Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Estate ol CATHERINE SAW- CHUK, lale of Ihe Cily of Luihbridge, Alberta, who died on Ihe 21st day of April, 1971. TAKE NOTICE lhat all persons hav- ing claims upon Ihu eslatc of Ihe above named musl file wilh Fenerly, Mc- Gllllvrny, Robertson, Prowsc, Drcn- nan, Fraser, Cell and Hatch, by Ilia day ol October, 1971, a full slale- menl of Ilielr claims and of securities held by Iliem. FENERTY, McGILLIVRARY, ROBERTSON, PROWSE, BRENNAN, FRASER, BELL CODE 1500 Gulness House, CALGARY 2, Alberta. Adi NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In Ihe Eslale of ARTHUR GEORGE BAALIM, lale ol Lelhbrldge, in ihe Province of Alberta, who cJlod on ihe 19th day of April, A.D. 1971. TAKE NOTICE lhat" all persons hav- ing claims upon Ihe eslalc of the above named musl file wilh Ihe undersigned Solicitors by Ihe lOlh day o( October, AD. 1971, a full slalemenl ol 'heir claims and ol securities held by Ihein. DAVIDSON, DAVIDSON WILLIAMS 701 Canada Trust Building Lelhbridge, Alberla Solicllors for Ihe Executors. ,5, I CarL Of J'unera NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE IN THE ESTATE OF JOSEPH VAS, the Elder, knrwn as JOE VAS. laic of Ihe Cily ol Lelhbridge, in the Province of Alberla, who died on Ihe day of July, A.D. 1971. TAKE NOTICE lhat all persons having claims upon Ihe estate ol the above named must file wilh Ihe under- signed Sollcilors by Ihe Hit day ol Oc- lober, 1971, a full stalemenl ol ihelr claims and of securities held by them. RICE, MACtEAN BABKI Canadian Imperial Bank ol Commerce Building, Lelhbrldge, Alberla, Solicitors for Ihe Executrix. A70 DEATHS passed away in Cardston on Salurday, Sep- lember 4th, 1971, al Ihe age of 54 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Enid Noble of Cardston. He leaves to mourn his pass- ing besides his loving wife, Enid, one daughter, Mrs. Jim (June) Black of Medicine Hal; two grandchildren; his molher, Mrs. Ethel Noble of Cardston; one brother, John of Cardston and three 'sisters, Mrs. Ersal (Minnie) Smith ui Cardston, Mrs Lowell (Vada) Burke of Mrs. Leth- bridge. Funeral service will be held Tuesday, September 7, 1971 at p.m. in St. An- drew's United Church in Card- ston, with Rev. C. Carnochan officiating. Inlermenl will fol- low in Woolford Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C725B Cashmere, Wash, and Mike (Ethel) Kozak of RE: ZONING BY LAW NO. 2750 de- The following application loi velopmcnt permit has been approved by Ihe Municipal Planning Commission September I, COOPER Friday, Septem- ber 3, 1971, Thirza May, aged years, beloved wife of Air. Maurice Cooper ot No. 419, 40 Fnfbisher Blvd., S.E., Calgary. Born in Mount Pleasanl, Utah, she came to Stirling, Albsrla with her parents in 1903. Fol- lowing her marriage in 1923, she resided at Raymond and later lived al Cardston, Piclure Butte and Lethbridge, before moving to Calgary in 1962. She had served in various capaci- ties in the primary, Sunday school and Relief Society of 7T ia Fair services Io M'ablisti a I Saints. Besides her home occupalion cltice lor a window J cleaning busim Soulh. Any person allected by decision may appeal such decision 70 Ihe Development Appeal Roord by delivering eilrior personally or l.v Registered Mail, statement ot the grounds ef appeal to reach Ihe DICce cl Ihe Cily Clerk in Ihe City Hall not laler lhan Seplember 15, 1971. T. Kanr.shiro DEvelopmenl OUicer NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Estate ol COULTRY, late ol Ihe Cily ot Lelhbridge, in Ihfi Province ol Alberla, who died on Ihe 29lh day ol April, A D. 1971. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- Irg claims upon 1he estale of me above named musl file wllh Ihe undersigned Solicitors by Ihe llth day of October A D 1971, a full statement of their claims and of sccurllies held by them. DAVIDSON, DAVIDSON 4 WIUIAMS 301 Canada Trust Building Lelhbridge, AlberlB Solicitors for the Executor. SU IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBRIDGE In Eslale of EMMA ELIA5EH. of Barons In the Province of Alberta, who died on Ihe day of July A.D., 1971. TAKE NOTICE that nil persons hav. Ing claims upon Ihe estale of Ihe above named musl file with the undersigned Solicitors by Ihe lllh day of October A.D. 1971, a lull slalemenl of their claims and of securities held by them. PATERSON, JACOBSON HUZIL 407 Mayor Magrath Drive Lethbridge, Alberla Solicitors for the Executor, GLEN G1BB. 512 the Church of Jesus Christ of ts. Bes 1933 Avenue i husband, Mrs. Cooper is sur- ,aid i vived by a daughter, Mrs. Mor- lin (Jean) Peterson, Raymond; fhe grandchildren, Brian Gibb, Vancouver. Renee. Debora, fc'iolt and Maurice Peterson, all of Raymond; five brothers, Ward Nelson, Edmonton, Earl Nelson, Lethbridge, Ray Nel- son, Stirling, Boyd Nelson, Ta- ber and Dean Nelson, Spring Coulee; two sisters, Mrs. Le- Roi (Ada) Stone, Salt Lake City aiul Mrs. Lawrence (Lois) Erickson, Piclure Butle. Mrs. Cooper was predeceased by a daughter, Eileen Gibb at Pic- ture Butte on December 12. 1962. Services at the Taylor Slake House of Uie Church ol Jesus Chrisl of Latter-day Saints at Raymond on Tues- day at p.m., Bishop James D. Bridge of the Raymond Fourth Ward officiating. Inter- ment, Temple Hill Cemetery, Raymond. Friends may meet the family and pay their re- spects in the Relief Society Room of Uie church from p.m. prior to the service. The Garden Chapel (FOSTER FU- NERAL HOME, 540 16th Ave. N.W., Directors 9876 Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Pembroke, E. of rare eagles 4 lore caught in crossfire CARDS OF THANKS MANIAGO Anna and Robert Maniago want to thank all their Italian friends who contributed to the memorial stone at the cemetary for their parents, Sanlin and Ada Mani- ago. CIIARLESWORTII would like to thank 0845 We all our relatives, family and friends for the cards, gifts, and Ihoughl- fuhiess on our 25th Wedding Anniversary. A special thanks to those responsible for the wonderful surprise party at Barrhill Community Centre; to those who played for the dance and to those who helped to make it an occasion we will always re- member. and worth. Helen Charles- 9844 DORCHAK We would like to express our sincere and deepest appreciation and thanks to the many relatives, friends and neighbors for the thoughtful acts of kindness, expressions of sympathy, cards, mass cards, car, flowers and food, extended during Ihe recent loss of our father, grandfather and great- grandfather. Special thanks Io Rev. Father Gillis and Rev. Father Field, the doctors and staff of St. Michael's Hospital, (lie active and honorary pall- bearers, to the Christensen Sal- mon Funeral Directors for their arrangements and many thanks also to the Catholic Women's League ladies who served lunch, and all who helped in any way during our sad bereavement. Michael Dorchak family 9346 CASPER, Wyo. (AP) When the warm C h i n o o It winds blow in from flic south- west, sweepijig the snow from Ihe rolling sage and grass lands, the December skies above Immigrant Gap are filled with soaring eagles. In years past, upwards of 50 bald and golden eag'es mi- grating south could be seen daily funnelling into the gap nine miles west of this valley town- Bi-t this winter, says Dr. 01- ivur Scctt, "I wouldn't be sur- prised 'if our are down to half." Poison baits and gunlire have killed scores, perhaps hundreds, of the rare birds. The eagles are only one species of wildlife caught in a crossfire between ranchers and conservationists over the U.S. government's death-to- preriators program. The S'ierra Club and Defend- ers of Wildlife charged in a lawsuit that the widespread campaign against predators throughout the western range- lands also has killed black- footed ferrets, ringtails, kit foxes, wolverines, California condors, rough-legged hawks and bun-owing ow's. Like the bald ami efi'deii ea- gles, the species are innocent victims of a campaign to pre- vent crop and livestock de- struction by killing such pre- seekers are coyotes, bears, mountain lions, bobcats and black-tailed prairie dogs. The animals are killed in a variety of ways. Chunks of meal treated with deadly compound 1080 (sodium fli'or- acetalc) arc placed at stra- tegic points. Lard-coaled stry- chnine pe'lets are scattered over thousands of acres. Thousands of cyanide guns or "coyote getters" have been placed in the ground, primed to fire a charge of deadly cyanide gas into the mount of any animal lhat triggers it. Traps and gunfire also are used. On0 helicopter pilot testified before a U.S. Senate si'ljcom- mittee Lhat more than 700 bald and golden eagles were gunned down from his aircraft in skies over Colorado and Wyoming. The number of "target ani- mals" killed by poison is tre- mendous. The division of wild- life services, the branch of the interior department charged wilh carrying out the preda- tor-control progri'm, reported in l'J70 a known kill of coyotes, MM bobcats, 121 mountain licas and 11 gray wolves. In addition, 403 bears were cither killed or trapped in snares and removed to re- mole areas. And acie were treated wilh poison Io destroy colonies of prairie dogs- By the bureau's oun state- ment, these figures represent known kills. Skunks, badgers and porcu- pines also fall victim to Lhe poison bails. And an unknown number of animals eat the pyison and wander off Io die in areas where they are never discovered. II is the poison dial enrages conservationists. Two suils seeking to halt predator-control programs have been filed agnin.sl the in- Icrior department. And the Environmental Prole c t i o n Agency has been asked to re- strict interstate shipment of the poisons. So far, no action has been taken on any of the three legal manoeuvres. Saturday, September 4, 1971 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 25 Montreal financial group still faces major problem BANK ROBBERY HOSTAGE Mrs. PacJ tosnar is com- fcrled by FBI special ogenl in charge Kennelh Whif- taker moments afler she and her husband were rescued from Ihe car commandeered by Dennis Clyde Bennett. Mrs. Losnar and her husband were held as hostages as Bennett tried la escape wilh he forced Losnar to wilhdraw from his bank al Homestead, Fla. New role for Kingston FUNERAL BRUZGA Funeral service for Mrs. Ona Bruzga, beloved wife of Mr. Joseph Bruzga of 920 Stafford Drive who died in Ihe cily Saturday, Aug. 14 1971, after a brief illness at the age of G7 years, was held at p.m. Wednesday, Aug. IS, Campbell, 70. a former Pern- 1971. in Martin Bros. Memorial broke mayor and veteran conn- Chapel. 703 13th SI. N. with cillor. Rev. F McCabe officiating. Monlrcnx, Switzerland Dr. Pallbearers were A. Klimavi- Paul Niehans, BO, who became j cius. A. Vizbaras. F. Kazokas, famous for his rejuvenation i V. Kaluska, P. Pokas and P.! treatment. Vencunas. Interment was in B r o n s o n j the Mount Calvary section of j Bert Cowan. 94. one of Uie 24 Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- men who formed the United tin Bros. Lid., Directors of Fu- Karmers of Ontario, journalist j neral Service, was in charge of and economist. j the arrangements. IN MEMORIAM J'lERSOX In loving mem- ory of away Seplember fi. 1970. A little lamb too sweet and pure. Upon the earth to An angel came And took our dear Chad home. remembered by his mom and dad, grandparents and great grandparents, uncles and aunts. appeals riilino; eriain portio be held In Ine mailer cf Sect Act nnd in the mailer ct Ihe closing lane, TAKE NOTICE thai al Ms regular meelinq day ol October, 1971, al Ihe hour ol e o'clock Chamber 61 City Hall in Lelhbridge, Alberla. Ihe The Lelhbridge intends to nive ccnsideralion Io closing: That portion of laneway shown on Plans 1178 G.T. and 8593 O B. lying immediately north ol Block Plan 1178 G.T and soulh of Lot One (11, Block One Plan 8593 G.B. commencing flt the east boundary ot Mayor Magralh Drive and conlinulnrj In an Easterly direction a distance cl Fivi (5) feei more or MONTREAL by a number cf economic uncer- tainlies, Montreal's financial community still faces a major govern- ment pressure to make French the working language in Iheir daily lives. Premier Robert Bourassa's i promise last year to make i French the sole language of work in Quebec went almost un- noticed in the offices of the men who run the province's financial affairs. Whether they are French- speaking or English-speaking by birth, the language they use is predominantly English and they insist that it must remain so. Bui no1, so long ago one of M o n t r e a 1's little brokers brought the matler Io a head. Francois Lessard complained to Mr. Bourassa lhal Ihe financial industry is controlled by Eng- lish-speaking people. The charge brought investiga- tors from the provincial com- mission on Ihe use of the French language, headed by Denis Gendron, to the offices of the Montreal and Canadian Slock Exchanges and a sub- dued growl of protest from larger members of the financial community. MAINTAIN SILENCE Firms with mainly English- speaking management are keen- ing a diplomatic silence. But their French-speaking counter- parts are far less reticent. We have so many other problems to solve, problems which would affect the flow of capital inlo this said Dominic Dlouhy, president of Maison Placements du Canada. Maison Placements is one of the city's more successful French firms. Mr. Dlouhy. a multilingual European-born fin- ancier, is firmly against any at- tempt to impose language re- strictions. "I hope that the government I would not see fit to legislate on j what language we can use. I don't see how they can withoul causing considerable harm." i The financial business is a highly mobile one and experts in every field tend Io move fre- quently. A requirement that Ihey speak French would drasti- cally decrease the circle of tal- ent "from which Montreal firms could draw. Charles Neapole, president of the Montreal and Canadian ex- changes, said "we can work in HEADS BAR Vancou- ver lawyer John L. Karris was elected Friday president of llic Canadian Bar Associa- tion at llic group's annual m Of ting in Banff. The Lelhbridge Community College will appeal a court rul- ing which awarded Wayne C. Wayne, former radio arts in- structor, (he S4.9-IO balance of bis 1970 71 salary. Ann ruRTMLR TAKE NOIiC.E 1IIAT any person nho claim IIP end his lan.h will De prelurilcialiy atleclod hy Irie closing ol Ihe rortdv.ay i.hall be rtlUnrirri an opportunity to lie heard by the Council by hlmsell or his aoenl. DAim AT LFTlinRinGC this itli day of September A.D., 1971. JOHN GPRLA, City Clerk '9 just cause for Mr. Wayne's dismissal will be heard some- time in November. The case involved dispute over the intent of a letter Mr. Wayne bad submitted Io the college board of governors. Mr. Wayne was dismissed by Ihc college last spring. LINKED BY PHONE TOKYO (Renter) China has agreed temporarily Io a Japanese request Io relay tele- phone calls through il.s territory to the United Slales, it was an- nounced Thursday. A spokes- man for Uie Overseas Telephone and Telegraph Service of said he Mirves il is Ihc first limfj n telephone link existed be- Iwt-en the United Slates and China in 21 years, except for a short lime during Ihe visil Io China this ycur of n U.S. ping pong team. All official documents of the exchanges arc available in both French find English- Mr. Les- New permits I Building permits were Issued I during (he week Aug. 30 to Sept. 3 for conslniction total- linp more than ?20fl.OOO. A permit was issued Sept. 1 for an addition lii the Leth- bridge Monnonile Brethren Church al 1509 29th SI. S. The nddilion is being built by Klasscn Conslniction (Coal- dale) Lid. and is scheduled for completion in Felniary. li. G. Riltcnhoiisc look mil fl permil for conslniction of a drive-in h a n k at 130 North Mayor Magrrlh Drive. Cosl of tlie building if Con- struction Li (o be completed in October. sard, however, launched bis complaint when an English doc- umenl inadvertently was sent to him. Mr. Dlouhy said his afford not to hire an excellent man simply because he does not speak French- Jean Ostiguy, of the Montreal firm of Morgan, Ostiguy and Hudon, expressed a similar opinion. French-speaking by birth, he is aghast at the pros- pect of any legislation which would limit his use of English. "It would be quite correct to demand Ihc use of French if I you look on Paris as the eco- nomic hearl of the world. But it isn't." He added: "Complaining about domina- tion of English in the world of business is like saying lhat Ihe U.S. dollar d o m i n a I e s the money markets. It isn't good or had. It is a fact." What bothers the executives most is the prospect of Mr. B o u r a s s a 's language policy being forced on them by legisla- tion. Any restriction, they feel, would be next to impossible to live with. "I speak whatever language is going to serve me best at the time, be il French. English, German or Mr. Dlouhy said. "Language, like sex habits or tastes, cannot be legislated. The government has no right inter- fering with private communica- tions between people KINGSTON. Ont (CP) Kingston penitentiary, scene of a riot m April in which two pris- oners died, is being changed into a reception centre where convicts will spend alxiut six weeks being classified for trans- fer 'o other prisons. The penitentiary before the riot was primarily a maximum security prison. Now. nearby M i 11 h a v e n houses hardened criminals. When SCO convicts seized con- trol in April they wrecked all the locking systems in the four cell ranges, leaving Kingston in- operative as a maximum secu- rity system. Today workmen are busily renovating the main cell blocks and changing the prison-drab in- terior inlo bright living quart- ers. Only ICO of the 040 cells will be used as the reception cells. Linoleum is being laid in each cell and in the cell block corri- i dors, where in the evenings con- ucts be allowed to watch television or play cards. Since they will be in Ihe peni- tentiary for only six weeks, their day hours will be spent in interviews wilh doctors, psy- chologists, psychiatrists and classification officers. A circr.lar radiator located in the centre of Ihe domed area ot the prison will be removed. During the riot it was the site where several convicts were j savagely beaten m a ritualistic I punishment ceremony con- ducted by other convicts. Thirteen prisoners have been ordered to stand trial on non- capital murder charges in the deaths of two of them. Because the ancient bar-lock- ing systems were destroyed in the 92-liour insurrection, eacft cell now is equipped with indi- vidual manual locks. memo to advertisers A press release from the col-, either wouldn't' I lege says the appeal against j bother us a bit." BILINGUAL DOCUMENTS NOW You SEE oow You WT But pay as though you did? We don't believe advertisers should have to play guessing games with circulation figures. The facts are too important to the effectiveness of their sales messages and the cost of advertising space. To eliminate the element of chance, our facls and ligures are audited and verified by the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Through an audit report, ABC tells us and our adveriisers- exactly how much circulation we have, where it is distributed, what readers pay, and the answers to many other questions about our circulation audience. Don't guess-ask to see a copy of our latest audit report. Be ABC-surel The Letlibridge Herald As fl member of lha Auult Bin can cf Cireulallons, our circulation records and pracllces are subject lo tho scrutiny ol regular lie Id audits and the discipline of ABC-determined standards.