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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TuMdiy, October 23, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 23 PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICES 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 annual 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, unless a poll of the proprietary electors for and against the said debenture borrowing is demanded, as provided (or 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 of the proprietary electors thereon is not required OF WHICH ALL persons interested 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 in respect of land liable to assessment and taxation for general municipal purposes and (n) a person 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 of Sections 311 and 7 of the Municipal Government Act f 1 The petition must be received by the municipal secretary within 15 days of the last publication of this Notice and shall contain on 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 adull person who shall take an af- fidavit that to the best of his behalf the persons whose signatures he has witnessed are qualified to vote at a general election 3 There shall be set out opposite each signature on the (a) the legal description of the property or other qualifications entitling that person to be a proprietary elector (bt) the postal address of the petitioner (c) the occupation of the petitioner 4 A corporation or a religious organization or an estate ot which appears on the last revis- ed assessment roll as the owner, conditional owner or purchaser of land that is not ex- empt from taxation, may in writing authorize a resident representative to sign a petition on behalf of the corporation or religious organization or an es- tate 5 The petition shall be filed with the municipal secretary who shall, in accordance with the Act, compute the number of petitioners that have signed the petition and determine the suf- ficiency thereof 6 Every petition shall have attach- ed to it a signed statement of a person whose name appears upon the petition stating that he represents the petitioners and that he is the person to whom the municipality may direct any enquiries with regard to the petition 7 No name shall be removed from the petition after it has been received by the municipal secretary 8 The date of the last publication of this Notice is October 23rd, 1973 John Gerla City Clerk 042 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE In the Estate of WILLIAM ANDREWS, late of the City of Letnbridge, in the Province of Alberta who died on April 11th, 1973 Take notice that all persons having claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the undersigned by November 20th, 1973, a full state- ment of their claims and of securities held by them LEONARD D. FAST Barrister and Solicitor P.O. Box 1360 Coaldale. Alberta 076 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA. JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE In the Estate of DAVID JOHN PANKRATZ, late of the Town of Coaldale, in the Province of Alberta who died on August. 30th, 1973. Take notice that all persons having claims upon the estate of the above named must file with the undersigned by November 20th, 1973, a full state- ment of their claims and of securities held by. them LEONARD D. FAST Barrister and Solicitor P O Box 1360 Coaldale, Alberta 075 VALUABLE IRRIGATED FARM PROPERTY CLOSE TO CITY FOR SALE BY TENDER The following property is offered for sale by tender subject to the restrictions in the existing Certificate of Title. The North East Quarter and South Half of Section 23 in Township 9, Range 21 West of the 4th Meridian in the Province of Alberta containing 479 acres more or less Tenders in sealed envelopes marked "Hornby Farm" and accom- panied by 10% of the amount of the tender must be in the hands of The Canada Trust Company, P O Box 668, Lethbndge by Twelve (12) o'clock noon Friday November 2. 1973 The balance of the purchase price is to be payable in cash and tenders must be submitted for the whole parcel of land The property is located approx- imately 2 miles North and 1 mile East of the Lethbndge City 'imits Immediate possession of lands subject to existing lease to tenant which expires March 14 1974 The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted The cheques of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them The Canada Trust Company Executor of the Estate of Brig Gen M L Hornby P O Box 668 Lethbndge Alberta 073 HENRY H's bronze victory helmet that is; a copy thereof is worn by Jan Janssen in New York to let you know the National Arts and Antiques Festival is set for Oct. 20-28. PQ campaign plank feared MONTREAL (CP) Andre Letourneau leaned across the counter of his corner grocery store in east-end Montreal and said he still has a "certain fear" of the independence plank in the Parti Quebecois' platform. "But what other choice is he asked giving an impatient flick of his hand toward the brightly-postered headquarters of the local Liberal candidate down the backstreet in St Jacques riding which elected a PQ member in the 1970 provin- cial election "There's too much you just don't know about this inde- pendence Mr. Letourneau said. "But the PQ's social program certainly appeals to people around here." The Parti Quebecois won seven ridings in its first provincial election in 1970. Six of Jacques, Ste. Marie. Bourget, Gouin, Massonneuve and Lafon- in east end Montreal. The six ridings are almost solidly Francophone and working class where topics of unemployment, poor housing and social assistance crop up most frequently in conver- sations. POLLUTION AN ISSUE In Lafontaine riding on the eastern tip of Montreal Island, there are complaints about what residents describe as pollution from oil refineries and factories There is also a desire to sec French made the language of work. Visits to three of the six Montreal ridings showed that the Parti Quebecois is confi- dent it can retain and probably expand its hold in the area. "In 1970. s -ocd part of our support probably was from people who were discontented and wanted some way to pro- said an organizer for Robert Burns, PQ candidate in Maisonneuve riding and the party's house leader during the last legislature session. "But now we are taking root as a party and the support is positive rather than something to use just to get back at the other parties. "Independence isn't the big scare for people now the way it was in said a PQ organizer in Gouin riding. "People ask us for informa- tion about how we would go about a real change." PQ MOST VISIBLE Parti Quebecois candidates are conducting the most visi- ble campaign in east end Montreal, knocking on doors talking about a guaranteed an- nual income, early retirement pensions, more money for family allowances and health care plans. Arson cases on increase EDMONTON (CP) Arson or suspected arson was reported in 116 fires in the first nine months of 1973, more than three times as many as in 1972, the city fire department says in its monthly report for September. Births, Deaths, In Memoriams Cards Of Thanks I DEATHS MATY Passed away in Eckville, Sunday, October 21, after a lengthy illness, Mrs. Helen Maty, age 46 years, beloved wife of Michael Maty of Eckville and formally of Picture Butte. Funeral ser- vices will be held, Wednesday October p.m. in Eckville 2230 TERRE Dorothy Nellie, aged 49 years, passed away on Thursday, October 18, 1973, near Lundbreck, Alberta, beloved wife of John Edward Terre of Lundbreck. The funeral service will be held in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church. Pincher Creek, Wednesday. October 24 at am.. Rev. M. Hagel of- ficiating. Interment, Fairview Cemetery. Prayers will be said Tuesday evening (tonight) at p m. in Eden's Funeral Chapel. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek C2879 SLOVAK Passed away in the city on Sunday. October 21st, 1973. following a lengthy illness, Mr. Matt Slovak Sr. at the age of 82 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Veronica Slovak of 1017 9th St. N. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 1 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Father M. Gillis OMI of- ficiating. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cemetery Friends may pay their respects at MARTIN BROS. MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13th St. N., phone 328-2361 MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C2884 EVANOFF Sgt. Evan Evanoff, RCMP passed away on Sunday. October at the age of 45 years. He was born at Kerrobert, Sask., February 6, 1928. He joined the RCMP in September 1948, was assigned to the North Battleford Subdivision, later to the Swift Current Sub- division, and for the past 10 years in the Saskatoon Sub- division. Surviving are his wife, Marjorie: one daughter, Michelle and two sons, Darcy and Donald, all at home, his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. Evanoff of Lethbridge: three sisters. Mrs Carl (Vera) Kembel of Luseland, Mrs. Jack (May) Warnock of Ed- monton and Miss Lillian Evanoff of Lethbridge; and one brother. Boris of Lethbridge. Funeral services were held from St. Timothy's Anglican Church, Saskatoon on Wednesday, October 17 at a.m., with Canon C. McFadden conducting. A Guard of Honor was formed by the Saskatoon City Police at St. Timothy's Anglican Church in Saskatoon. A second funeral service was held at p.m from the RCMP Chapel in Regina, conducted by Dean Allan. Interment was in the RCMP Cemetery in Regina. 2229 ENNS Passed away in the city on Sunday. October following a lengthy il- lness, Mr. John K. Enns, at the age of 69 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Agatha Enns of Box 247. Coaldale. Born and raised in Winkler, Manitoba the late Mr. Enns moved to Plum Coulee, Manitoba in 1929 then to Altona. Manitoba in 1935. In 1950 he moved to Coaldale, where he has resid- ed until his passing. Besides his loving wife he is survived by one son. Mr. John Kenneth Enns of Coaldale; one daughter, Mrs. A. (Tina) Lang of Lethbridge; five grandchildren: two great- grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Kaiherine Fneser of Vauxhall, Mrs. A. (Mary) Wiebe of Bow Island. Mrs. P. (Elsie) Friesen of Austin, Manitoba; three brothers, Mr. Prank Enns Of Austin. Man., Mr. Henry Enns of Bossevian, Man. and Mr. Jake Enns of Morden, Man. He was predeceased by one daughter, Gertrude Baerg in 1967. The Funeral service will be held on Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Men- nonite Conference Church, Coaldale, with Rev. Peter Retzlaff officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Coaldale Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at the church from 1 p.m. until ser- vice time. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C2883 DEATHS WALLACE Passed away in the city on Monday, Oc- tober 22, 1973. following a lengthy illness, Mr. Edward Cecil Wallace at the age of 77 years of Lethbridge. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C2881 RIRIE Alfred, passed away in Magrath on Tuesday October 23, 1973 at the age of 88 years. He is the beloved husband of Mrs. Maude Ririe of Magrath. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD. in charge of arrangements. C2880 TWIGG Passed away at Babb, Montana on Saturday, October 20, 1973. Philomena Twigg, aged 36 years, beloved wife of Albert Twigg of the Blood Reserve. Also survived by four sons. Merlin. Brian, Dennis and Robert; two daughters, Sandra and Sally; five sisters and three brothers. The funeral service will be held in the Immaculate Conception Church, St. Mary's School Wednesday at a.m.. Rev. J. Regnier of- ficiating. Interment, Blood Band Cemetery. A Wake Ser- vice will be held in the church, Tuesday (tonight) from 6 to 12 p.m Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C2885 PEARSON Passed away in the city on Sunday. October 21, 1973. following a brief il- lness. Mrs. R. Florence Pearson at the age of 80 years, beloved wife of Mr. Walter Pearson of 629 6th St. S. Born in Crompton. Rhode Island on October 7. 1893. she resided in the United States until 1907 when she moved with her parents to the New Sweden district at Wetaskiwin She married Walter Pearson and moved to Lethbridge from Wetaskiwin in 1944 and has continued to reside here until her passing. Besides her lov- ing husband she is survived by one son, Mr. Lloyd Pearson of Victoria: two daughters. Mrs. S. (Joy) Plesko of Lethbridge, Mrs. L. (Luella) Siray of Nobleford; eight grandchildren: three great- grandchildren: one sister, Mrs. D. (Edna) Johnson, of Escalon, California: two brothers, Mr Maynard Anderson of Wetaskiwin, and Mr. Emrich Anderson of Camrose, Alberta. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 3 p.m in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Ken Roset officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C2882 IN MEMORIAM FOR HELEN MATY The time is now today That we lost our contact with you, You lay now in God's hands and in good care. Our hearts will always remember you with your gen- tle smile. The time we had together was so short but so lovely. Even though you are asleep now Auntie Helen, We will remember you always. And hold our heads up with nspiration. To dry the long tears from our eyes is so hard to do, Because we love you. We will go on. and lend a hand, But always and always "We love you." "God is with you." Your Niece LAUREL HAZUDA 2228 CRASH KILLS 31 ABIDJAN. Ivory Coast AP) A bus and truck head-on Monday, kill- ng 31 persons, reports the capital said. The reports said the bus. carrying 65 passengers, was passing mother truck when it collided with the oncoming vehicle. IT'S CARNABY STREET, London's fashion boutique cen- ter, with its new look, rubberized tiles under foot and no vehicular traffic. Notley critical of workers' act Herald Legislature Bureau EDMONTON While a Workers' Compensation Act proposed by the government is a step in the right direction, it risks turning regulations for workers' protection into political footballs, says New Democratic Leader Grant Notley. He said the government should reconsider giving the cabinet power to make regulations governing com- pensation. "I view with a great deal of concern the move in this act to take away the autonomy of the he said during debate on second reading of the bill. The autonomy of the board is necessary if workmen are to be fully safeguarded, he said. "I don't want to see safe- ty regulations thrust into the political arena and become a political football. The board was much more expert and dealt with problems on a day-to-day basis. He argued for automatic increases in dis- ability pensions tied to cost of living increases. The bill proposes an advisory com- mittee recommend increases annually. Raising the maximum com- pensation payment to a year was a significant step in the right direction, he said. But the minimum a month payment for total dis- ability up from now should be increased. Mr. Notley was also con- Deadline issued to railway men VICTORIA (CP) Premier Dave Barrett of British Columbia has asked striking B.C. Railway workers to return to work by 1 p.m. PDT today but a union leader said workers would not obey the request. In the Legislature. Premier Barrett read the text of a telegram he sent to Norm Farley, chairman of the negotiating committee representing the shopcraft workers. In it he said the "economic situation in British Columbia compels me to make this re- quest. "There is no doubt in my mind that your econonomic situation has been neglected for many years past However, no new government can make up overnight for many years of neglect." Mr. Barrett said the work stoppage is causing other workers and farmers to suffer and the minister of labor was jrepared to meet union to discuss the problem. About 383 shopcraft workers went on strike Oct. 15 against :he provincially owned railway to back wage and con- ract demands. Union leader Farley com- mented the telegram by saying "tell them no. We are not going to be a bunch of nice guys." cerned that any legislation contain "a very clear, definitive statement" that safety was not the sole prerogative of management but a join responsibility to be shared with labor. John Anderson (Socred Lethbridge who chaired the committee which made the recommendations for the legislation, said it was "difficult and perhaps im- possible to please everyone The bill was fair to everyone on all sides, he said. In its deliberations, the com- mittee had had two major concerns: adequately safeguarding the individual from inflation and protecting industries unable to stand higher assessments and re- main competitive. Dave King (PC Ed- monton Highlands) criticized the NDP leader for his stand on the board's autonomy. "A legitimate measure of control" was being returned to the cabinet, he said At one time the NDP said the autonomy of provincial boards extended to arrogance, the committee member charged. Alberta judge heads pension appeal board OTTAWA (CP) Mr. Justice Andre Dechene of the Alberta Supreme Court has been appointed chairman of the Canada Pension Appeals Board. Two other judges. Mr. Justice John Bugold of the New Brunswick Supreme Court and Judge Elmer Smith of the Ontario County and District Courts, were also ap- pointed to the board. The board hears appeals arising from administration of the Canada Pension Plan Act. After appointment, judges do not stop their ex- isting work and receive no ad- ditional pay. Joe Balla We have heard complaints from hunters ever since we've been old enough to carry an in- ternal combustion engine fuel- ed by nitrocellulose powder. Some hunters use complain- ing as part of the game. Others, perhaps unwittingly, use complaints as an out for their own downfalls and sins. Now, there's a more refined type of hunter in the making. He's done a bit of studying about ecology and the en- vironment. He feels this en- titles him to become an ins- tant biological critic. Something like being a naturalist an instant biologist. This new breed of hunter has owned a scatter gun for only a few years Yet, he vividly recalls bird pop- ulations and incidences that occurred 30 years ago. This young fellow remembers when it was as easy as eating pancakes to take a limit of ring-necks along the roadsides adjacent to the city. No one ever worried about recoil, muzzle velocity, gauge, dram equivalent and other ballistics in those days. You just picked up the gun and a box of shells and left There appears to be a bright spot dawning with the upland game birds this fall. More and more hunters are coming in from the fields with good bags of birds and reports on sightings of even more. Main problem is still the large numbers of this year's hatch that are showing up. Mature bird coloration is lack- ing and a vast majority of the birds are well out of range by the time hunters make up their minds as to what they are looking at Of course, there are always the birds that keep on flying after they have been shot dead It takes years of breeding to bring this trait out in the pheasants. There are scores of birds hiding in every sugar beet patch and cornfield in the south country. A good dog or two is almost a necessity, and some hard driving by the shooters. Still, unless real care is taken, pheasants will run or flush out of any unprotected spot at the end of the field Extreme precautions should be taken in and around sugar beet fields Many of the fields are still being harvested and machinery, trucks and workers may be anywhere around the field British Columbia hunters were again well represented throughout the south country for the opening of pheasants Their main problem appears to have been export permits. The permits are free, but they must accompany every shipment or bag of birds leav- ing the province. When check- ed at the Alberta-B.C. border, some shooters did not have permits Many had only one or two birds and felt that it wasn't worthwhile getting a permit.' In terp re ting the news Libyan leader may lose face By KEVIN DOYLE LONDON (CP) In the Middle East war. where, fierce fighting has fired a new spirit of confidence throughout most of the Arab world, some loss of prestige may be reserved ironically for a non-cornbatant. Libya's volatile President Moammar Khadafy Col Khadafy. who only weeks ago seemed destined for a place of revered leadership among the Arabs, has watched his stature plummet steadily with every passing day in the current conflict. While Syrians. Iraqis. Jordanians. Morrocans and Egyptians have surprised the world with the skill and ver- satility of their armed forces. Khadafy and the Libyans have languished in obscurity. With the confidence of their Arab neighbors soaring. Libya's contribution to the battle has been limited to a minimal amount of non- military assistance, mainly cash for weapons purchases GAMBLE FAILED The president himself will likely have to bear responsi- bility for his country's loss of face since it appears to be largely a result of a personal gamble which failed. But in another ironic sense. Khadafy's policies may nevertheless account in some part for the timing of the Arab decision to strike at Israel. During the last couple of years Khadafy has emerged as the most outspoken cham- pion of Arab unity, something that was notably lacking in the 1967 war against Israel. He promoted himself as the most eligible leader of a un- ified Arab state and opened an intensive campaign for an in- itial federation of Libya and Egypt. Khadafy's most compelling argument in this regard was that the Arabs could never hope to fight successfully against Israel without first achieving full union. The strength of this appeal gradually gave him the status of a crusading hero in the eves of millions of Arabs. LIBYA REBUFFED Egypt's President Anwar S- dat. however, has never been enamored of Khadafy or his proposals and earlier this year he rebuffed the Libyan's call for immediate union, choosing to deal with the Israeli question first Khadafy then appears to have calculated that his best and safest course was to an- nounce publicly that any at- tack on Israel by individual Arab states would probably fail and that Libya would have no part in any such campaign. His expectation seems to have been that any Arab at- tackers would be disgraced again in defeat and that he would stand as the only untar- nished leader capable of carrying out an organized program of unity While many more important factors undoubtedly influenc- ed the original decision of Egypt and Syria to go to war, the challenge from Khadafy, most observers believe, must also have played a part. His eminence had reached a level where it could no longer be ignored by the more tradi- tional Arab national leaders and. since they had achieved a high degree of military skill anyway, the timing of their decision to fight may have partly reflected their concern at this. SNAKKS ALIVE! It's a python! Susan Boles, 20, lakes it to work with her in Johannes- burg, South Africa, because her mother refuses to stay home alone with it. The python use's a sleeping bag on the back seat to away the day ;