wife never stops nagging him LOS ANGELES (AP) Nick Palazzola's wife never stops nagging him. And he loves it. "Your engine is overheat- ing. Check your radiator. Do something." Nick uses recordings of his wife's griping hooked up to various gauges in his van and v.fienever something starts to go gripe, gripe. Even when he gets out of the vehicle, his sweet wife's nagging can follow him: "You forgot to turn off the head- lights. You forgot to turn off the headlights. Come back. You forgot to turn off the headlights." He has pre-recorded tapes wired to existing warning gauges in the car and when a warning light goes on or a gauge nits a certain stant nag. Nick's prototype auto-nag also includes pre-recorded shrieks about unfastened seat- belts and being low on gas. Palaz2ola, 48, says he first came up with the idea three years ago while driving to his job as a systems engineer with Litton Ship Systems. He wondered why no one had figured out a way for a voice to warn him of some- thing wrong with his vehicle instead of his having to keep one groggy eye on the road and the other one on the dash. When he couldn't find one, Palazolla says he put one to- gether himself. 1964 as the first North America correspondent for the Petinf- based New China newi agency. Although he was recalled to Peking for three yean during the cultural were most Chinese emissaries abroad has been quietly influential here as an ice-breaker for closer relations. "He has made many friends in this a government official says of UK quiet but congenial 47-y e a r -01 d corre- spondent. Mr. Pu's replacement, Wang Ohang-yuen, is expected to ar- rive here shortly. Mr. Pu re- cently renewed his six-month visa and is expected to stay for a while to break in his succes- sor. His arrival seven years ago Followed an agreement that al- lowed the Toronto Globe and Mail to place a correspondent In Peking. AGREEMENT UNCHANGED The one-for-one agreement h said to be unchanged, signalling Mr. Pu's departure after Mr. Wang arrives. In a conversation this week, Mr. Pu spoke of his assignment here. Hie modestly disclaimed any part in establishing diplomatic relations with Canada. Officials here confirm this but say Mr. Pu's presence has helped create a favorable climate for the de- velopment. His main interests as a corre- spondent have been the econ- omy, sodai problems and for- eign relations. Canadian con- cern about American economic ownership is a theme in many of his stories. As a visitor, be has been de- lighted by the beauty of the Rockies during a visit to Banff and Jasper, Alta., and he evi- dently would like to take a trip to the Canadian Arctic before he leaves. His face lit up when Chester Running's name was mentioned. Mr. Running, the China-bom former Canadian diplomat, speaks Pu's na- tive language. VISITED PARSONAGE And he has visited the United Church of Canada parsonage at GravcrJiurst, Cut., where Dr. Norman Bethune, a medical man who became a revolutton- ary hero in China, was bora. Dr. Bcbhune died of an infection in 1939 while treating wounded Communist Chinese troops. His main difficulty in Canada, he said, has been speaking Eng- lish. He uses the language care- fully, precisely and with littla accent but he still has an Inter- preter, who wasn't present dur- ing the conversation. He and his wife Sung Kuei-yu haven't seen their 19-year-old son, a soldier, in two years. Mr. Pu joined the New China news agency in 1946. His travels since then have included a year in Switzerland covering the Ge- neva conference on Laos. He also toured Mexico, Brazil, Ar- gentina, Uruguay, Bolivia and Chile. He reads extensively, picking up much of the information in his articles from newspapers and television. He rarely inter- views aiyone altiiough be has sociable relations with diplo- ma t s, government officials newspaper men, academics and members of the Canadian Chinese communities. Love affair with phone carries on LTD., Taber, is in Charge C9632 neral Service. CMI7 Lacombe worker killed by cahle EDMONTON (CP) Doug- las Miller, 21, of Lacombe, died In hospital here of injuries suf- fered in an Industrial accident. Police said Miller was struck on the head by a cable while work- ing near Sangudo, about miles northwest of here. 70 NEW UN OFFICIAL UNITED NATIONS (AP) Frank Berkol. H, Turkish am- bassador to Belgium Lux- embourg, was here u the first United Nations disas- ter relief coordinator. He will have his office In Genevt tnd recervt a Mliry of IU.7M OTTAWA (CP) Once world leaders in use of (he telephone, Canadians have slipped firmly into second place behind their southern neighbors. Canadians are rivalled only by Americans in their attach- ment to the jangling instrument, says the American Telephone and Telegraph Co. in its annual summary of world telephone statistics. Americans chattered 779 times per person in 1970, about 40 conversation: more than Ihe average per Canadian. Sweden was a distant third with 674 con- versations per person. Pakistan apparently doesn't share Canada's infatuation with the telephone. Pakistanis use the teteplione less than anyone else with only .3 conversations per person In 1970. Telephones are a bigger hit In Ottawa than anywhere else in Canada. There are 63.6 tele- phones per 100 persons, i bit higher than Toronto's average of 63.1. Trols Rivieres, Que., ranks last among Canada's major cit- ies with 41 telephones per 100 Schrader dies at 39 NORRISTOWN, Pa. (AP) Jim Schrader, who played 11 years in the National Football League and was all-pro centre several times, died Sunday. He was 39. Schrader, who had an eight- year career with Washington Redskins and played three years with Philadelphia Eagles, was dead on arrival at a hospi- tal near this community in southeastern Pennsylvania. Former pro fullback Neil Worden, a Hcdskin teammate and family friend, said Schrader had attended a social function late Saturday night when he was stricken. The cause of death was not immediately known. Teeter-totter mark claimed in Montana MILES CITY, Mont. (AP) school students Jeff Reid and Don Brown left their teeter totter after 65 up and down hours. They raised for a fund to remodel a danco hall and gathering place for young people and claimed t lUU teeter-lotlcr record. ;