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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 16, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS MORTGAGE MONEY Trust 309-7th St. S. Phone 328-5548 ____________cnn-tf MORTGAGES ,i Types of mortgage financing: In small towns-acreages-new and old homes Call CITY REALTY AND INSURANCE LTD. 1117 3rd Ave. South, 228-32J1. C7769-H 90 CONTRACTS QUALITY CEMENT WORK. SIDE- walks, patios, fence footing. Reason- able prices. 327-3432. 2330-22 GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT WORK and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 7th Ave. S, Phone 327-4M2______________________C7377-tf EXTERIOR PAINTING WILL psint house exteriors and fences. Free estimates, reasonable rates. Phone 328-6226. 2354-17 FENCES REPAIRED, BUILT. Mis- cellaneous building. sidewalks, drives, etc. Hauling Jim 328-3983. 2480A-tf FRED STEINER CEMENT WORK, old basements dug, water proofing. In- sured, estimates. Phone 327-82S6. C3661-tf ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANG- ING. PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328- 5145. C'MiJf ALL REPAIRS-CARPENTRY, ROOf- irg specializing In chimneys, brick, cement blocks, cement finishing stuc- coing, fireplaces, house ralsina and moving. 328-0266._____________CS745-tt DO YOU NEED A RUMPUS ROOM, cupboards, remodelling or repairs In your noire' E L Construction. Phone 328-2237.____________ 7699-tf PRIVATE Homes only. Complete painting ser- vice Reasonable rates. Guaranteed work. For free estimate phone 328-4955. 2471-12J PUBLIC NOTICES Wednesday, May 16, 1973 THE lETKBRIDGE HERALD 29 SEALED TENDERS will received by the undersigned up to a.m. on Wednesday, May 20, "1973 for the construction of the following work; Project. Secondary Reed 663 Boyle to West of Caslan Mile 0.12 to Mile 10 97 Grading and Other Work Estimated Quantities: Cu. Yds. Excavation Coitracts and Specifications may be obtained at the Office of the Chief Maintenance Engineer, High Building, Edmonton, Alberta, the Of- fice of the District Engineer, 1707 Street, N.W., Calgary, Alberta, and the Office of the District Enginee', Administration Building, Lethbridre, Alterta and will be available only to individuals domiciled, registered and operating in the Province of Alberta, c- to partnerships or corporations reg- istered and operating in and who established fixed place of business in the Province of Alberta. A deposit of Twenty Five Dollars will be required for each copy of Contract and Specifications taken Profiles will be supplied upon further deposit of Twenty Five Dollars Each bid must be accompanied by a marked cheque or bond equal to 10 pe- cent of the Tender. Tenders will be opened in public. The lowest or any Tender not necessarily accepted. V. E. McCUNE DEPUTY MINISTER OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT M49 PUBLIC UTILITIES BOARD NOTICE IN THE MATTER of the Dairy Board Act; AND IN THE MATTER of the Pub- lic Utilities Board Act; AND IN THE MATTER of an ap- plication to the Public Utilities Board by Alpha Milk Company, Division of Central Alberts Dairy Pool; Palm Dairies Limited; Norrhern Alberta Dairy Pool Ltd.; and Silverwood Dairies Limited, Division of Silverwood Industries Limited, licensed processors distributors, for an increase by crder of the Public Utilities Board in the retail ano wholesale minimum prices of ml'k In the controlled areas Edmonton, Calqary, Red Deer, Medicine Hat, 'Lethbridge, Camrose and Ponoka and for an increase in the wholesale rranlmum price of mily in that part of the Province of Alberta Ivirci without the controlled areas of Edmonton, Calgary, Red Deer, Medi- cine Hat. Lethbridge, Camrose and Ponoka. NOTICE Is herebv given that rep- resentations will be heard by the Pub- lic Utilities Board at th-e Court House in the Citv of Red Deer, in the Prov- ince of Alberta, on Friday, the 15th ttsv of June, A D. 1973 at the hour of o'clock in the forenoon for the purpo'p 1. Fixing Ihe dates for hearing of thi- said aoplications. 2. Receiving submissions which the aopilcants intend to submit to the Board at the hearing In support of their applications. 3. Receiving notice from any Inter- ested party of an intention to be rep- resented at the hearing and fixing a date for filing any submission which such party proposes to submit to the Board at the hearino. AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that copies of the application and sup- porting material which the applicants intend to submit to the Board at the hearing may be obtained on or after the 15th day of June, A D. 1973 by addressing a request T. F. McMAHON, Esq. Rarrlcfpr Solicitor 750-1 B.M. Street S V Calnarv, Alberta T2P 1T1 DATED at the Citv of Edmonton, in thP Province of Alberta, this 7th day of May, A D 1973. PUBLIC UTILITIES BOARD A E. FAHLMAN Secretary M35 DEATHS BENNETT Medvyn Davis, passed away in Lethbridge af- ter a lengthy illness oa Tues- day, May 15, 1973, at the age of 82 years, beloved brother of Ida Maude Bennett of Leth- bridge. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. CHBISTENSEN SALM- ON FUNERAL HOME LTD., in charge of arrangemeats. C9409 NUMMI Passed away sud- denly in the city on Sunday, May 13, 1973, Mr. Richard An- drew Nummi at the age of 18 years, beloved son cf Mr. and Mrs. Wiffiam Numimi of 1123 llth St. S. The funeral service will be held on Thursday, May 17, 1973 at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., with Mr. J. R. j Chapman officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respscts at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C9407 IRELAND Mrs. Selina Ire- land, beloved wife of Mr. Victor Ireland, at the age of 79 years, passed away Sunday, May 13, 1973 wfeile visiting in Regina with her daughter, Mrs. M. J. Brennan formerly cf Lethbridge. She is also survived by two oth- er daughters, Patricia, Mrs. J. R. Harrison of Calgary, and Mary, Mrs. W. Wilkinson cf Victoria; four sons, Victor of Swift Current, Douglas of Vic- toria, Jack of Kitimat and Sid of Edmonton; 27 grandchildren sod seven great-grandchildren. A Memorial service will be held on Friday at 1 p.m. in St. An- drew's Presbyterian Church, with Rev. L. D. HanMnson of- ficiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of Funeral Service. C9408 Poor mileage explanation DETROIT (AP) If you drive a standard size 1973 car, your mileage is 21 per cent lower than it was in 1965 and the acceleration is down 12 per cent, Ford Motor Co. says. Harold MacDonald, vice-pres- ident in charge of Ford's prod- uct development group, said Tuesday that by 1975, federal emissions and safety standards will reduce mileage 26 per cent and performance 18 per cent from 1963 levels. is the first year safety and damageability standards have contributed substantially to car MacDonald said. "This is also the first year engines have been modified to run on 91 octane gas.' MacDonald said the company has been forced to use larger engines to approximate the per- formance of the older, lighter and less-regulated cars. FUNERALS BOBINEC Requiem mass for Michael John Bobinec, be- loved husband of Mrs. Mary Bobinec of 507 20th St. N. who died suddenly Wednesday, May 9, 1973, at Pindier Creek at the age of 61 years, was said at 3 p.m. Saturday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Gaston Marien the cele- brant. Pallbearers were Fred, Donald and Douglas Bobinec, Brian Tcffin, Larry Petrie and Bob Proc. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section of Moun- tain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fun- eral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. KLASSEN Funeral service for Mr. Frank Klassen. beloved husband of Mrs. Anr.a Klassen of Coaldale who died suddenly in the city Monday, May at the age of 59 years, was held at p.m. Thursday in the Menronite Conference Church, Coaldale. with Rev. Peter Retz- laff officiating. Pallbsarers were Henry Klassen, Henry and Pete Bergen, John Funk, Frank Goertzen and Gas Fomraden. Interment was in the Coaldale Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. CARD OF THANKS F O 8 T E R Mi. and Mrs. George Foster would like to thank all their family and friends for the lovely afternoon they enjoyed on their 60th Wed- ding Anniversary. Many thanks for flowers and cards received and gifts from their family and grandchildren. and Mrs. George Foster 2617 IN MEMORIAMS TORONTO (CP) Nine threats have bean made against the lives of Ontario Premier William Davis and his family in the last three weeks alone, Nat- ural Resources Minister Leo Bernier told a legislature com- mittee Tuesday. "The public doesn't realize how serious the situation Mr. Bernier said before the public accounts committee and in interviews later. The threats were by phone calls and letters and were "on very emotional is- sues." Mr. Bernier said his own life has been threatened four to five ACKROYD In loving mem- cry of Karen G., who passed away May 16. 1371. Dearer still as the years depart Your memory lives within our heart, With tender love and deep regret We who loved you will never forget. Ever remembered and sadly missed the family 2618 DASH In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Herbert Edward, Who passed away May 16, 1972. We saw you suffer, we heard you sigh, But all we could do was sit dose by, Your last parting wish we would like to have heard, And breathed in your ear our last parting words. Only those who have lost are able to tell. The pain in the heart at not saying farewell. remembered by his wife and family. 2619 Death threats disclosed against Ontario premier times since he became a minis- two years ago. One he re- ceived a few weeks ago, by let- ter with a Toronto postmark, caused him "the most concern" because the writer warned that if the minister escaped, his wife Marjorie and his family would "be murdered." Mr. Bernier also said some commercial air carriers have privately indicated to the pre- mier that they would prefer he did not fly with them for secur- ity reasons. In the interview, Mr. Bernier identified Air Can- ada and OP Air as two of the carriers. Prisoners sought in mass killing REYNOLDSVILLE. Ga. (AP) pressed a search today for three escaped prison- ers wanted for questioning in the slayings of six members of a rural family. The convicts threatened ear- lier they would "kill any police- man who tries to stop us for any reason." Police theorize that five male members of the Alday family were gunned down as they re- turned one by one from a corn field. Later, the nude body of the wife of ons of the victims was found in a field six miles away. Authorities said she had been raped and shot to death. The victims were identified as 66-year-old Ned Alday; his sons Jerry, 35, Chester, 32, and Jimmy, 25: his brother Aubrey. 57; and Jerry's wife, Mary, 25. "They were as good a folks as they come, and they didn't drink beer, wine or said Sheriff Dan White. "They were church-going and hard- working." The five Alday men were found early Tuesday lying face down in a beer can-littered house trailer, each shot in the back of the head. Mary Alday's body was found several hours later. She had been shot in the back of the head and hi a shoul- der. KIDNAPPING FEARED A car found near Mrs. Al- day's body was traced to a Pennsylvania youth who offi- cials feared was kidnapped by three convicts who escaped May 5 from a prison work farm in Wicomico County on Mary- land's eastern shore. Investigators said interviews with neighbors indicated that three men may have followed Mrs. Alday home Monday while her husband and the other Al- day men were planting corn on their 525-acre farm. Police said the men appeared to have been slain one by one as they went to Jerry Alday's mobile home to see why Ned Alday had not returned with a truck to the site of a bogged- down tractor. Coroner Paul Mosely said Ned Alday was shot seven times with a .22-ca- libre weapon, twice with a .32- calibre weapon and once with a bullet that has not been found. Bud Alday, a brother, said he discovered the bodies after searching for the men when they did not return from the fields. Police identified the escapees, described as armed and dan- gerous, as Carl Isaacs, 19; George Dungee, 35; and Wayne C. Coleman, 26, all of Bati- more, Md. Isaacs was serving four years for breaking and entering and robbery at the time of his es- cape from the minimum-secur- ity prison farm in Maryland. Coleman was serving 10 years for armed robbery and Dungee 18 months for contempt of court, records show. The car found near Mrs. Al- day's body was traced to Rich- ard Wayne Miller, 19, of McConneilsburg. Pa. The Pennsylvania State Pa- trol reported Tuesday that Mil- ler was last seen near his home on May 10, giving chase to three men he saw driving off in a pickup truck belonging to a friend. KRESS Funeral service for Edward Kress, former Hays resident who died at Red Earth, Alta., Tuesday, May 8, 1973, at the age of 37 years, was held at 11 a.m. Monday, May 14, in St. Claire's Roman Catholic Church, Hays, with Rev. James Lynn the cele- brant. Pallbearers were Rod- ger Hansen, Dwane Richards, Bob Holden, Leonard Bolen, Wesley DeG-raw and Michael Kress. Interment was in the Vauxhall Cemetery. Humphries Funeral Ltd., Taker, Di- rectors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. YUKON'S STATUS Supporters BE DEBATED desert Nixon on Cambodia CARD OF THANKS BURT We wish to extend our heartfelt thanks and ap- preciation to friends, neigh- bors and relatives for the cards, flowers, food, donations and to those who helped us in any way to bear the recent loss of our beloved wife, mother and grandmother. Special thanks to the doctors, nurses and satff of the Holy Cross Hospital, Cal- gary for the care and kindness extended her. John Burt Terry Burt Jack, Ruth and family Kerry, Lynn and family 2616 WASHINGTON (AP) Long- time Senate supporters of Presi- dent Nixon's Indochina war pol- icy have turned against him on the continued United States bombing of Cambodia. Eleven Republicans joined 13 Democrats in a 24to-0 vote in the Senate appropriations com- mittee Tuesday to shut off all funds for any further U.S. com- bat activity in Cambodia and Laos. The administration managed a slight victory, however, by persuading Republicans to i move to delay a full Senate vote on the bombing until after Paris negotiations between Henry Kis- singer and North Vietnam's Le Due Tho. Their meeting to dis- cuss peace-agreement violations begins Thursday. Senator Norris Cotton of New Hampshire, chairman of the Senate Republican Conference, saw the key vote as a "warning to the administration that Con- gress is not in a frame of mind to permit hostilities to coninue and get us drawn back into the war." SUPPORTED WAR Cotton told reporters that for four years under President Lyn- don B. Johnson and four more under President Nixon he con- sistently voted to back up the president and U.S. fighting men in Vietnam. "Now, I consider it a new ball he said. The House of Representatives voted Izrt week to forbid use of any money for U.S. hostilities in Cambodia. Senator Hiram L. Fong (Rep.- another consistent ad- ministration supporter, said he voted to cut off funds because "the bombing is more or less useless." Appropriations Committee Chairman John L. McClellan (Dem.-Ark) said he voted to cut of funds because "I dont want any more prisoners of war." OTTAWA (CP) The Com- mons will debate gradual pro- vincia] status for the Yukon as a result cf a motion passed to- day by th'3 Commons northern affairs conimLtse. The motion asked the govern- ment to bring in legislation in- creasing the tearritorial govern- ment's powers and blocking out a blueprint for making the Yu- kon Canada's llth province. Seven Conservatives and Frank Howard fa- vored the motion by Erik Niel- sen Three Liberal MPs abstained from voting, saying they didn't have enough information to in eke a judgment. The motion will bs contained in a committee report which goes to the Commons for ap- proval, probably next week. Mr. Nielsen said that he will initiate a debate then. Northern Affairs Minister Jean Chretien already has an- nounced he will introduce amendments to the Yukon Act at this parliamentary session. The amendments would in- crease the size of the fully- elected seven-member council and make other changes de- Four get degrees at convocation EDMONTON (CP) Four honorary degrees will be awarded to prominent Cana- dians at the spring convocation of the University of Alberta May 28-31. John Sfcrachan. former dir- ector of the Alcoholism Foun- dation of Alberta, Maurice Strong of the United Nations secretariat in Geneva, Switzer- land, and Doris Anderson edit- or of Chatelaine, will receive honorary doctorate of laws le- grees. Prof. F. E. Priestly, re- tired University of Toronto pro- fessor will be awarded an hon- orary doctor of letters for his contributions in the humanities. MKTS signed to put more muscle in the council. Mr. Nielsan said today that the Trudeau government won't go as far as Yukon council wants. DON'T CONTROL FUNDS The northern territories were the only areas of Canada where elected persons could not pro- pose expenditures of money, he said. That had to be done by persons appointed by Ottawa. Li addition to an increased council membership, the Yukon wants a cabinet of elected per- sons and elected persons to head territorial departments, he said. Len Marchand, Mr. Chretien's parliamentary assistant, said Mr, Nielsen was denouncing the territorial type of government and at the same time was ask- ing it be continued in a changed form. Mr. Marchand said he has spoken to a number of Yuko- ners who don't agree with Mr. Nielsen. RETURNS ATTACK The Yukon MP replied he would never go into Mr. March- and's Kamloops riding and try to tsll anyone what the prob- lems were. "I lieve in the North and T tell you you are all he told Mr. Marchand. Northern affairs department officials, under questioning by Alexandre Cyr said that the Yukon had "a substan- tial deficit" in its 1972-73 budget. The total budget was nnl- lior and only million was raised in the territory. The rest came from the federal govern- ment, they said. Mr. Nicisen said Ottawa offi- cials had committed the terri- tory to over-ambitious projects tha't swelled the territorial debt. Also the government hadn't included all revenues earned by the taxes paid by outside firms operating in the Yukon. He said a province of the Yu- kon would be less of a drain on federal funds than any of the Atlantic provinces and possibly others. To a reporter's question, he indicated was a fear by the carriers of a hijacking if it was known the premier trav- elled regularly with them. How- ever, Mr. Davis travelled by Air Canada last weekend to Brit- ain for a trade mission there, without incident. Mr. Bernier revealed the threats as the committee pressed him for information on the use by cabinet ministers of the province's 45-plane fleet. The committee has been re- viewing a comment in the pro- vincial auditor's report that some of the planes had been used hi fiscal 1971-72 by minis- ters and thcor families on what appeared to be non-government use. DECLINED INFORMATION In the legislature, Mr. Davis has refused to disclose the planes' flight logs for security reasons. Security officials in the premier's office, responsible for his protection, said the logs may discloss a pattern of flight that could be used to advantage by a subversive. Mr. Bernier said outside the committee he didn't know if any other cabinet members had received like threats. He said the threatening letters have all been turned over to police se- curity. Although he or his family are not under any palice surveil- lance, Mr. Bernier said he has taken the latest letter "quite se- riously." "Usually, they're annoyed with me he said. "This is the first one involving my family. They said if they didn't get me they'd get my family." He admitted the writer us 3d the word "murder" in the letter and the threat was to be car- ried out by September unless the minister complied. Mr. Ber- nier declined to give details. "I'll tell you my wife is very upset.'" THREATENED TO KILL Mr. Bernier, however, said later in an interview that the writer of the hand-written letter wanted him to "pass certain legislation by a date in Ssptem- ber or I would be murdered." He said he has taken no spe- cial precaution himself. "I still rely and hope that nothing will happen." However, provincial police in his hometown of Hud- son in Northern Ontario are providing him with soecial pro- tection when he's in the area. Mr. Bernfcir presented the committee with a list of 18 flights he made in government aircraft last year. He said they showed a pattern that could help anyone interested in his movements. Expansion to continue -Turner By VICTOR MACKIE Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Assurances that the monetary policy in Canada continues to be expansionary despite the increase in the bank rate by the Bank of Canada, was g'iven to the Commons Tuesday by Finance Minister John Turner. James McGrath John's East) pointed out that the Bank of Canada has twice increased the bank rate since Mr. Turner introduced his ex- pansionary budget in February. The opposition member asked the minister if he has had talks with the governor of the Bank of Canada. He said he hoped they had discussed the movas by the chartered banks to in- crease their lending rates and the impact this was having on the slow growth regions of the country which ar still suffering from high unemployment. "Can the minister assure the house that the Bank of Canada and the federal government are not in fact embarking on a tight money said Mr. McGrath. Mr. Turner said the monetary policy continues to be ex- pansionary. During the first four months of this year the amount of loans granted by the Canadian char- tered banks rose at an annual rate of 30 per cant. The minister said he has made it clear ar.d so has the governor of the central bank to the chartered banks that special consideration was to be given in the allocation of loans to those slow growth areas and to small business. Mr. Turner took satisfaction from tha fact that the chartered banks that did raise their prime rates in response to the central bank increase in the bank rate, have made a special provision for a type of dual rate in favor of small business. Pattern 7039 Top skirts, pants, dresses with this vivid vest. Beginners' pride Crochet fashionable vest easily all in single and double crochet Choose a bright or basic color in knitting worsted. Pattern 7039: Misses' Sizes 10-18 incl. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special to Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. Totally New 1973 Needlecraft Catalog crammed with knit, crochet styles, crafts. 150 designs, FREE directions. 75 cents. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 MORE DIPLOMACY SEOUL, South Korea (AP) The government plans to in- crease the number of its ambas- sadors abroad to 54 from 4fi and add 27 other diplomatic officials to overseas posts. Pattern 4770 Casual in cotton trends, ele- gant for dinner in silk-linen or polyester crepe! Elongated lines bereafh soft draping make this superbly flattering. Printed Pattern 4770: Half Sizes W2, Size 14J-2 (bust 37) takes 1% yards 60-inch fabric. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE ADAMS, care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER, YOUR NAME AND AD- DRESS, and the name of the Lethfaridge Herald. DO NOT send it to The Herald CORRECTION NOTICE! 639 .95 each Breniwcod "Mark W Hardtop Trailer Priced to Give You a Headstart on Summer! This model is designed to sleep four cdults comfortably. The roof is made of durable Lurom material and has a 10.10 or. dry proofed permasol canvas. Ail welded steel body, baked enamel finish. Nylon screen windows and a zippered door. A fine buy for all campers. The Brentwood "Mark II" Hardtop Trailer as advertised on page 3 of our flyer in today's Lethbridge Herald The price should read: 639 .95 each ;