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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR CHANGE OF NAME CANADA PROVINCE OF ALBERTA Notice is hereby given that I, Peter Ziegler, otherwise known as Peter Keebler, of the town ol Picture Butte in the Province of Alberta, law stu- dent intend to make application to the Director of Vital Statistics, under the provisions of The Change of Name Act. RS.A 1970, for change of name as follows' 1 For a change of my name to Peter James Keebler. Peter Ziegler Peter Keebler 045 NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS OF THE CITY OF LETHBRIDGE Subject to the provisions of Sec- tion 8 1 of the Municipal Taxation Act and City of Lethbridge By-Law No 3063 we wish to advise that any buildings or improvements completed or occupied during tns current year are subject to assessment and will be taxed for the pioportional number of months of completion or oc- cupancy during 1973 Further Information may be obtain- ed by contacting the Office of the City Assessor at the City Hall F58 PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF LETHBRIDGE TAKE NOTICE THAT the Council of the City of Lethbndge. in the Province of Alberta, has given first reading to Money By-Law No 3174 which will, on final approval and ratification, authorize Council to borrow monies by way of debenture to pay for the construction in 1973 and 1974 an in- door swimming pool within its municipal limits The estimated total cost of the aforesaid project amounts to 00 The amount to be borrowed on the credit and security of the municipality at large by the issue of debentures is 00 The debentures are to be repayable to the bearer in twenty (20) equal consecutive annua1 installments of combined principal and interest, the interest not to exceed a rate of more than nine per centum per an- num NOTICE THEREFORE is hereby given by the Council of the City of Lethbridge that, unlpss a poll of the proprietary electors for and against the said debenture borrowing is demanded as provided tor by the terms of The Municipal Government Act, the said Council may pass the said By-Law and submit it to the Local Authorities Board for final ratification and certification that a vote ol the propr.etary electors thereon is not required OF WHICH ALL persons mteresteo are hereby notified and they are re- quired to govern themselves accor- dingly NOTICE OF PROPRIETARY ELECTORS A proprietary elector is (i) a person whose name appears on the assessment roll IP respect of land liable to assessment and taxation for general mun'cipal purposes and (u) a persoT who is liable for the payment of a mobile unit license Five per cent of the proprietary electors may by petition request a vote on a money by-law un- der the provisions o' Sections 311 and 7 of thp Municipal Government Act 1 The petition must be received by the nvjnicipal secretary w.thin 15 days of the last publication OT tf is Notice and shal' contain or, each page an accurate and identical state- ment of the purpose and objec- tives of the petition 2. Each signature to the petition shall be Witnessed by an adult person who shall take an ai- fidavit that to the best of his behalf the persons whose signatures he has witnessed are qualified 'o vote at a general election 3 There shall be set out opoosite each sigraure on the (a) the legal descr.ption of the property or othe' qualifications entitling that person to be a proprietary elector. the postal address of the petitioner (c) the occupation of the pe'itio'ier 4 A corporation or a religious organizil.or or an estate ol wh'Ch aopear, ci fits last ed PSSCSSTIC ii rol. as the owner copu1' o ia' the office of nortiiern development through a million allocation of government fnmls and was an- nounced by Premier Poter Loughced earlier this year. The AHC has received more than 500 applications for housing. As a result, the Alberta Metis Association, which selected the families eligible for housing, had to compile a priority list showing which family had tho greatest need lor housing Most families' selected have an average of six children and are living in' substandard conditions The government said calling for proposals is advantageous because builders are able to create their own ideas within AIK" guidelines Monday, October is, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 23 Sulatycky appointed 1972 in OTTAWA (CP) Allen Sulatycky, Liberal MP for Rocky Mountain until last fall's general election, was ap- pointed to the board of Panarctic Oils Ltd., in March, 1972. John M. Reid, parliamen- tary secretary to Privy Coun- cil President Allan MacEachen, informed the Commons Wednesday that Mr. Sulatycky was appointed because his "past experience and knowledge appear to the government to be relevant to his appointment as Crown representative on the Panarc- tic board." Robert C. Coates (PC Cumberland Colchester North) had asked a series of written questions about Mr. Sulatycky. Teacher classification boils into major issue MONTREAL (CP) Stu- dent walkouts, teachers in court, intense meetings between administrators and government recalassifica- tion has once again boiled into a major issue in Quebec. About 19.000 students walk- ed out of Protestant high schools here during the last two weeks as a show of sup- port for 850 teachers whose salaries have been cut About 75 Protestant teachers have gone to court Catholic teachers are expected to follow an attempt to recoup some of the financial losses sustained when they had their salaries cut by the Quebec government Protestant school board ad- ministrators hope that No change in Alberta oil policy EDMONTON (CP) Alberta will remain firm in its determination to control its energy resources while seek- ing to reconcile the province's interest with the Canadian public interest. Premier Peter Lougheed says. The premier, in a speech opening the resumed session of the legislature, said Alberta will hold meetings with federal and Ontario of- ficials in an effort to find com- mon ground in a dispute over oil and gas. Mr. Lougheed said his gov- ernment will meet federal Energy Minister Donald Macdonald Oct. 29 in Ottawa in an attempt to resolve the controversy ignited by Ot- tawa's imposition of an export tax of 40 cents a barrel on crude oil shipments to the United States. Darcy McKeough, Ontario energy minister who is leading that province's fight against Alberta's plans to raise energy prices, will come to Edmonton next week for a meeting with the provincial government, the premier said. Premier Lougheed devoted the closing portion of his ad- dress to his aannouncement las! week of a proposed total rewriting of provincial legislation controlling the amount of faxes that oil and gas ci.mmi.- s in the province must HP has predicted a rubstantial increase in iiiese taxes, known as royalties WANTS CONTROL "We will rermin firm in our resolve to control oil and gas produced in Alhei he said, adding that he believes "a vast majority of Albertans" are behind the government's move The premier has attacked the federal government for its the give the p21anned Syncrude Canada Ltd. project in the Athabasca oil sands an income-tax break and to ex- empt the Syncrude plant's primary crude from price controls He added Wednesday that the current Middle East war makes the need for the huge project even greater. Most of North America's imports of crude oil come from the Middle East If they were cut off, the premier suggested, the oil contain half of the world's proven oil be greatly needed. negotiations with education department officials will reduce the number of teachers who stand to lose up to because of reclassification. At the end of the year, teachers will begin to graduate for the first time from the province's junior college-university system with uniform qualifications conforming to the gov- ernment standards of classi- fication. Teachers first began to pro- test reclassification after the public service strike last spring, but the system itself has roots that go back to 1969, when the government first set up a provincial classification committee The committee was author- ized to readjust the years of a teacher's education and ex- perience granted provisional- ly by school and junior college administrations at the time of hiring a teacher. The committee had reclassified about 20 per cent of the teachers when the government replaced it with the Manuel d'Evaluation de la scolarite. The manual came into effect in December, 1972, as part of the government's con- tract with the teachers who had participated in the public servants' strike last spring There are more than teachers in the province's educational system, and no complaint has been lodged over the principle, just the practice of classification, a spokesman for a teachers' un- ions said. Homes destroyed Flames billow from homes as a gener? aiarm blaze Sunday swept an estimated 20-blocr. area of tenements and small businesses at Chelsea, Mass. The fire was fanned by 50 m.p.h. winds. (See story page Greenpeace protest WELLINGTON (AP) New Zealand Prime Minister Norman Kirk announced Wednesday his government has protested to France over the seizure of the Canadian nuclear protest yacht Greenpeace III near Mururoa Atoll Aug 15 Kirk said two New Zealand female crew members had made sworn statements on the incident At the New Zealand government's invitation, French Ambassador Christian de Nicolay also had provided a report of the incident Kirk said there is some con- flict of evidence as to exactly what happened at the time of the boarding of the vessel. But there appeared to be no dis- pute that the incidenf oc- curred on the high seas out- side the 12-mile limit, that force was employed by boarding party, and that the yacht's crew was taken against their will to French territory Kirk said the New Zealand government could not accept that France had any right to suspend international naviga- tion through large areas of high seas while testing nuclear weapons "It regards the implementa- tion of recent French decrees which purported to create a security zone round Mururoa as a violation of international law and is disturbed that force should have been used for this purpose." he stated The (better them) overage Canadian family. It consists of two adults, one or more children, and enough Yamaha Snowmobiles TO let them all get out and enjoy the Great Canadian Winter at its best Yamaha makes it easy to be a snowmobilmg family with a complete range of models that lets you pick and choose the machine or combination of machines that's just right for you whether you plan on roaming or racing And no matter which model you choose, Yamaha's worldwide reputation for quality ensures that you'll be getting the utmost in performance, reliability, safety and comfort at a cost that will fit almost any family budget. So. whether you're adding a second snowmobile to your family or just starting out m this fabulous winter sport, right now is the time to visit your nearby Yamaha dealer. You'll find that he's better than average, too! YAMAHA 'it's a family affair' Distributed in Canada by Yamaha Motor Canada Ltd Richmond BC YS-2 Yamaha Cycle Sales Service 3rd Avr AlMrti. Bunny Bar Ltd., 121, Plncrwr CrMk, PIMM CHINOOK Sales A Service, PIMM M3-3MS ;