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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 3, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE Tike notice tlial my wife, Vlolel Nadeau, having led my bed and board I win no longer be responsible for any debts Incurred by her. Signed Ken 3. Narjaau NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE SURROGATE COURT SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE in fhe mailer ol Ihe Eslalc of PETER HERMAN ADAM50N late of Ihe City of Lelhbrldge, Aberla, who died Ihe Mln day of June, A.D., 1971. NOTICE lhat all persons hav- Ing claims upon Ine estate ol Ihe above named must file wilh the undersigned by Ihe elh day of October, A.D. 1971, B full stalemenl of Ihelr claims and of securities held by them, public Trustee, Administrator of the Estate of Peter Herman Adamson, Deceased, MO Chancery Hall, 3 Sir Winslon Churchill Square, Edmonton 15, Alberla. 55 THE LIQUOR LICENSING ACT PUBtIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CLUB tICENCE Public notice is hereby cilven that the Labor Club ol Lelhbrldge In- tends 10 apply lo The Alberla Liquor Control Board lor a club liquor li- cence to sell liquor by the glass to members lor consumption on The following described premises: LABOR CLUB OF LETHBRIDGE 207 13TH STREET NORTH, LETH- BRIDGE, ALBERTA, 17, 18, 19, Block 1, Plan No. 5712 H.F. Objecllons ID Ihis application shall be made lorlhwilh to The Alberla Li- quor Control Board. Edmonton. Dalcd at Lelhbridgc, Alberla, this 3rd day ol Sept., 1971. LABOR CLUB OF LETHBRIDGE FRANK SKWAREK (Secretary) S! THE LIQUOR LICENSING ACT PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR BEVERAGE ROOM LIQUOR LICENCE Public nolice Is hereby given Ihel The undersigned intends lo apply to The Alberla Liquor Control Board for e licence to sell beer, wine and liquor by the glass (01 consumpiion only on The licensed porflon of the premises In accordance wilh the provisions ol The Liquor Licensing Act and Ihe Reg- ulations made thereunder with resoect lo Ihe lollowing described premises: CORONA HOTEL (VAUXHALL) LIMITED CORONA HOTEL Vauxhall, Alberta Lol 31 and32 Block 5. Plan No. 760 C.M, Objections to Ihis application shall be made forlhwilh to Th? Alberta LI- Daled at Vauxhall', Alberla, this IBIh day ol August, 1971. CORONA HOTEL (VAUXHALL1 LIMITED STEVE ZANEWICH PRESIDENT Friday, September 3, 1971 THE LETHBR1DGI HERALD 25 Dirtki, djeallii, k L-ardi (Jf Ulianhi, Jn lenionamt DEATHS BIKLEH Joseph passed away in Calgary on Tuesday, August 31, 1971, at the age of 67 years. Funeral service will be held in the CHRISTENSEN CHAPEL on Saturday, September 4lh at p.m., with Rev. George Teles officiating. Interment will follow in the Mountain View Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. CY221 THE LIQUOR LICENSING ACT PUBtIC NOTICE OF APPtlCATION FOR BEVERAGE ROOM tlQUOR tICENCE Public notice is hereby given thai the undersigned intends to apply 1o The Alberta Liquor Control Bonrd for e licence to sell beer, and liquor by the glass for consumption only on the licensed porlion of the premises In accordance wilh Ihe provisions of The Liquor Licensing Act and Ihe Reg- ulations made Ihercundcr wilh respect to the following described premises: VENTURA HOTEL LTD. VENTURA HOTEL Coaldale, Alberla. Lol 4 to B Inc. Block 1, Plan No. A.A. Objections to this application shall be made 'orlhwilh to The Alberla Li- quor Control Board, Edmonton, Dated at Coaldale, Alberla, Ihis Ifith day of Augusl, 1971. VENTURA HOTEL LTD. VERNON SCHEIDT PRESIDENT MO THE LIQUOR LICENSING ACT APPLICATION FOR DINING LOUNGE LICENCE Public nolice Is hereby given Smllty's Pancake Houses Ltd. intends 'o apply to Ihe Alberta Liquor Control Soard for a Dining Lounge Licence lo lell beer end wine by Ihe glass lor consumption on Ihe following described SMITTY'S PANCAKE HOUSES LTD. SMITTY'S PANCAKE HOUSE RESTAURANT CENTRE VILLAGE MALL 13TH STREET AND 2ND AVENUE A. NORTH LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Lot 1 Plan No. B2il J.K. Objections lo this application shall be made forlhwilh lo Ihe Alberla Liquor Control Bcerd, Edmonton. Dated at Lethhridqe, Alberla, Ihis loin day of August, 1971. sMiirrs PANCAKE HOUSES LTD. FRED W. CLARK PRESIDENT A24 FREER Mable Annis passed away in the city on Wednesday, September 2, 1971 at the age of 85 years. She is survived by two daughters Mrs. E. E. (Eileen) LeGran deur of Windermere, B.C., anc Mrs. H. C. (Wilma) Lancasle cf Pincher Creek; five grand children and six great-grand children; and two sisters, Mrs Cora Hammes of Cedar Falls Iowa, Mrs. Myra Rynearson o Carona, California. She was predeceased by her husbant tVm. Isaac and two sons Wm Leroy and Harold Lamont. Fu neral services will be held m Saturday, September 4, 1971 a .1 a.m. in the Christaisen Chapel, with Rev. T. Roycrof officiating. Interment will lol- ow in the Archmount Memori al Gardens. In lieu of flowers donations may be made (o the Canadian Cancer Society (409 Canada Trust CHRIS- TENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD. Directors of Fu neral Service. C7220 Japan buys U.S. tax dollars TOKYO (Renter) The Bank of Japan was reported today to have brought large amounts ol U.S. tax dollars lo keep the yen from floating more than six per cent above its parity. Nearly million changed hands at 338.60 to 338.50 yen to one dollar in the local exchange market, against the old rate of 360 yen abandoned last Satur- day. Banking sources believed most of the amount was bought by the Bank of Japan operating secretly through some exchange banks at t o d a y's intervention point, believed to be 338.60 yen. Selling of the yen by exchange banks increased follow ing a statement made by Finance Minister Mikio Mizuta that the group of 10 major nations had responsibility to settle the cur- rency crisis before the interna- tional monetary fund meets at the end of this month. Banking sources look Mizuta's statement to mean that Japan was seeking early settlement of the currency crisis and the yen might be revalued soon. The Bank of Japan was re- ported lo be privately advising exchange banks not lo sell dol- lars heavily, but their dollar positions had been boosted by ;he sales of export bills they tivld in overseas markets, the sources said. Western Union employees lo gel pay liikc NEW YORK (Itculer) The Western Union Telegraph Co. and the Communication Work- ers of America announced here they have reached agree- ment on n new two-year con- tract, ending a strike thai be- gan June 1. Ttic CWA represents about Western Union employees in the New York metropolitan area. They will resume work Eepl. 12. Agreement on n new conlj'act wns reached July 2r, Ihe United T e I c R r n p h Workers, which represents some Western Union e in p 1 o y e c s tlirnuglioul lire remainder of the U.K. The company said the new agreement provides for a totnl two-year increase in wngcs and benefits of 21 cent and is valued at about million, U.S. food price index increases WASHINGTON (AP) The U.S. government's first price re- port since President Ivixon's wage -price freeze showed Thursday that wholesale costs of food, industrial raw materials and finished manufactured products rose three-tenths of one per cent in Augusl. The rise matched the smallest increase in five months but be- cause wholesale food prices did not drop as much as expected for the month, the bureau of labor Statistics figured the over-all rise at seven-tenths of one per cent on a seasonally ad- justed basis, highest in six months. "The August index is based almost entirely on prices pre- FUNERALS KANGAS Funeral servi for Mrs. Fanny Emily Kanga beloved wife of Mr. Emil Ka gas of 1231 9lh Ave. S. wh died in the city Friday, Aug. 't 1971, afler a long illness at age of 78 years, was held p.m. Tuesday in Mart Bros. Traditional Chapel wi Rev. Albert Olson officia ing. Pallbearers were Herbc and Juan Bullis, Ralph Detei man, Ewald Zielke, Richar Losey and Mauno Suomlne Interment was in Archmoui Memorial Gardens. Mart Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fum al Service, was in charge of th arrangements. GRAHAM Funeral servii for John Gilbert Graham, be- loved husband of Mrs. Phyll Graham of 2709 6th Ave. N. wh died in the city Friday, Aug. 2 1971, after a brief illness at th age of 57 years, was held a p.m. Tuesday in Mart Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13 St. N., with Rev. Brian Jonc officiating. Pallbearers wer Bill Ramsdale, Gunnar Olso Frank Taylor, Ken Brian, Ro ert Johnston and Harry Clar Interment was in the Field Honor in Mountain View Cem etery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direc tors of Funeral Service, was charge of the arrangements. HIGGINS Funeral servii for Robert Louis Higgins, Ret law native son who died Vauxhall Monday, Aug. 1971, at the age of 52 year< was held at 2 p.m. Thursday Sept. 2, 1971, in the Parkview United Church at Vauxhall wi Rev. J. C. Daisley officlatui] Honorary pallbearers wer Jack Horton, Bill Poynto Claes Birck, Hermon Felc busch, Tom Parkinson an J. V. McCarley. Active pall bearers were Bob Tajiri, Joe Haws, John Whitlock, Joh Seierstad, Joe Clermont an William Bailey. Interment wa. in the Vauxhall Cemetery wit Legion graveside rites. Hum phries Funeral Home, Taber was in charge of the arrange- ments. CARRIER Requiem mas for Bernard Joseph Patric Carrier, beloved husband Mrs. Vera Carrier of 419 9b Ave. S. who died in the citj Friday, Aug. 27, 1971, after long illness at the age of 6 years, was said at 10 a.m Wednesday in St. Patrick' Roman Catholic Church. Pal bearers were Lloyd Roadhouse Sam Shaw, Jim Jones, L Harris, Tom Archibald an Cliff Usherwood. Martin Bros Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser vice, was in charge of the ar rangements. POTMAN Requiem mas !or Mrs. Katharine Barbar Pittman, beloved vile of the ate Mr. John William Pittman who at Warner Friday Aug. 27, 1971, at the age of vears, was said at a.m Itonday, Aug. 30, 1971, in Our Lady of Lourdes Roman Cath olic Church, Warner, with in terment following in the Warn er Cemetery. Pallbearers were Delbert Collin, Stephen Ellert and Jerry, Jim, Tom anc )uentin Pittman. Martin Bros Ltd. Directors of Funeral Ser ice. was in charge of the ar rangemenls. vailing before Ihe stabilization action wage-price announced by the president on Aug. the bureau said. The August rise brought the wholesale price index up to 114.9 of its 1967 base of 100, four per cent above a year earlier and Iho largest annual spread in 16 months. The index figure means lhat it cost SIM.90 on the average last month for wholesale goods that cost ?lflfl four years ago. MANY LEAVE More than Greeks emi- grated in 1970, wilh Western Eu- rope, particularly West. Ger- many, absorbing most of them. CARD OF THANKS MILLARD We would like to xpress our sincere apprecia- ion to all the many friends am eighbors in Cardston ar.d Leth- ridge who assisted us in any way during our recent bereave- ment. family of Mrs. Freida Millard. 9783 Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRKSS IMonlrcal-Geoffrey S. Ridout. 7fi, retired Bell Canada genera] operations supervisor. Clarcmont, McLaren Brophy. 69, chairman of Canadian Motorola Elec- tronics and a former federal deputy defence production min- islcr. Nicolct, Chap- delaine, lawyer, former mem- ber for Nicolet in the House of Commons and former president of (he French Section tit the Ca- nadian Catholic Action League. Tijuana, For- lanel, 11, whose rare case of Ixmc cancer spurred an interna- tional fund-raising campaign, of Ewing's sarcoma. Syrncusc, Adam J. Shea, 90, mother of George Beverly Shea, featured singer in Billy G r a h n m 's evangelistic crusades, after n brief illness. New York, C. Lee, (13, retired rear-admiral, Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower's nnv.i! representative in the Nor- mnndy invasion, after a long ill- ness. The day the wild west wheezes its last By DAVE STOCKAND VANCOUVER (CP) On a spring day in May, 190C, three men were taking a seemingly casual wilderness lunch break in the Douglas Lake ranching counlry south of Kamloops, B.C. The keen-eyed older mem- ber of the party did Ihe talk- ing for all when they were suddenly ringed by armed, mounted and saddlesore men wearing the uniform of the Royal North-West Mounted Police. His name was George Ed- wards, he said, and his com- panions were Billy Dunn and Louis Colquhoun. What were they doing? They were doing a bit of pros- pecting. On the surface, it was a scene so tranquil a meadow lark might face charges of noise pollution. But Sgt. J. J. Wilson of the RNWMP was told by his intui- tion his travel-bruised he hadn't come that far just lo interrupt a picnic. He reared up on his rank and threw down his challenge. "You answer the descrip- tion given of the train robbers and we arrest you for that he said. DREW WEAPON The man who called himself Edwards said mildly, "We do not look much like tram rob- bers." Just Ihen, Dunn gave the show away. Plan mass protests MONTREAL (CP) Masi demonstrations marking the first anniversary of the invoca tion of the War Measures Act 1G are being organized in var ious parts of the province, i was announced Wednesday night. Organizers for Le Front Com mun pour la Defense de la Langue Francaise (Common Front for the Defence of the French Language) which groups several militant and na lionalist organizations, sai( their plans for student meetings and a mass rally at an east-enc Montreal arena Oct. 15 followed parades in several centres Ihe next day. They said attention will also be foeussed on the front's de- mands that French be declared the working language of Quebec and that English-language schools be abolished. Reggie Chartrand, head ol Les Chevaliers de .'Independence, said union sup- will be sought. The War Measures Act was invoked by the Trudeau govern- ment during last October's kid- nap crisis. Economic activity increases MONTREAL (CP) Eco- nomic activity in Montreal is up harply from 1970, one of the worst years in recent history, a lontreal economist said Wednesday. Jacques Dery, director ot the lontreal economic Research Xfice, said all economic indica- ors point to an accelerating usiness wave that may develop into a boom. The first seven months of 1971 aw trading of ?9% million on Jie Montreal Stock Exchange, p 41 per cent from the corre- ponding period in 1970. Even the sagging Port of lontreal showed a sevcn-per- ent increase over Ihe first six lonths of 1970, handling 8.7 mil- on tons by June 30 last year. New dwelling construction :arts increased by nearly 55 jer cent in the first six months j f 1971 and the steadily-growing j umber of buililing permits is- i ucd by Montreal city hall to illy 31 carried a tolal value of! 90 million, up 105 per cent over ic 1970 seven-month figure of 43 million. WILL VISIT CANADA OTTAWA (CP) A scvcn- icmbcr mission of forestry q ui p m e n t specialist from rce Southeast Asian countries ill visit Canada Sept. n-23. it as annoiuiccd Thursday. The sitors, two each from Indonc- and Malaysia and three om the Philippines, will lour roslry operations in British olnmbin, Ontario and Qrobcc. icy will Attend a Forest Indus- rics Equipment Exhibition in illawa. Sept. 22-24. He rolled over, pulled a re- volver and began firing. Sgt. Wilson got the drop on the older man. A constable standing close lo Colquhoun snatched his weapon away as HR reached for it. Dunn fell into a ditch and threw up his hands saying, "I am shot." The Mounties got their real surprise when the gentle- manly George Edwards turned out to be the notorious Bill more than 40 years one of the names to be reckoned with in a reckless and lawless age. The one and only Bill Miner, the polite, devil-may- care stagecoach bandit who had been the scourge of Wells Fargo and the Pinkertons in California, Colorado, New Mexico and Arizona; who, de- spite the number of times the prison key had been thrown away on him, had kept in touch with technology and graduated at middle age and beyond lo the chancy art of train robbery. HOliBEKY FIASCO So it was lhat the wild west gasped and wheezed its last, not in Wichita or Abilene, Tombstone or Tucson, but as the aftermath of a train rob- bery at an obscure British Columbia railway slop known then as Ducks and later equally Monte Creek. There was ample evidence that not only had the law cor- ralled the culprits of the Ducks robbery of May B, 1906, on the CPR line, but that 2 robbery of the CPR at Mission Junction, B.C., on Sept. first train robbery also a Bill Miner caper. Mission Junction had gone off without a hitch and brought a bonanza of in gold dust, about in cur- I rency and in U.S. bonds. Ducks was a mistake, the bandits looted the baggage car instead of the express car and the total haul was 515 and a package of liver pills which Miner picked up from a shelf and pocketed. But even in the face of dis- appointment Miner was his usual droll self. "Put your hands he told a shaking baggage clerk. "I don't want you to fly away." UNBROKEN BRONCOS The mounties had done an admirable job in unfamiliar had come in from Alberta by train, carry- ing their own saddles and bri- dles and counting on getting horses at Kamloops. Sgt. Wilson said: "We were supplied with local horses, two of which were broken and the rest were almost unbroken broncos and only coolness and careful handling by the mep prevented some serious acci- dents." Following capture and con- viction, E Division com- mander R. Burton Deane, who had a flowery way with words, reported lo his RNWMP superiors: "It has been for years an open secret that the train rob- bing fraternity in the United States has sa-iously consi- dered the propriety of trying conclusions with the mounted police but decided that the risks were loo great and that the game was not worth the candle." At their trial, Miner and Dunn were sentenced to life for his past record and Dunn for pre- cipitating a Colquhoun, a teacher gone wrong, was hit wilh B 25-year term. Before you buy anything else for Fall get a BLAZER! A BLAZER your mosf importonl fashion buy yearl (Your key to many smashing Take beautiful, well-cut BLAZER (Eaton's hai Iot5) and lee how many super looks it'll give you. See how it peps up losl yeor'j fashions becomes the core of your exciting new Fall wardrobe. Pick your BLAZER in smooth double-knit (wonderful hobil) thick no-wale corduroy (fantastic fun jacket) or rich velveteen (elegant evening You'll wonder how you ever managed without a BLA1ERI (1) 'Courtelle" blazer Block or red. Sizes W lo IS (2) No-wale cerduroy blazer and burgundy. Sizes 10 lo 16 (3) Lush cotton velveteen blazer Black, navy or red. Sizes 10 to 18............. IS'00 15.00 Misjes' Foshions, Main Floor EATON'S Open Tonight Until 9 and Saturday 9 a.m. to p.m. Buy Line 328-8811. ;