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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID Srturday, May 19, 1973 PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the estate of William Knox, late o the City of Lethbridge, In the Prov ince of Alberta, Vulcanizcr, deceased TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav Ing claims upon the estate of th above named must file with the under signed Solicitor by the 21st day o June, 1973, a full statement of thei claims and of securities held by them TOHN VASELENAK, Q.C. Suite D. Metcalfe Bldg., Lethbridge, Alberta, T1J 2B4 Solicitor for the Administratrix Agne Jean Knox. Mo NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR CHANGE OF NAME CANADA PROVINCE OF ALBERTA Notice is hereby given that DOUGLAS WAYNE CENIC ot the Town of Raymond in the Province o Alberta, Student, intend to make ap plication to the Director of Vita Statistics, under the provisions of The Change cf Name Act, R S A. 1970, for of name as follows: 1 For a change of my name to DOUGLAS ROY SMITH. DOUGLAS CENIC, NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA IN THE ESTATE OF RAE SMITH, late cf the Town of Raymond, in the p-ovince of Alberta, who died en th2 4th day of Marcn, A.D. 1973. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- ing claims upon the estate of the above named must tile with the under signed Soiicitcrs by the 9th day of June 1973, a full statement of their claims and of securities held by tnem. RICE, MACLEAN, BABKI AND EVANS 903 3rd Avenue South Lethijridge, Alberta Solicitors for the Administrator M53 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE ESTATE of DOUGLAS GAWDUN, late of the Town of Cole- man, in the Province of Alberta, Test and Rewind Man, who died on or abou. the 1st day of May A.D. 1973. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- ing claims upon the Estate of the above named must file with the un- dersigned by the 18th day of June A D 1973 a full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. MESSRS. ROSS, CLOZZA TODD, Barristers and Solicitors, p o. Box 970, Drumheller, Alberta Solicitors for the Administrators BIRTHS KOYEft _ Terry and Mau- reen wish to announce the birth of a baby boy, David James, weigh'ng 8 Ibs. 11 ozs. on 12th day of May at Calgary Gen- eral Hosp. 2843 PAULENCE Ron and Helen wish to announce the ar- rival of their daughter, Rhonda Lee, born Satin cay. May 12, 1973, a sister for Todd and Troy. Insured. 2819 DEATHS LEE Passed away in ths city Saturday, May 19, 1973, Mr. Ling Fook Lee, aged 80 years, 308 2nd Ave. South. Funeral arrangements will be announc- ed when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Ser- vice. C9502 KOROWACJU passed away in Anthony, Coaldale on Friday, May 18, 1973, at the age of 64 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Josepha Korowacki of Coaldale. A Requiem Mass will be celebrated on Thurs- day, May 24 at a.m. in the St. Ambrose Catholic Cnurch. Coaldale. with Father F. McCabe as celebrant. Inter- ment will follow in the Mount Calvary section, Mountain View Cemetery. Prayers will be held Wednesday, May 23 at p.m. at St. Ambrose Church. Those who wish may pay their respects at the Christensen Chapel on Wednesday from 5 to 9 p.m. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- srandson, Jcsss horn NERAL HOME LTD., Directors EBY Darryl and Dianne are oleased to announce the ar- rival of Tina Marie, born April 30. 1973, weighing 7 Ibs. 15 ozs. Proud grandparents are: Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Psrrett of Stirling and Mr. and Mrs. Clar- e of Cardston. 2845 WILSON Mr. and Mrs. Peter George are proud to an- nounce the birth of their fourth Monday, April 23, 1973, to Gra- lam and Sheilagh Wilson of Calgary, weight 8 Ibs. 9 ozs. 'eternal grandparents Mr. and of Funeral Service. C9505 WRIGHT Passed away at Mrs. Roland Wilson of Wetask- Calgary on Friday, May 18, win, Alberta. Great grand- >arents Mr. and Mrs. Jas Tarleton of Lethbridge. 2844 _. .._ DEATHb ISAAC city on Thursday, May 17th, 1973 ollowing a brief illness, Mr. Abel Isaac at the age of 91 of Lethbridge. Funeral urangements will be announc- ed when completed. MARTIN 5ROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- eral Service. C9503 Escap ee search intensified MONTREAL (CP) The hunt for Jean-Paul Mercier ant Gilles Gingras was intensified Friday, with the three men who escaped with them from the Correctional Developmen' Centre in nearby Laval last Surday back behind bars. The three, Robert Imbeault. 24, Michel Lafleur, 23, aix Andre Ouellet, 33, are being held in Quebec Provincial Police headquarters here. The search for Mercier, 28 and Gingras, 26, was being con- centrated in nearby Laval anc in the Laurentian communities of Ste. MargiKYite and Masson Lake, with numerous raids being staged Friday. The raid during which the other three men were captured was staged after an anonymous telephone tip, police said. Taking part in the raid were 12 men from the provincial po- lice holdup squad and five from the Montreal police anti-terror- ist section, led by provincial po- lice Sgt. Albert Lisacek. Sgt. Lisacek, more than six feet tall and 275 pounds, donned a 65-pound bullet-proof vest for the raid on the basement apart- ment in suburban Longueuil. FAILED THIS TIME Sgt. Lisacek, whose specialty is kicking down doors, failed in 1973 Pamela Jayne of Calgary formerly cf Taber at the age of 25 years. Mrs. Wright wras born at Taber August 13, 1947 and married at Taber June 15, 1968. Predeceased by her moth i er. survivors include her hus- i band, W. Glvnn of Calgary, two daughters, Shannon and Karla Passed away in tne i jiOmei two sons> Travis and Curtis at home; her father, Al- exander Maynes of Honolulu, Hawaii; cm brother, Earl Maynes, Albert Bay, B.C.; two sisters, Miss Helen Maynes, Honolulu and Mrs. Doud (Alice) Fahim, Vancouver, Washington. Friends mav pav their respects to the family in the church lounge prior to the service from CARDS OF THANKS THE LETHBRIDGE JUDO CLUB wishes to thank all who helped make the recent Canadian Youth Championships a success. A special tr.ank you to the business men who donat- ed the beautiful and to the City of Lethbridge for their co-operation. 2820 an attempt down. It must to kick this one have been three inches a police spokes- man said. A burst of machine-gun fire failed to hit the lock. Two small windows in the door were smashed. Other police smashed the windows at the rear. One man inside opened the door and police took the men into custody. A sawed-off automatic rifle and a .22-calibre revolver were seized, both loaded. Mercier, sentenced to two concurrent life sentences two ago for the murders of two Quebec game wardens, es- caped with the four other men last Sunday by sawing through a bar, crossing the prison yard and scaling a wall. The escape brought about a decision by Solicitor-General Warren Allmand Wednesday to appoint a three-man commis- sion under Judge Jacques Ducros of Montreal to in- vestigate prison security in Quebec. A police spokesman said Fri- day 34 prisoners have escaped from penal institutions in Que- bec this year and 15 have been recaptured. MYERS Passed away at Fort Macleod on Friday, May 18th, 1973, following a lengthy illness. Mrs. Blanche Myers at the age of 92 years of Leth- bridge, widow of the late John Lewis Myers. Born and raised in Iowa, the late Mrs. Myers moved to Davidson, Saskatche- wan in 1915, to southern Alber- ta in 1932 and has spent the lat- ter part of her life since 1943 in the Lethbridge district. Mrs. Myers is survived by one daughter, Mrs. J. W. (Evelyn) Murray, Lethbridge; 10 grand- children, eight great-grandchil- dren. She was predeceased by her husband, one son Everett 1858. two sisters and cne broth- er. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday p.m. in the Traditional Chapel, with Rev. A. T. King officiating. In- terment will follow in the Moun- tain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Ser- vice. C9501 1 p.m. Funeral services will be conducted from the Taber L.D.S. Chapel Third Ward on Tuesday, May 22, at 2 p.m., with Bishop LaDell R. Bullock officiatirg. Interment will follow in the Taber Mem- orial Garden. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME, Taber in charge of arrangements. C9504 FUNERALS Funeral service for Richcfd Andrew Numimi, beloved William son of Mr. and Nummi of 1123 Mrs. llth MILLER Passed away in the city on Thursday, May 17, 1973, following a lengthy illness, Mr. Andrew Joe Miller at the age of 84 years, belov- ed husband of Mrs. Elizabeth Miller of 1010 22nd St. S. Born and raised in Freeman, South Dakota, the late Mr. Miller moved to Saskatoon in 1910, Spring Coulee in 1937 and came to West Lethbridge in 1939. In 1968 he retired from farming and came to Lethbridge where he has resided until his pass- ing. During the time that he lived in West Lethbridge he was also employed by Reed Ellison Mills in the city for seven years. Besides his loving wife he is survived by five sons, Messrs. bridge, Ben Joe Miller cf Leth- Miller. Robert Miller, Vern Miller all of Cal- gary, Melroy Miller of Dewin- ton, Alberta; seven daugh- srs, Mrs. C. H. (.Mane) Card of Magrath, Mrs. R. (Alice) McBean of Calgary, Mrs. A. P. (Bertha) Hubbard of Leth- bridge, Mrs. L. (Ann i Fester of Millarville, Aha., Mrs. G. (Dorothy) Kesler of Calgary, Mrs. F. (Maxine) Hufnagel of Magrath, Mrs. K. (Beverly) Jones of Calgary; 19 grandchil- dren, seven great grandchil- dren, two sisters and one broth- er in South Dakota. He was predeceased by ons son Cyril during the Second World War. The funeral service will be held Tuesday at 3 p.m. in the Evan- gelical Free Church, with Rev. I. J. Jost officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View 'emetery. Friends may pav then- respects at the church 'rom 2 p.m. until service time. Those who wish may donate the Gideon Bible Society, care of Mr. L. H. Edwards 822 10th St. S. MARTIN BROS. .TD. Directors of Funeral Ser- vice C9500 St. S. who died suddenly in the city Sunday, May 13, 1973, at the age of 18 years, was held at 3 p.m. Thursday, May 17, 1973, in Martin Bros. Memorial Cha- pel, 703 13th St. N., with Mr. J. R. Chapman officiating. Pallbearers Ken Wells, Garry Fleming, Dennis, David and Bill Atkinson and Hal Nummi. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PANKOW Funeral service for Alex Pankow, who died at Cardston Wednesday, May 9, 1973, after a breif illness at the age of 83 years, was held at 10 a.m. Saturday in Martin Bros. Traditional Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S., -with Rev. Bruce Field officiating. Pallbearers were Fred Warburton, Darel Gra- ham, Tillman Thompson, John Lonsdale, Elmer O'Donnell and Fred Nelson. Honorary pall- bearers were Davey Crot'eau, Edward Clark, Jack McKay, Ted Graham and John Putzi. Interment was in the Warner Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. CARD OF THANKS FRAYNE I would like to thank my doctors from the Hal" Clinic; the nurses and staff of the fourth floor Muni- cipal Hospital for the excellent care I received while a patient. Many thanks to my relatives and friends for their prayers, visits, cards and gifts during my illness. A special thank-you to you all. Frayne. 2847 Riot quelled WALPOLE, Mass. (AP) Riot-equipped state troopers se- cured Walpole state prison to- day following a night of pris- oner rioting in which the prison was heavily damaged, state po- lice said. Further details on the quell- ing of the revolt were not im- mediately available. CHATWOOD I wish to ex- press my sincere thanks to the doctors, ana hospital staff of St. Michael's Hospital for the excellent care during my hospitalization. Thanks to frierns and relatives for cards and flowers, get well wishes and visits. Walter Chatwood 2846 Swedes brewing pension storm STOCKHOLM (AP) A polit-1 government may be at stake ical storm is brewing over a I after 42 years in power, program that guarantees every Swedish worker a pension at two-thirds salary after age 67. The Social Democratic party The issue is likely to come to a head at election time in Sep- tember. The opposition already is accusing the Social Demo- Irish death toll approaching 800 IN MEMORIAMS EDLUND In loving mem- ory of Elsie May, who passed away May 19, 1970. And while she lies in peaceful sleep Her memory we shall always keep. remembered by hus- band John, daughters Clara, Cidnee, Cheryl and twin sis- ter Ruby. 2789 POTOSKI In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Andrew Pcto- ski, who passed away May 19, 1962. So many things have happened dad, Since you were called away; So many thoughts to share with you, Had you been left to stay. We cannot bring the old days back, Your hand we cannot touch, But we still have our mem- ories, Of one we loved so much. missed by Slaffie, Bill, Stephanie and Kathy. ,'rf 27SO BELFAST (Reuter) The death toll for Northern Ireland's four years of violence stocd at 796 today after nine persons died in Ulster's worst 24 hours this year. The army disclosed that Fri- day's incidents made Northern Ireland the third bloodiest con- flict for British troops since the end of the Second World War. The deaths of four soldiers killed by a car bomb in Omagh brought the army's death toll to more than the toll for Aden, from which Britain withdrew in 1967. Only the Korean War, in which British troops died, and the Malayan emergency, in which 1.865 soldiers and police were killed, top Northern Ire- land in terms of fatalities. DAVIS You're no longer with us, out cf life to share But in our hearts, you are always there We who had known and loved you, whose parting brought great pain, Will treasure your memory, until we meet once again. There's always a face before us And a voice we'd love to hear A smile we shall always remember Of the one we loved so dear. To seme you may be forgotten To otners part of the But in our heart, dear Scottie We will treasure your memories to last. Jeanette and Doris and sincere friends. 2848 Sperm bank may lead to deformity TORONTO (CP) Sperm storage banks may result in the birth of deformed infants "just like the thalidomids an official of the Ontario Medical Association (DMA) said Thurs- day. "There is no evidence so far" that babies produced by arti- ficial insemination of the mother with frozen spsrm "will be necessarily normal Ron Brownridge, the OMA's as- sistant secretary, said in an in- terview. He was comnrenting on a pol- icy statement issued by the CMA's baard of directors, which condemns sperm banks where a man can have his se- men frozen for later use. Stan Martin, Ontario's deputy minister of health and welfare, said in an interview that legis- lation on the control and use of commercial sperm banks "is one of the things under consid- eration. It's a question of decid- ing the proper slot for it." past FOR SCOTT DAWS Scotty You were a friend to me And I was a friend to thee, When I heard you were gone, someone said, "That's life! Let it But how can I say goodbye, As I sit here and try not to en'? Scotty I remember The times I called you down, And mow I can't say 'Cause you won't be around. But I'll remember good times And I'll remember fun, And I'll remember Scotty Until my days are done. And when I'm thinking of you And when I hear your name, I'll remember fun times Pretend things are the same. Because I don't believe that you are gcrae, And hope will see me through, For I know somehow, some- where I'll once again see you. Ycur smiling face I will see voice I will hear, But 'til that time does come along And becatise the time is I'll remember Scotty, And a friendship I called sincere. Langhcfer, 2791 France won't The latest deaths came amid signs that the Irish Republican Army is mounting a tough of- fensive against British rule in Northern Ireland. Early today, the IRA's mili- tant Provisional wing issued a communique claiming responsi- bility for the Omagh explosion, which took place as the soldiers were leaving a late-night dance at a hotel. Police said there were scuffles between Catholics and British troops in Londonderry early today. One man was believed se- riously injured. The army said that it is main- taining strict security at key in- stallations throughout Northern Ireland. Bombs exploded at two Bel fast railway stations Frida; causing some damage but no in juries. Earlier, the Provisionals threatened to blow up runways and planes at Aldergrove Air- port near here, but British air- lines and pilots gave notice Fri- day that they will continue to operate as usual. The first of the nine deaths came late Thursday night, when a Catholic was shot playing darts in a Belfast pub and a man was killed close to the Irish republic border after a car chase by police. A 1 4-y e a r-old Catholic schoolgirl died Friday after a gunman opened fire on an army vehicle in Belfast during the night. In another crats of playing with pension money to win an election. But the government, faced with declining popularity, is try- ing to rally voters with the ap- peal of "more power to the wage earners through fund money." The dispute centres on the National Pension Insurance Fund, a tremendous force in this country of eight million persons. The fund, financed by employers, now has about billion; by 1980 it will have billion and by the year 2000 it will reach billion. The fund was set up in 1960. Nothing much was said about it until recent years when it grew much faster than expected. This board now is worth nearly twice the value of all the stock in the country's industrial enterprises. And Finance Minis- ter Gunnar Strang is suggesting that part of this pension money be used to buy stock in private companies, thereby increasing the influence of the wage ear- ners on boards of directors. The resulting Uproar is not so much a question of using the fund to buy stock as about the amount it should buy. A com- mittee considering how the growing fund could be used to stimulate trade and industrial development suggested a max- imum of million be used to buy stock, with a limit of five per cent of any one company's stock. But the government has scoffed at the proposal and said the fund should not be bogged down by the committee's re- strictions. The government intends to put the matter up for a vote in parliament, where the Social Democrats hold 163 of the 350 seats. The opposition is divided on what course to follow, But while the bickering goes on, the fund keeps growing by about half a billion dollars an- nually. The pension fund's ad- ministrators have invested the money in housing projects or lent it to private industrial en- ;erprises, government busi- nesses and various community projects. Pollution fight incident British troops shot dead a gunman in the Catholic Ardoyne district of the city. The ninth death was that cf a 2 4-y e a r-old man, Joseph McKenna, who died Friday after being shot in the doorway of a hospital earlier this month. Indian leaders to meet recognize World Court THE HAGUE (Reuter) France has told the Australian and New Zealand governments it does not recognize the com- petence of the World Court to hear complaints lodged by the two countries against French nuclear tests in the South Pa- cific, the World Court said to- day. A communique issued by the World Court said the French ambassador to the Netherlands Wednesday handed to the court registrar two letters about ap- plications filed by Australia and New Zealand a week earlier. The court announcement said that "by these letters the French government informed the court that, as it had notified the Australian and New Zealand governments, it considered the court was manifestly not com- petent in the cases and that it could not accept its jurisdic- tion." EDMONTON (CP) ers of the national and all pro- vincial Indian associations will meet in Jasper, Alta. at the end of this month to discuss revisions to the Indian Act, says Harold Cardinal, presi- dent of the Alberta Indian As- sociation. He said in an interview that the meeting, May 28-30, is clos- ed to the news media, but a news conference will be held in Edmonton on the night of May 30 to report on the meet- ing. George Manuel of Toronto, president of the Natianal Indian Brotherhood, and leaders of the various provincial Indian asso- ciations will attend the meet- ing. "We will compare our notes suggesting revisions to the In- dian Mr. Cardinal said. rides rough sea o OTTAWA (CP) Measures that would give countries power to fight pollution and conserve fisheries at least 200 miles off their coasts are weathering rough seas in international ne- gotiations, says Alan Beesley, external affairs department le- gal adviser. He said Friday that some of the tough new rules, proposed by Canada and several other countries, are meeting opposi- tion from the United States, the Soviet Union, Europe and some landlocked countries. But he told the Commons ex- ternal affairs committee he still hopes agreement can be won at the Law of the Sea Conference to be held in Santiago, Chile, next spring. Meanwhile, Canada and other supporters are battling in closed-door meetings to give coastal states more clout in pro- tecting ocean resources against pollution and over-exploitation. He B aid Canada seeks inter- national agreement permitting states to exercise control over :he seabed, fisheries and pollu- ;ion control to the edge of the continental shelf in some places more :rom shore. "Relatively than 200 miles few countries :iave supported he told the committee. Currently, most countries ac- knowledge territorial claims to 12-mile limit offshore. Some ,atin American which Mr. Beesley praised as pioneers in developing ssa aw already have claimed complete sovereignty to a 200- mile limit. Canada wants only limited national control beyond the smaller territorial line, not complete sovereignty. Mexico. Venezuela and Co- ombia also have urged a sim- lar; "patrimonial sea" concept jranling certain powers to the of the continental shelf. Kenya has proposed the same dnd of powers within 200 miles. Mr. Beesley said the broader jowers are needed to meet the aeeinating but frightening new roblcms posed by giant tank- ers, and by long-range factory ships that are resources. He said coastal countries also deserve a favored share, per- haps the sole harvest, over cer- tain fish species that require in- land facilities. Canada, for ex- ample, finances hatcheries and spawning facilities for Atlantic and Pacific salmon. Most countries agree that coastal states must control pol- lution, he said. But many re- jected other elements in the Ca- nadian position. A major issue at the Santiago conference likely would be U.S. and Soviet insistence on the right of free passage for all ships through international straits. Other countries would oppose that right, partly to control pol- lution, partly to protect their military security. Mr. Beesley said Washington still denies the legality of Ot- tawa's regulations protecting Arctic waters, beyond he 12- mile territorial limit, against pollution. But he noted that the United States also had opposed Can- ada's claim to a 12-mile sea in 1964. Two years later Washing- ton imposed a 12-mile territorial limit off its own coasts. DIAL BEFORE YOU DIG! AG> CABLE LOCATION SERVICE WELL IN ADVANCE Dialed" (Zero) and. ask for Zenith 07128 THANK YOU. Rehearsal CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) The Skylab 1 astronauts planned a day-long rehearsal to- day of the emergency repair job they hope will save their or- biting space station. I n spaceship simulators they'll work on two proposals for erecting a sunshade to pro- tect the overheated station from the blistering rays of the sun. CORRECTION In the Polaroid Ad of ANGLO STEREO PHOTO That appeared in Thursday's Herald, May 17th the line "OFFER EXPIRES PRIOR TO EASTER" Should have been omitted and should have read Offer Expires June 2nd We are sorry for any inconvenience caused. 'BUY OF THE WEEK' ASTRO REALTY LTD, 328-7748 lovely 3 bedroom split entry home. Basement fully developed with separate entry, 1106 square feet on main floor, located on a quiet crescent in Coaldele. M.I.S. TO VIEW CALL JOHN PENNER 328-6523 ALICE HAHN 327-3708 VERNA COUTTS 327-6697 DICK JOHNSON 327-0339 THANKS TO YOU-ITS WORKING LETHBRIDGE UNITED WAY ;