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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 75 CONTRACTS ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANS- INS. PHONE JONES ROOFING, nis. cmm FRED STEINER CEMENT WORK, old duo, waler proofing. In- tured, fret estimates. Phone 327-nu. C3661-II GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT work and stuccoing. Anderson find Sorenson Construction, 10M 7th Ave S. Phone C7377-H ALL REPAIRS CHIMNEY, FIRE- place, cement, brick, painting and rooflns. Renovations and House rais- ing. JJMOSS. C795B-H BOX NUMBERS 140, 141, 144, 145. PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE Tak. notice that my wife. C. Stotz, having left my bed and board, I will no longer be responsible for any debts Incurred by her. Signed Roy Stotz. _______ OM IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF MACLEOD NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE of Joseph Henry Kapalka, late "'Cole- man, In the Province ot Alberta, machinist, who died on the 7th clay of August, A.D. 1971. TAKE NOTICE that all persons having claims upon the estate of the above-named must file with the un- dersigned by the 1st day ot December, A.D. 1971, B full statement of their claims and of securities held by them. T. J. Costlgan, Q.C. Solicitor for the Executor Blalrmore, Alberta. PROVINCE OF AtBERTA DEPT. OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will be receiv- ed by the undersigned up to 11 o'clock A.M. Standard Time on Monday, No- vember flth, 1971 for the following CONSTRUCTION OF A PRESTRESS- ED CONCRETE GIRDER BRIDGE OVER THE CLEARWATER RIVER ON HIGHWAY 54 AT RICINUS Contracts and specifications may be obtained at the Office of the Chief Bridge Engineer, Hijhways Building, Edmonton, Office of the District En- gineer, Administration Building, Leth- brldge, and Office of the District En- gineer, Highways Building, Calgary and will be available only to indivi- duals domiciled and operating In the Province of Alberta, or to partner- ships or corporations registered and operating and who have established a fixed place of business In the Prov- ince of Alberta. A deposit of Twenty- Five Dollars will be required for each copy of Contract and Specifi- cations taken. Each bid must be ac- companied by a marked cheque or bond equal to 10% of tender. Tenders will be opened In public. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. L. H. McManus DEPUTY MINISTER OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT 064 Bamied vitamin tablets not sold in Canada OTTAWA (CP) The Lit Drug Co. of Union, N.J., whose vitamin C tablets have been withdrawn from the market by the United States Food and Drug Administration, does not distribute its products in Can- ada, a federal drug directorate official said in an interview today. The U.S. tablets were with- drawn because the company did not note on its labels that they contain sodium ascorbate, which could pose a health haz- ard to persons restricted to low-sodium diets. TENDER SALE OF BUILDING AND LAND Sealed tenders marked "Tender No. are Invited but must Ire rrcc at the office of the Supervisor Con- tract Administration, Alberta Govern- ment Telephones, Box 2411, 10020 loom Street, 24lh Floor, Edmonton, Alberta, not later than p.m. M.S.T., Wed- nesday, November 17, 1971 for: Brant, Alberta, Lot IS, Block 3, Plan 6985 A. G., Brant (subject to any restrictions on the existing certificate of upon which there Is situated a metal build- Ino, approx. 16' x 20'. The tender shall be accompanied by certified cheque In the value of twenty five per cent of tendered price. The balance of the purchase price shall be paid within thirty (30) days of notification of ac- ceptance of tender. If the successful tenderer does not complete the yir- chase after acceptance of his tender, the deposit shall be forfeit. Bid de- posits of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned. Inquiries regarding this tender shall be directed to J. Sweeney, telephone number 561-4380, Calgary. The rloht H reserved to relect any or all tenders. F. H. Doblng Purchasing Agent. 057 Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Shiga, 88, a lovelist and short story writer considered one of the most im- portant figures in modern Japa- nese literature, of pneumonia. Keyes, 36, backfield coach for Cleveland Browns, in a hospital after an operation last Friday for a bowel obstruction s Carcli (Jf Jkanhi, Jn tflemoriami DEATH passed away in the city on Thursday, Octo- ber 21, 1971, at the age of 73 years beloved husband of Mrs. Natsu Adachi, of 1210 3 Ave. S. Funeral services will be held Sunday, October 24, 1971, at 8 p.m. in the Japanese United Church (G21 9 Ave. with Rev. Wm. Harms officiating. Commital services will bo held Monday, October 25, 1971 at 10 a.m. in the Christensen Chapel (327 10 S't. S.) Cremation to fol- low service. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C8092 Pattern 7263 You'll love and live in this trend-setting quartet. New look! Crochet city shorts or long pants of sport yarn to go with jacket, vest. Shell- stitch pattern easy to memor- ize. Pat. 7263: new sizes 10-12; 14-16 included. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling to THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Otnario DEATH MOIiniSON Passed away in the city on Friday, October 22 1971, following a lengthy ill- ness, Mr. Albert (Paddy) Mor- rison, at the age of 83 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Eliza- beth Morrison, of 227 19th Street N. Funeral arrange- ments will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of Funeral Service. C8093 Free clinic closes EDMONTON (CP) A free medical clinic started by uni- versity students in a low-in- come area of the city has been forced to close because of lack of funds. Called the Student Helath Im- provement Program, the clinic was started two years ago with official sanction by two medical students who say more than patients were taken care of. The closure, blamed on "a lack of was an- nounced by the founders Ron Goede and Ben Toane who said there was a constant strug- gle to raise the needed every month to keep the clinic operating. "Many of the young people who would have come in with gonorrhea likely just won't go Mr. Goede said in an interview when asked where the patients now will go. "They're too embarrassed to go to other doctors so they'll just let it go and spread the disease, or they'll let it get too far." The clinic occupied, rent-free, the second floor of a building which also housed the Edmon- ton day care centre for alco holies. A large number of chornic alcoholics used clinic facilities. Medical students, assisted by nursing and pharmacy stu- dents, would treat medical problems and often issue free antibiotics. YOUR NAME PLEASE Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau made certain his nome was on the voters list before casting his ballot in the Ontario provincial riding of Ottawa East. Mrs. Simonne Lemieux, deputy reluming officer, receives Mr. Trudeau's ballot. No war signs evident as Mideast cools it Friday, Ocfbtr 32, 1971 LETriilRIDCE HERALD 25 Proposals on air pollutants tabled OTTAWA (CP) Environ- ment Minister Jack Davis Thursday announced proposed national air quality objectives for five major air pollutants. The objectives, to be estab- lished under the Clean Air Act passed last spring by Parlia- ment, would not compel indus- tries to control pollution but would be goals toward which the federal and provincial gov- ernments can strive. The pollutants are sulphur dioxide, particulate matters, carbon monoxide, photo-chemi- cal oxidants and hydrocarbons. Objectives for nitrogen oxides were also under consideration, t h e environment department said in a news release. Mr. Davis tabled the proposed objectives in the House of Com- mons. The Clean Air Act provides for establishment of maximum desirable, acceptable and toler- able air quality objectives, but the. newly-announced objectives include only the first two levels. The acceptable level corre- sponds to air quality standards recently adopted by the U.S. and to air quality objectives in use in some provinces. He wants protection for soil, wa- ter, vegetation and animals and "visibility, personal comfort and well-being." "It represents the realistic objective today for all parts of Canada. When this level is ex- ceeded, control action by a reg- ulatory agency is indicated." If the maximum acceptable- air quality level were exceeded, it would indicate "imminent especially from pollu- tion resulting when warm air masses trap pollutants over urban centres. The desirable level of air pol- lution, the news release said, defines long-term air quality goals and provides a basis for protection of unpolluted parts Canada. BEIRUT (Reuter) Egypt- ian President Anwar Sadat has called 1971 "tho year of deci- sion" on the Middle East crisis, but as the year's end ap- proaches, the Arab world is wondering whether the fateful choice is that close after all. Most observers in Beirut are inclined to believe that a deci- sion on a peaceful settlement or war seems more remote now than it looked this past summer. They base their assessment largely on the outcome of Presi- dent Sadat's October visit to Moscow when Soviet leaders continued to stress efforts for a political on the announcement that President Nkon will meet Soviet leaders in Moscow next May. They also see no signs in Egypt or elsewhere in the Arab world to indicate that prepara- tions for war are under way as the deadline draws near. Calling for a UN Security Council meeting over Cairo radio last Sept. 16, President Sadat declared: "We have waited long enough, 1971 is the year of decision." ISRAEL TOUGH But observers point out that the Arab states have no illu- sions about the seriousness of a resumption of war. They know Israel cannot be easily broken. This theme has been persistent in Sadat's speeches. Soviet Union won't allow Jews to go PARIS (Reuter) Soviet Ambassador Piotr Abrassimov said here that Jewish techni- cians and scientists would not be allowed to leave the Soviet Union as long as the Middle East conflict lasts because they could aid Israel's military ef- fort. Abrassimov made the com- ment in answer to a question at a rare reception he held here Wednesday for dozens of left- wing Jewish personalities at which he warned against inci- dents during the visit to France next week of Soviet leader Leo- nid Brezhnev. News of the meeting was re- leased by the Paris bureau of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. MAKING PEACE An unidentified peacemaker tries to keep Joe Cassey campaign manager for Michael Cassidy NDP candidate for Ottawa Centre, from fight- ing with Gil Wright, a campaign worker for Garry Guzzo, PC candidate for the same riding, after the Ontario election. The two became involved in an arguement over a ballot box which was missing for a short time. He even spoke of the possibil- ity of Egypt losing a million people, though he stressed that the country was ready for the sacrifice. Observers ask, however, what preparations the Arabs have made for such a test. In June, 1967, when Israel defeated them in six days, the Arab countries at least presented a united front. All Israel's neighbors except Lebanon took part in the fight- ing, and Iraq sent a force to join the Jordanian army. Now, inter-Arab relations are in disarray. Instead of harmony there is cold war, which at times has erupted in fighting. Jordan, the country with the longest cease-fire line with Is- rael, is almost isolated. Its dip- lomatic relations are broken with neighboring Syria and with Libya and suspended with Al- geria. True costs of government subsidized nieals unknown OTTAWA (CP) The true cost of subsidized meals availa- ble to some government em- ployees is unknown because ac- counting practices are inade- quate, the Commons public ac- counts committee was told Thursday. Assistant Auditor-General G. R. Long was referring to a sec- tion in the 1970 report of the auditor-general which drew at- tention to "unrealistic meal charges" to workers in veterans affairs hospitals and national parks kitchens. The hospitals charge employ- ees, including doctors, between 50 and 85 cents for meals valued at Field kitchens operated by the national parks service of the Indian affairs department offer meals worth to em- ployees at a charge of 65 cents. Mr. Lang did not quarrel with the practice of offering employ- ees below-cost food since such fringe benefits could be consi- dered during contract negotia- tions. He said a good argument could be made for providing the parks workers with entirely free meal service since they were often "captive iso- lated from any other food source when in the field. But, he said, the actual cost of the parks meals and the sub- sidized operations of the hospi- tal restaurants should be re- vealed by including the costs of kitchen equipment and other fa- cilities that now are charged as departmental expenses unre- lated to food services. RANKS EIGHTH Preliminary 1970 census fig- ures show that Brazil is the eighth most populous country in the world. r Wovkv CORRECTION ON PAGE 2 OF OUR 8-PAGE FLYER WHICH APPEARED IN THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20th, 1971 CHRISTMAS WRAP SHOULD HAVE READ 1, 10 rolls of gift wrap, assorted colors and designs. Total of 600" x 26" wide. PKG. WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE WE MAY HAVE CAUSED OUR CUSTOMERS Open Monday and Tuesday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. College Shopping Mall 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive Take Advantage of the Price Freeze CHEVROLETS BEL AIR IMPALA CAPRICE MONTE CARLO CHEVY TRUCKS CHEVELLE NOVA OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS VEGA CADILLAC BUY YOUR NEW 1972 CAR AT 1971 PRICES! Right now is the time to move up to one of these value leaders from General Motors. See one of the Beny boys now... he'll show you how easy it is to make the switch. PUTTING YOU FIRST KEEPS US FIRST Make your move now to one of these great new 72's I BENY CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE SHOWROOM 2nd Ave. and 8lh St. S. Phone 327-3147 OK SUPERMARKET CAR LOT Phone 327-3148 ;