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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THI IITHMIDGI HEKA1D Tvtiday, Octobtr 4, PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO; CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the estate or Fanny Bertha Pal ley, late of the City of Ulhbrldge, I the Province of Alberta, Widow, wh died wi the 2nd day of May, A.D. 1970 TAKE NOTICE that all persons liav Ing claims upon the Estate of th above named must file with the under signed by the nth day of November 1970, a full statement of their claim and of securities held by them. DAVIDSON, DAVIDSON WILLIAMS, Barristers and Solicitors, 201 Canada Trust Building, Lethbrldge, Alberta. Solicitors for the Executors SECTION 45 NOTICE OF COMPLETION OF VOTER'S LIST Notice Is hereby given under the provisions of the Municipal Elections Acty that the Voters' List of the Vil- lage of Glenwodd has been prepared and that a copy of the said Voters' List is posted In the office of }he Sec- retary-Treasurer. The posted list Is open to Inspection during business hours. Any qualified elector may make ap- plication for the correction of any error or omission in the said voters' llsr by serving notice upon the secretary- treasurer In writing on or before the ninth day of October. Dated at Glenwood thlj 2nd day of October, 1970. Fae Dawn Archibald Secretary-Treasurer Villaqe of Glenwocd Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTHS OLER Dr. and Mrs. Ral Oler proudly announce the arr val of Kristen Dora; 8 Ibs. oz.; October 1, 1970. A sist for Robert, Karen and Kandi Special thanks to the doctor. 8225 MAUGHAN Miles and Noe are pleased to announce th birth of a daughter, Brinn J anne (six Ibs., four bor October 4, 1970 at St. Michael Hospital. Proud grandparen are Mr. and Mrs. J. R tfaughan. Insured. 822 W. C. McNAMARA Wheat Board Chief Plans To Retire WINNIPEG (CP) The res- ignation of W. C. McNamara as chief commissioner of the Cana- dian wheat board was an- nounced Monday. Mr. McNamara, 66, was named a commissioner of (he board in 1945 and assistant chief commissioner two years later. He was appointed chief commis- sioner in 1958. The announcement was made Jointly at Winnipeg and Ottawa. It was announced "with re- gret" in a statement by Man- power Minister Otto Lang, the minister responsible for the wheat board. No mention was made of a successor. Mr. Lang's statement said, in DEATHS BOWRON Joseph, passet way in the city on Saturday 'Ctober 3, 1970 at the age o 3 years, beloved husband o: Mrs. Christina Bowron of 126 8th St. N. Funeral services will be held in the Christensen Chapel on Wednesday, Octobe at 2 p.m., with R. Donald Livingston officiating. Inter ment will follow in the Moun tain View Cemetery. Flowers gratefully declined. Donations may be made to the Dorothy Gooder School. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Di rectors of Funeral Service. C536 FUNERALS DAVEV Funeral service 'or James Davey, beloved bus ?and of the late Mrs. Ethel May Davey who died in the city Saturday, Oct. 3, 1970, at the age of 92 years, was held at 11 a.m. Monday, Oct. 5, 970, in the Christensen Chapel [with Rev. A. T. King offitiat- >ing. Pallbearers were Robert Henry and Alex, Stewart, Larry, Joseph and Bruce Park. Interment was in the Arch- mount Memorial Gardens. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funer- al Service, was in charge of the arrangements. KOVACS Requiem mass for John Kovacs, beloved hus- band of the late Julianne Kovacs, who died in the city after a long illness at the age of 69 years, was said at 10 a.m. Tuesday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. D. Euros the celebrant Pallbearers were George IN MEMORIAMS GILLOTT In loving mem- ory of Jim, who passed away October 6, 1969. remembered by moin and dad, Mavis and Lois. 8192 GILLOTT In loving mem- ory of Jim, who passed away October 6, 1969. Dsys of sadness, still come o'er me Tears in silence oft' time flow, Memory keeps you ever near me Mental Patient Becomes Volunteer Worker TORONTO (CP) Bruce Wall has "been as the language of the young would pu it, when he was a patient at the Queen Street Mental Health Centre. While a patient he found he could not talk easily to the mid- dte-aged volunteers. So when he was released, the 23-year-olc university student began a com- pletely youth-oriented volunteer program 1 in mental Though you left us ago. granddad, aunts and cousins. a year uncles, 8191 FREIHAUT In loving 'memory of dear son and jbro.Jier, Edward Michael, who [passed away Oc- jtober 6, 1967. I A smiling face, a heart of gold, He suffered much but never told. A friend to all, his last would give, A better son had never lived. remembered anc sadly missed by mom, dad, brother and sister. 6193 to help young patients hospital talk about their problems with their peers. .Canadian Mental Health Asso- ciation Youth has beer; ia opera- tion since Februar Brace and seven or eight other volunteers take patients from the Queen Street Centre on outings to the theatre or parks. Bruce said of, the volunteers, described as average high school students: "It really shat- ters their middle-class ideas. It makes them wonder about life in the suburbs and the two-car garage." CMHA Youth is not only con- cerned with the help needed in- side the hospitals. They are set- ting up an information office in the experimental college, Roch- dale. NEED HELP "What we're trying to do." said John Hannant, Toronto director of the CMHA "is to find a new style of youth in- volvement that is relevant to young people as well as having meaning to the agency." Bruce Wall is looking for a form of rehabilitation for young mental patients. "If a .person has no family and nothing to fall back on, he's right back where he started once he gets out of hospital. "Sooner or later he'll crack up again." Bruce is hoping to enlist enough people in the program so hospitals in the Metropolitan Toronto area can te served. "But you just can't keep >uilding he said 'You've got to find out what's wrong with society. Why is ev erybody flipping 1971 CHRYSLER NEWPORT Oil Drilling On Ontario Lake Bannec CARDS OF THANKS HOFMAN We wish to ex- ress our sincere thanks and ppreciation to our relatives nd friends for their kindness and thoughtftilness during our e c en t bereavement. Thanks so to the doctor and staff at Butte Hospital for fine are extended our husband and ther during his hospitaliza- on. Martia Hofman Rev. and Mrs. Tymen E. Hofman Rev. and Mrs. John M. Hof- man Dr. and Mrs. James Strik- werda Dr. and Mrs. Byron Lutes and families. C 533 Here Are The Highlights Of Tax White Paper Report Eajnoczi, Dirk Beintema, Bob Fuller, John Marko, Frank Maras and John Olajos. Inter- ment was in the family plot in St. Patrick's Cemetery. Mar- m Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. part: McNamara is recog- nized throughout the world as an authroity on grain marketing both for his wartime and post- war work in helping to feed a hungry world, and since then for his superb leadership of Canada's grain-marketing "pro- gram. "He has rendered invaluable service to the people of Canada for the past 28 years and I deeply regret losing his abilities at the wheat board. Market Fixes Customs Value BRUSSELS (Reuters) The Common M a r k e t's executive commission has adopted a rul- ing for fixing the customs value of goods imported from Canada since the Canadian dollar rate is being allowed to float in in- ternational foreign exchange markets, informed sources said The ruling with immediate ef- fect stipulates that the rate of exchange to be applied will be the latest price noted on the most representative exchange market in the Common Market country where the evaluation is being carried out. The commission says the measure will continue to apply as long as variations in the value of the Canadian dollar ex. ceed the parity limits laid down by the International Monetary Fund. EKENSTEEN Funeral service for G'IS tkensteen, be- loved husband of Mrs. June Ekensteen of Taber and native son of Stockholm, Sweden, who died Thursday, Oct. 1, 1970, at the age of 77 years, was held at p.m. Monday, Oct. 5, 1970, in the Humphries Funer- al Chapel, Taber, with Rev. J C. Daisley officiating. Pallbear- ers were George Thacker, Os, car Torgeson, George Craw- ford, Elmer Beers, Russell Beers, and Terry Kay. Inter- ment was in the Taber Mem- orial Garden. Humphries Fu- neral Home, Taber, was in charge of the arrangements. SAKOVITCH Funeral ser- vice for Mrs. Fanny Sakovitch beloved wife of James Sako- vitch of 250 16th St. N. who died in the city after a brief illness Thursday, Oct. 1, i960, at the age of 81 years, was held at 2 p.m. Monday in the "Memorial Chapel" 703 13th St N. with Rev. E. R. Moody officiating. Pallbearers were Kurt Merkel, Frank Tamoczi Joe Deak, Rewka and Frank Rohaly. Interment was in tne family plot in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser vice, was in charge of the ar rangements. Thanks to everybody who con- tributed their time, help and articles for the tea and bazaar sponsored by the Ladies Aux- iliary to the Pensioners and Senior Citizens Society on Sat- urday, October 3rd. Thanks for donations of needlework, while elephant articles, baked goods, hamper articles, and tea cup reading. Thanks for the two beautiful raffle cakes as well as cakes for the tea. I appre- ciated the help given in the kit- chen, food table, tea room, the salesladies and the ticket sell- ers. Thanks to the North Leth- bridge merchants who donated hamper articles to Mrs. Clea- ver. Without all this help the affair coald not have been such a huge success. Jackson. 8210 PAY IN ADVANCE DURANT, Okla, (AP) _ Southeastern Slate College is of- fering trading stamps in ex- change for advance payment on room and board. Advance pay- ment for the entire year will bring double stamps. Dr. Leon Hibbs, college president, said the move is an effort to encour- age advance payments because they save the business office the trouble and expenso writing monthly receipts. MEEKS Funeral service for William Edgar Meeks, be- loved husband of Mrs. Elaine Meeks of Raymond who died at Raymond Wednesday. Sept. 30, 1970, at the age of'55 years] was held at 2 p.m. Monday Oct. 5, 1970, in the Taylor Stake OTTAWA (CP) High- lights of the Commons com- mittee report on the govern- ment's taxation white paper: Points Accepted basic income tax exemptions, to from for single and from for married tax- payers. of expenses in- volved in moving to take new job. of income over several years for farmers, fishermen or others with fluc- tuating incomes. shareholders to get credit for half the Cana- dian corporation tax paid on profits from which dividends are paid out. quick write-off of cost of machinery and build- ings for new mines. Points Modified deductions for child care expenses where natter parent is at home, al- lowing them where a parent is home but incapacitated by' permanent mental or physical infirmity. general de- duction for expenses con- nected with holding a job to allow higher deduction sub- stantiated by itemized claim. strike when paid out of funds not subject to Ca- nadian tax, to provisions to consider unemployment bene- fits and other allowances as income and subject to tax. top proposed tax rate of 51 per cent to 60, effec- tive at taxable income of rate of 50 per cent effective about instead of half capital gains in- stead of all to be subject to tax; half rather than full losses to be deductible. capital gains tax, rather than partial tax, as- sessed against sale of a prin- cipal residence and up to an acre of land around it. from capital gains of instead of for proceeds from sale of lesser items. exemption for estate taxes; no tax on estate valued at less than system of setting value of an asset on valuation day, avoiding the situation where stock markets and land values might be at a low ebb and future tax would be charged on what actually had been a loss for tne holder. proposal to elimi- nate low tax rate on first of corporation income, adopting graduated system of small business tax incentives for firms earning up to POINTS ELIMINATED to end deduc- tions for conventions, clubs, yachts and other aspects of expense account living; in- stead, present law strictly en- forced to stop abuses. of capital gains every five years; in- stead, gains tax to be as- sessed at transfer of an asset or at death. OTTAWA (CP) Ontari Mines Minister Allan F. Lawr ence said today provincial au thorities will enforce' new re strictions on petroleum drilling on the Canadian side of Lake Erie. Outlining anti-pollution policj drawn up in the last few months, he told producers at the ninth annual conference of the Ontario Petroleum Institute that all drilling is banned in the western end of the lake. Operations elsewhere on the Ontario side of the lake will be forbidden if existing natural gas wells contain "appreciable amounts" of petroleum liquids. Exploratory drilling will be for- bidden if there Is a "reasonable likelihood" of striking oil or wet The regulations, contested by producers, have already been nvoked against Atlas Oil and 3as Co. of Vancouver and Chatham, Ont. Mr. Lawrence told a news conference operations had been restricted at two of five Atlas gas wells off Point Pelee be- cause oil liquids were mixed with the gas. The restriction order is to be reviewed at a hearing before he Ontario energy board later his month. The company con- ests the restrictions without compensation for exploration and development costs, an in- ormant said. CoL Sanders' Court Appeals Ruled Finger-Licking Poor OTTAWA (CP) The to appeal board has ruled that two appeals involving Col. Harland Sanders of fried chicken fame are finger-lick- ing unacceptable. The board, in a judgment by member Roland St. Onge made public here, dis- missed appeals from Col. Sanders Kentucky Fried CJiicken Ltd., operating in British Columbia. Col. Sand- ers is founder, president and major shareholder of the firm. The board upheld the venue minister's decision for the tax year 1965 in disallowing a 'tax- able income deduction claim of for three of the white suits Qie colonel uses to pro- mote his product. A claim of for three others was allowed by the minister. The tax board judgment said.that since Col. Sanders did not testify in the appeals, "the board would have to re- sort purely to guesswork, which is not acceptable, if it were to disturb the minister's assessment. The other appeal concerned the sum of paid in 1966 by the colonel to Sweet- Youth Abducted GENOA, Italy (AP) Kid- appers today abducted Sergio adolla, 19-year-old son of one f Genoa's wealthiest widows, nd telephoned the mother a de- mand for 200 million lire ransom. Sue Kitcheners, Inc., of Geor- gia as a minimum annual roy- alty for the right to produce Sweet-Sue Chicken and Dump- lings. The product was never pro- duced, however, and Hie judg- ment said they were "found to be unmarketable because they were not the type to which Canadians were accustomed." The fee was written off as an expense. The appeals arose from .reassessment in 1968 by the revenue department of com- pany taxes for 1965 and 1966, producing totals of and respectively. Tension 'our a Ib.. package Cow Irand Soda into a tub of warm yater. Step in. Lie back. Relax! Soaks away tension. Relieves sunburn, hives and itching ikin. COW BRAND BAKING sooA Western Arrow Calgary-London 7392 Chapel of the LDS Church with Bishop Dwayne Halt officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Rayo Woolf, Harry Fairbanks, Lawrence Babb, John Smith, Myron Holmes and Marshall Milner. Active pallbearers were Joe LinitsM, Wilson Rolf- son, Shirley and Ross King, Dick Kinsey and Ralph Mel- drum. Interment was in the Temple Hill Cemetery. Chris- tensen Salmon Funeral Horns Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was to charge of Uio ar- rangements. Put flowers underfoot! Use scraps for this vivid rug. Scalloped, oval shape is most prized now! Use nig cotton or 4-strand string for low cost 25 x M" nig. Single crochet band, flower medallions. Pat- tern 7392: directions. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern foi first-class mailing and special handling to- THE LETHBIUDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. McKinney Aquitted CRANBROOK (Special) George Henry McKinney, 33, of 3ranbroofc, Was acquitted to the final East Kootenay Assize Court hearing. He had been charged with criminal negligence in the death in a highway upset May 22 of Robert Ernest Foster, 28, of Marysviile. The accident oc- curred at the Six-Mile railway crossing between Kimberley and Cranbrook. Acquittal was on the grounds of insufficient evidence of crim- inal negligence. McKinney had pleaded guilty a few days after the May incident to operating an uninsured motor vehicle, and served three months in prison when he pleaded guilty. The additional charge was not laid until he had served this sentence. Mr. Justice Thomas Dohm presided at the assize session. Europe when you want it. 1. 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