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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS MORTGAGE MONEY FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST 309 7th SI S -328-5548 C5216-tf, 90 CONTRACTS DESIGN HOMES 3eneral contractor. Design and build home at lower cost. Phone 328- >525. 4305-tf Farm and ranch painting. Farms and. Industrial spray painting done. Also Interior and exterior of house. Phone 327-2046. 1578-tt Interior, exterior oaintino -smsi'i carpentry jobs, roof repairs. Reasonable. Phone Bill 328- 9743. 4358-tt ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANGING PHONE JONES ROOFING. 328-5745 C1936-II Ted Bingham Construction Custom Built Homes additions, rumpus rooms and renovations Phone 327- 3284. 4056-11 Fences repaired, built Miscellaneous building Concrete patios, sidewalks, drives, steps, chimneys, all repairs. Jim 327-5087. 328- 3983 7799-tl PRESTIGE HOMES AND CONSTR. Phone us for homes and home improvements, garages, rumpus rooms and all cement work. Phone John 328-0147 or Harry 327- 0939. 756-tf HANDY MAN Serving home and industry. Garbage collection, yards, basements and garages cleaned. Free estimates. 328-4592. 2509-tl MURRAY FRY'S BOBCAT SERVICE Back hoeing, post hoe drilling, land- scaping, back filling, driveway, corral cleaning, rototilling. No job too small or too large. 327-5817. 2120-tf Contractor all repairs, renovations, lay blocks, bricks, fireplaces, stone laying, sidewalks, driveways, cement finishing, stuccoing, in house builder, small jobs accepted. 328-0266. 329- 4678. 387-tf Trenching, plowing, hoeing, in- stallations and supplies. Prairie Ditching Company PHONE 327-8280 C2463-tt BOX NUMBER REPLIES 13. 5. 2, 148, 145, 142, 140. 113, 108, 106. 96, 89, 76, 48. 40 PUBLIC NOTICES IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Estate of Stanley Peszat. late of the City of Lethbridge, in the Province of Alberta, Merchant, deceased who died on the 16th day of July. 1974. TAKE NOTICE that all persons having claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the undersigned Solicitors by the 19th day of December. 1974. a full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. PRITCHARD COMPANY 202A Professional Bldg 740-4th Ave South, Lethbridge. Alberta Solicitors for the Executors N46 IRRIGATION ACT Application to Change Area of a District TAKE NOTICE that unless a written objection from any persons having a bona fide interest in the matter is filed on or before December 10, 1974 (date being 21 days from the day of this publication) with the Irrigation Council. Department of Agriculture, at 9718 107th Street. Agriculture Building. Edmonton. Alberta, or that the petition be heard by the district court instead of the Local Authorities Board, the Council may approve the petition to include a parcel in the St. Mary River Irrigation District for the purpose of water rights to irrigate 95 acres in the S W -16-10-19-4 and 276 acres in the S'A 17-10-19-4. Ray LaValley (Petitioner) N59 IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE In the estate of JENNIE ELSIE NEIMANN. late of Magrath. in the Province of Alberta. Married Woman. Deceased, who died on the 1st day of November. A.D. 1974. Take notice that all persons having claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the undersigned solicitors by the 27th day of December. A.D.. 1974. a full state- ment of their claims and of securities held by them. PRITCHARD COMPANY Barristers Solicitors P O. Box 127 Lethbridge. Alberta SOLICITORS FOR EXECUTORS THE N71 Layoffs increase DETROIT (AP) Chrysler Corp. Chairman Lynn Town- send said Monday the frnn plans "substantial plant closing" in December because of poor car sales, but added that there will be no "company-wide shutdown." THE FAMILY CIRCUS Births, Deaths, In Memoriams Cards Of Thanks BIRTHS BLY David and Janet o: Magrath announce the birth o! twin sons, Jared Douglas anc Eric Bennett, Nov. 15, 1974 weighing in at 6 pounds 9 ounces and 6 pounds respec- tively, brothers for Shondi anc Brandon. X63' NIEUWENDYK Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Nieuwendyk of Medicine Hat proudly an- nounce the birth of their daughter, Suzanne Marjorie, 5 pounds 11% ounces, born Nov 16, 1974, a sister for Laura Ann. Proud Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Tony Yackulic of Lethbridge and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nieuwen- dyk of Lethbridge. Proud Great Grandparents are Mr and Mrs. Tom Atkinson of Lethbridge. 5872-20 DEATHS KANASHIRO Taro beloved husband of Mrs. Kami Kanashiro of Lethbridge passed away in the city on Tuesday, November 19th 1974. Funeral announcements later by CHRISTENSEN SALMON Funeral Home Ltd. Directors of Funeral Service C441! MILLWARD Passed away in the city on Monday November Mr. Frank Victor Millward, at the age o 70 years, beloved husband o Mrs. Dorothy Millward o Monarch. Funera arrangements will be an nounced when completed MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc tors of Funeral Service. C4407 KORNELSEN Passed away in the city on Monday November 18, 1974, Rev Henry Kornelsen, at the age oi 84 years, beloved husband o: Mrs. Sara Kornelsen ol Coaldale. Funera arrangements will be an nounced when completed MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc tors of Funeral Service. C4409 OLSEN Passed away suddenly in the city on Satur- day, November 16, 1974, Mr Oscar Lydolf Olsen at the age of 68 years of 10012nd Ave. S The funeral service will be held at p.m. on Wednes- day November 20, 1974, in Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd, with Pastor W. Gartke officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot Warner Cemetery. Those who wish may pay tneir respects at Martin Bros TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S. MARTIN BROS. LTD.. Directors of the Funeral Service. C4412 CROWE Passed away in the city on Saturday, November 16. 1974, Mrs Mabel Louise Crowe at the age of 73 years, beloved wife of Mr. George Crowe of 538 16th St. N. The funeral service will be held at p.m. on Wednesday, November 20. 1974. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. T. W. Roycroft officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the family plot Archmount Memorial Gardens. Flowers gratefully declined. Any donations would gladly be appreciated by the Bible Society or Missionary Work of Canada to be sent to Rev. T. W. Roycroft. MARTIN BROS. LTD.. Direc- tors of the Funeral Service. C4413 Tm this Ie11er to Grandma wilh Grandma How do you o Mommy? DEATHS SHORT Passed away in the city on Monday, November 18, 1974, Mr William Henry Short, at the age of 84 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Bertha L. Short of 403 8th Ave. "A" S. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C4408 PALUCH Passed away suddenly in the city on Satur- day, November 16, 1974, Mr Christopher Cyprus Paluch, ai the age of 40 years, belovec husband of Mrs. Dina Paluch of Skyline Trailer Court. Born and raised in Poland, the late Mr! Paluch came to Canada in 1949 to Magrath. In July of 1974 he moved to Lethbridge where he had resided until his passing. Besides his loving wife, he is also survived by his mother, Mrs. J. (Sophie) Paluch of Magrath; one sister, Mrs. M. (June) Budzko of Magrath. The funeral ser- vice will be held at a.m on Wednesday, November 20, 1974, in Martin Bros TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S., with Rev. Father Ken Forster, O.M.I, of- ficiating. Interment will follow in Mount Calvary Sec- tion, Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. Phone 328-2361. C4410 THUNDER Passed away in the city on Monday, November 18, 1974, following a lengthy illness, Mrs, Florence Thunder, at the age of 38 years of 1001 2nd Ave. S. Born and raised in Lestock, Sask., the late Mrs. Thunder came to Lethbridge in 1960, where she had resided until her passing. She is survived by her husband Mr. Frank Thunder of White Fish Lake; two sisters, Olive Severight of Lestock, Sask., Mrs. John (Angelina) Hoffman of Phoenix, Arizona; one brother, Mr. Donald Severight of Lestock, Sask.; one cousin Mrs. Rose Fedorak of Lethbridge. The funeral ser- vice will be held at a.m. on Thursday, November 21, 1974, in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S., with Rev. Father Bruce Field officiating. Inter- ment will follow in Mount Calvary section, Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C4411 ADAMS Lemuel Merrill, beloved husband of Mrs. An- nie Adams of Raymond pass- ed away at Raymond on Mon- day, November 18th, 1974 at the age of 76 years. He was born March 5, 1898 at Cedar City, Utah, son of John H. Adams and Sara Willis and came to Canada in 1904 settl- ing in Stirling. A short time later his family moved to Tyrell's Lake. On December 6.1920. he was married to An- nie Eveson and they farmed in the Warner and Tyrell's Lake district until 1934 when they moved to Magrath for a year and then to Raymond where they have resided since. He was town foreman for a year and then worked at the Ray- mond Sugar Factory until his retirement in 1959 due to ill health. He was caretaker at the Ridgeview Lodge while Mrs. Adams was matron from 1960 to 1967. Besides his loving wife, Annie, he leaves to mourn, eight children. Mrs. Jack (Elna) Brady of Sunset, Utah. Mrs. Wayne (Eileen) Phillips. Tilley. Alta.. Merrill Adams. Washougal. Wash., Allen Adams, Duchess. Alta., Ray Adams. Calgary. Alta.. Mrs. El win (Marion) Miller, Lethbridge. Donald Adams. Green River, Wyo.. and Capt, Reid Adams with the U.S. Armed Services in Germany; 33 grandchildren and 23 great grandchildren, also two sisters. Beth Erickson and averna Eveson both of >ethbridge and a brother. Jay Adams of Edmonton. He was >redeceased by one daughter, and by three sisters and three brothers. Funeral ser- vices will be held in the Ray- mond 3rd Ward L.D.S. Chapel on Thursday. Nov. 21, at >.m.. Bishop Don Steed of- icialing. Friends may meet the family at the church from 00 p.m. until service time. If desired, donations may be made lo the Respiratory Diseases, Raymond Clinic r The Raymond Hospital, nlermenl will follow in The 'emple Hill Cemetery, i CHRISTENSEN SALMON j Funeral Home Ltd. Directors f Funeral Service. IN MEMORIAMS HOUISMAN In loving memory of my husband Bert, who passed away November 19, 1971. remembered and sadly missed by his wife Ruth. 5844 ROLFSON In loving memory of a dear daughter, sister and wife, Clara Lyle Rolfson, who passed away November 19, 1970. To live in the hearts of those who loved you, is not to die. remembered by Mom, Jack, Gordon, Don, Dee and families. 5816 WRIGHT AND GURR In loving memory of our dear daughters Betty and Joan, Wonderful memories woven in gold, This is the picture we can really hold, Deep in our hearts that memory is kept, To love, to cherish and never forget. loved and missed Mother and Dad. 5819 WRIGHT In loving memory of a dear mother, Betty, who passed away November 19, 1967. A special place within our hearts, ,Is set aside for you. 'As long as life's memories last, We will remember you. remembered and sadly missed by Debbie, Barbie, and John. 5873 WRIGHT In loving memory of a dear friend, Bet- ty Jean, who passed away November 19, 1967. Quietly remembered every day, And missed along life's way; Just as she was, she always will be in our memory. ?F-Always remembered and sadly missed by Wilf and Margaret Lake. 5817 WRIGHT AND GURR In Loving memory of our dear sisters, Betty and Joan, who passed away November 19 and November 12. We love you forever sweet sisters, And with you are all our hearts. Some day we'll meet again, Never, never to part. For Death is Not the end, No! And more change, with eternity in store. Our saintly sisters wait for us On that eternal shore. You are always with us sisters, Nor have you travelled far. You just entered God's beautiful garden, And left the gates ajar. You are so sweet and dear to us, Your love and memories live on. Just as the fragrance of a rose. Still lingers when it's gone. loved and missed, sisters, brothers, and families. 5818 Smoke bomb damage light Two smoke bombs were set off in Lethbridge Monday but caused little damage, city police say. Fred Beddington. 716 14th St. N.. told police he was watching TV about p.m. when he heard a bang outside and saw something burning on his front porch. He extinguished a small blaze on his porch which did about damage. Rev. John Brown of St. Basil's Catholic Church, 604 J3Ui St. N. told police he heard a bang in the church about 8 p.m. and the church began to fill up with smoke. He found something burning just inside tfje east door of the church and extinguished it Three youths were reported seen near the church prior to the explosion, police say. One week ago a smoke bomb was set off at Wilson Junior High School. 9th Avenue and 20th Street North once again caus- ing no damage. TuMdiy, November 19, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HtRALD City looks into ramps A request for construction of wheelchair in sidewalks at some city intersections got favorable consideration from city coun- cil Monday. Council agreed unanimously to ask for a cost estimate in its 1975 budget deliberations of installing the ramps at downtown and north-side intersections. It also agreed with a sub- mission from Disabled on the Move that all new sidewalks and renovated sidewalks include the ramps, similar to those put in at 4th Avenue and 9th Street S. City council Monday con- curred with a recommenda- tion by City Manager Allister Findlay that it not take a loan from Central Mortgage and Housing Cor- poration for West Lethbridge development. The interest rate of 10 and per cent for the loan is ex- cessive, Mr. Findlay said. The city should be able to carry through development of West Lethbridge at a more moderate rate to next spring through self-financing and a winter works fund grant, Mr. Findlay said. A revised cash-flow state- ment on west-side develop- ment will go to council's next meeting Dec. 2, he said. The Lethbridge Lakers will be forgiven half their rent on Henderson Stadium for last season, city council decided Monday. The Lakers had asked for free rent, claiming part of the reason they lost money on the 1974 season was because the new grandstand wasn't com- pleted until near the end of the season. A request for extension to Dec. 31 to start an art gallery program in the old public library building in Gait Gardens was granted by city council Monday. The Southern Alberta Art Gallery Association asked for the extension because a "last- minute freeze" until April on national museum funds it hoped to get for renovations to the building left it no alter- native but to seek the money elsewhere. City council went along with the recommendation of its utility director Monday on purchase of a large tran- sformer, over-ruling an oppos- ing recommendation by City Manager Allister Findlay. Utility Director Oli Erdos recommended one brand of transformer over another even though it will cost the city more, because it is more efficient and will save the city money in the long run. voted 5-4 to go with the utility director. The transformer and ac- companying switchgear, which together will cost near- ly will be delivered in 1977 and will provide the city a fourth point of connection with high-voltage Calgaty Power lines. Another meeting of the Rad- burn committee will be held Thursday in hopes of still arriving at some unanimous compromise on fences and other neighborhood problems. In the meantime city coun- cil Monday okayed further dis- cussions by the committee with lawyers to determine how restrictions designed to preserve the open space plan of the neighborhood might best be enforced. Aid. Vaughan Hembroff, chairman of the committee, told council the city has an obligation to see that the plan is lived up to if residents can't agree on whether or not they want to see it retained or dropped. Council meetings may get shorter It's 11 p.m., council has been haggling over city business for three solid hours, and tired aldermen are facing another one or two hours of debate. At that point council must pass a resolution enabling it to carry on with the meeting. Until Monday a two thirds majority was required. But now after a 5-4 vote on a motion put forward by Aid. Bill Counsins Monday council must agree unanimously to continue past 11. One dis- enting vote and the meeting is adjourned. That amendment to the procedures bylaw was necessary, Aid. Cousins said, because it follows along the same thinking that precipitated the _sjnoking resolution passed at the last council meeting, mainly that members of council cannot impose those things that could possibly cause impairment on any individual member of council. "Like that resolution, this amendment merely assures the individual's democratic right to either continue or abort the meeting at 11 p.m. depending on the physical, mental or social well being of that member during that specific time Aid. Cousins argued. Aid. Cousins said he would never use such a negative vote. He also told council he knew the amendment would be defeated, but he got more support than he expected. Aid. Vaughan Hembroff said he favored the 11 p.m. quitting time when it was originally proposed several years ago because meetings had been dragging on to 1 a.m. and he could see it happening again. "People lose their keen- he said suggesting council should look closely at starting its meetings in the afternoon. This idea was later taken up by Deputy Mayor Vera Ferguson, who put it in the form of a notice of motion. To be debated at council's next meeting Dec. 2, it suggests starting council meetings at 5 p.m. Council members voting in favor of the 11 p.m. amend- ment were Aldermen Ferguson, Hembroff, Cousins, Tony Tobin and Bob Tarleck. Opposed were Mayor Andy Anderson and Aldermen Cam Barnes, Bill Kergan and Don Le Baron. Land swap okayed The new city council finish- ed something Monday that the last council had been unable to do. By a 6-0 vote with three abstentions, council agreed to a river valley land swap with the Lethbridge Country Club. The country club, in the agreement gets a nine acre triangle of land it wants for an expansion to include two greens, two tees, and a portion of one fairway. The city acquires some nine acres of river bank land as well as 35 acres of coulee area. Because four cf the eight members of the last council were country club members and ruled ineligible to vote on the land swap, council did not have a quorum to deal with the issue. But the quandry was resolv- ed by Lethbridge voters who sent in enough non golfers to break the deadlock. Abstain- ing from Monday's vote were Mayor Andy Anderson, Aid. Vaughan Hembroff and Aid. Cam Barnes. Public protection is goal The protection of the public is the first priority of the professional association representing engineers, geologists and geophysicists in Alberta, the group's presi- dent says. Aki Nawata, an Edmonton consulting engineer and presi- dent of the Association of Professional Engineers, Geologists and Geophysicists of Alberta, was in Lethbridge last week to attend a meeting of the Lethbridge branch and to meet with civic officials. Mr. Nawata said in an inter- view the association protects the public against unlicensed, unqualified practitioners. It is self governing under the Engineering and Related Professions Act, and per- forms the functions for its members similar to those the Law Society of Alberta does for lawyers and the Alberta Medical Association for doc- tors. It has about members, 100 in the Lethbridge area. It makes salary recommen- dations, which are based on level of responsibility rather than experience, he said. Members can be reprimanded, fined or suspended for unprofessional conduct, he said. The public has free access to the association on any matter concerning engineering. If the local office cannot be reached. Clay Milroy, the association's deputy registrar, will accept calls in Edmonton. Mr. Nawata said the APEGGA is also involved in matters of public concern, where the opinion and qualifications of engineers might be useful. The informal city hail meeting, which he described as "very was to provide information to civic officials on what the associa- tion is for and what it can do for the community. Most environmental and planning bodies include engineers. The association has a committee working with the cabinet committee on research and the oil sands authority includes engineers. Mr. Milroy said municipal authorities wanting an engineer on a volunteer com- mittee can ask the APEGGA to appoint a local engineer. Gov't planning next step in beef war OTTAWA (CP) The gov- ernment courted the favor of domestic grain producers Monday while privately plann- ing its next move in the es- calating meat trade battle with the United States. Government reaction to the new U.S. import quotas on beef and pork was generally low-key, but opposition prob- ing on the restrictions livened Commons business as MPs waited for Finance Minister John Turner's evening budget A special cabinet com- mittee met during the after- noon to study the U.S. move. Agriculture Minister Eugene Whelan said an announcement on any action might be made today. Members from both major opposition parties suggested pegging oii and natural gas ex- ports to the U.S. to the meat exports. Energy Minister Donald Macdonald said only that he would consider what be term- ed the novel suggestion. However, Canada's response to the quotas announced by President Ford during the weekend would be "a total government reaction." The U.S. quotas were a re- sponse to Canadian quotas on beef imports and the govern- ment was criticized by both Opposition Leader Robert Stanfield and former prime minister John Diefenbaker for not being prepared for the U.S. move. Mr. Whelan said the quotas were not unexpected, but he had not anticipated "that the U.S. action would be outside the trading agreements as they appear to be." He said they appear to violate the General Agree- ment on Tariffs and Trade whereas the Cana- dian quotas do not. Ed Broadbenl, New Democrat parliamentary leader, said the "dollar-for- dollar" matching of quotas by the U.S. is unfair because it "is disproportionate to the relative strengths of the two industries in the two countries." However, outside the House he said his suggestion of cur- tailing oil and gas exports should be used only as a threat, but not actually carried out because Canada would lose any trade war with Dreamland shown Thursday A free showing of Dreamland, a National Film Board documentary on Cana- dian cinema before the Second World War. will be held at p.m. Thursday at the Lethbridge Public Library. The early Canadian film in- dustry was sometimes held together by a handful of people, and was often depen- dent on the British or the Americans. Patterns Cozy Scarf-Hat! Be warmheaded and happy in this cuddly scarf-hat. CROCHET IT either way as a cap with attached scarf or without. Openwork crochet in one straight piece works up quickly. Use worsted. Pattern 7368: easy directions. 75 cents each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add each pattern for first- class mail and special handl- ing to Alice Brooks, Lethbridge Herald, Needlecraft Department, 60 Progress Avenue, Scar- borough. Ontario, MIT 4P7. Ont. residents add 5c sales tax. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address. 1975 Wardrobe! PRINTED PATTERN Whip up a young, slimming wardrobe for a splendid start into a new year! Zip-front, dress, tunic, jacket, blouse and pants are all EASY-SEW? Printed Pattern 4858: Half Sizes 12'4, 14'4. 16'4. 20'i. Size