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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE Take notice that my wilt Mvlnn loll my bod and board, I will no longer be responsible (or any Incurred by her. signed Dallace A. Jensen SCHOOL BUSES FOR SALE Tenders will be received by Ihe undersigned until p.m. September 16, 1970 for the disposal of the follow- ing used school buses: passenger passenger passenger These units will be sold on an "as Is" basis and may be inspected at the Divisional Garage in Pincher Creek. A deposit ot 10% must ac- company each bid. The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. R. J. Roth, Secretary-Treasurer, Pincher Creek School Division No. 29 Pincher Creek, Alberta. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Estate of E. STEVE MOL- NAR, late of the City of Uthbrldge, In the Province of Alberta, who died on Ihe 24th day of June, A.D, 1970. TAKE NOTICE that all persons hav- ing claims upon the Estate ot the above named must file with the under- signed by the 5th day of October, A D 1970, a full statement of their claims and of securities held "ay them. DAVIDSON, DAVIDSON WILLIAMS Barristers and Solicitors, 201 Canada Trust Building, Lethbrldge, Alberta. Solicitors for the Executors. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In the Estate of INEZ JEANNETTE HOLLIHAN (also known as INEZ J. HOLLIHAN) late of the Town of Foremost, in the Province of Alberta, Married Woman, who died on the 6th day of May, A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE that all persons having claims upon Ihe estate of the above named must file with the undersigned Solicitors by the 5tli day of Oclober, A.D. a full state- ment of their claims and of securi- ties held by them. MOSCOVICH, MOSCOV1CH, SPANOS AND MATI5Z 1 Oliver Block, Lethbridge, Alberta. (Solicitors for the Executor) NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF CHIN WAN FAY, also known as CHIN KAI FAY, also known as CHIN WAH, also known as FRED CHIN and MAH FEE CHIN, late of the Town of Magrath in the Province of Ainerta, proprietor, who died on or about the Uih day of July A.D. 1970. TAKE NOTICE THAT alt persons havino claims upon the estate of the above' named must tile with the un- dersigned Solicitors by the 10th day of October A.D. 1970, a full state- ment of their claims and of securi- ties held by them. STRiNGAM, DENECKY, BAINES HETLAND Barristers and Solicitors 309 Canada Trust Building HtE WONG MAY WONG, executors of the Will of CHIN WAH FAY, deceased. Suit Filed Against 10 Big Airlines o BOSTON (AP) Attorney- General Robert H. Quinn of Massachusetts filed suit in Suf- folk Superior Court Friday against 10 major airlines, in- cluding Air Canada, charging them with maintaining a public nuisance at Logan International Airport. The suit alleged that the air- lines are responsible for sub- stantial air pollution and de- manded that immediate correc- tive action be taken. The court was asked to order the airlines to: undertake pro- grams to modify aircraft en- gines with available devices to abate atmospheric pollution. to the court and the attorney-general's office period- ically on the modification pro- grams. to the attorney-gen- eral the development of all new atmospheric pollution-abate- ment devices and negotiate the terms of a program for the in- stallation of the newly devel- oped devices. Named in the suit besides Air Canada are Allegheny Airlines, American Airlines, Eastern Air Lines, Pan American World Air- ways, Trans World Airlines and United Air Lines. MAKERS CONCERNED Thomas Lyons, of the Air Transport Association of Amer- ica, said that aircraft engine- makers and airlines have been "continually concerned with eliminating objectionable air pollution from engines." He said 31 airlines agreed Jan. 20, 1970, to co-operate with the United States department of health, education and welfare to modify all engines to eliminate pollution. Lyons said the program, which is to be completed by 1972, will have the modifications made when the engines arc in the shops for periodic mainte- nance. He said the new bigger jets are "virtually smoke-free." Lyons said attorneys-general in New York state, New Jersey and Illinois have filed similar suits against the airlines. Reform Call Girls JAKARTA (Reuters) For- mer call girls have signed on as bus conductors in Jakarta, the local bus company said. A spokesman said 40 former pros- titutes now are working as con- ductors or are undergoing train- ing in the Indonesian capital, Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memor'iams DEATHS ANDERSON Passed away in the city on Thursday, Sep- tember 3, 1970, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Sarah An- derson, at the age of 93 years, of Lethbridge, beloved wife of the late Mr. William Anderson. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday, September 8, 1970 at 2 p.m. in the "Memorial Cha- pel" 703 13 Street North. Friejids who wish may pay their respects at th.5 irternorial Chapel" 703 13 Street North. Phone: 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C57 PLOWMAN Passed away on Friday, September 4, 1970, Stewart Bradley, aged three years, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Plowman of Fort Macleod. Born in Red Deer, he moved to Fort Macleod with his family in 19C7, where he has resided until his death. Besides his parents he is survived by one sister Patricia and one brother Kerry; his paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Plowman of Calgary and h i s maternal grandmother, Mrs. Ann Treneman of Red Deer. The funeral service will be held in Gaetz Memorial Uni- ted Church, Tuesday at p.m., Rev. Edward Oldring offi- ciating. Interment in Red Deer Cemetery. Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod, in charge of arrangements. C55 HARINK Passed away in tlie city on Friday, Septem- ber 4, 1970, following a brief ill- ness, Johannes, aged 85 years, of Monarch, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Frencina Harink. Born in Nyverdal, Hol- land, he came to Medicine Hat in 1910 and was married in 1912. He fanned in Alderson until 1925 then moved to Monarch. In 1953 moved to Lacombe where he retired in the early 1960s and moved to Monarch in 1966. Survivors include thrae sons, John of Bow Island, Elmer of Lacombe and Henry of Red Deer; two daughters, Mrs.' T. (Minnie) Bedingfield of Fort Macleod and Mrs. T. (Anna) Stotyn of Monarch; eighteen grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. The funeral ser- vice will be held on Monday at 2 p.m. in the Monarch Reform- ed Church, with Rev. J. Moer- man officiating. Interment will follow in 'the Monp-ch Ceme- tery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. CSS CAMPBELL Passed away at Yosu, Korea, on Tuesday, August 25, 1970, David A., at the age of 27 years. Born at Taber, August 19, 1943, he at- tended the Burdett School and graduated from Bow Island High in 1961. He worked on his father's farm at Burdett and in the winter was employed with Tclcdyne Exploration Ltd. and since 1967 has worked continu- ously with Teledyne. In late 1968, he joined Digicon Ex- ploration and has been in the Korean area since February of this year. Survivors are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Campbell oi Burdett; three brothers, Richard and Brian. Medicine Hat and Bruce of Lethbridge; his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Campbell of Burdett and Mrs. R. L. Rash of Tal conducted United Church CARDS OF THANKS McGLYNN Our sincere ap- preciation to all those who ex- tended kindness and sympathy to us in tlie loss of our beloved aunt Margaret McGlynn. A special thank you to Rev. Father M. H. M. Gillis, the doc- tors, the supervisors and staff of Edilli Cavell Nursing Home, the staff of St. Michael's Hos- pital, Martin Bros. Funeral Home, tlie Pallbearers, the or- ganist Mrs. J. Gleason, and all those who attended the service, sent Mass offerings, flowers, cards and 'food. Parisel family. 6824 ZMURCHYK In the .oss of our dear one, the family wish to sincerely thank all who help- ed make our sorrow a little easier; to the doctor, nurses, orderlies and staff of the Muni- cipal Hospital for their warm and patient care; to all friends and relatives who sent flowers, cards, food and for the most comforting and appreciative visits and phone calls; to the Ladies Auxiliary F.O.E., who prepared and served the lovely supper at the Eagles Hall Mfte; the services; to Rev. E. R, Doyle, the pallbearers and Martin Eros.; to those friends and relatives who attended and paid their last respects we thank you all, especially tiiose from out of town and all the old-time friends and fellow workers. We shall always remember every- one's help and kindness of the late Alex Zmurchyk. 6825 QUINN I wish to thank my doctors, nurses, nurses' aides ar.d all the staff of the Border Counties Hospital, Milk River, for the wonderful care I re- ceived, and all the kindness ex- tended me, for the many weeks I was hospitalized. Also many thanks to my wonderful friends and relatives for the beautiful flowers, lovely cards, nice gifts and their many visits, and well wishes. Thank you all very much. Your kindness will al- ways be remembered. Quinn. 6730-5h IN MEMORIAMS FARRIS of a dear In loving memory brother, Kenneth Charles Farris, who pasied away September 5, 196-5, and father, Charles Lee Farris, who passed away July 29, 1969. Gone but never forgotten. v e r remembered b y brothers and sisters, Darlene and family and Gwen and family. 6826 MIYAGAWA In loving re- membrance of mom, Mrs. Joyce Miyagawa, who passed away September 5, 1959. remembered by ArlerK, Brien, Robbie and Sam. ST. PAUL, Alia. (CP) Three men sat at a table to the lotel beverage room, speaking English, then French, then Cree. They slipped easily from one language to another and were at ease with whichever struck .heir fancy to speak. There seemed to be no reason why jiree languages, common to .his area 150 miles northeast of Edmonton, should be used when one would have done just as well. L. E. G. S. ON SHOW A midi-wectring man lifts one of the entries in a mini- skirt exhibition ot Place Ville Marie in Montreal. The exhibition was organized by a group called L.E.G.S. Let 'Em Go Short. SCULPTOR DIES Bcn- iamino Benvenuto Bufano, noted sculptor, was found dead In his San Francisco studio of an apparent heart attack. YOUNGEST OF ARTS Penmanship, one of the youngest of the arfs, is only about years old. Bankrupt Town Loses Gamble iber. Funeral services will be i that's been bankrupt for nducted from the Burdett 50 years. ATHABASCA, Alta. (CP) Trappings of modern society abound in this northern com- munity and more are and that's not bad for a town almost on Tuesday, September 8 at p.m., with Rev. W. Lane officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Burdett Cemetery- In lieu of flowers, donations to the Canadian Can- cer Society, care of Oddies Cen- tral Drug, Taber, appreciated. Humphries Funeral Home, Ta- ber, in charge of arrangements. C56 FUNERAL IIAGEN' Funeral service for William Hagen, Vauxhall resident and beloved son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Olaf and Johanna Hagen of Enchant who died suddenly at Lomond Tues- day, Sept. 1, 1970, at the age of 46 years, was held at 2 p.m. Friday in the Evangelical Free Church, Enchant, with Rev. E. B. Anderson officiating. Pallbearers were Harold M. Orsten, Robert Hagen, Berger Mikalson, Magney Severtson, Robert Stccn and Gilbert Pak- arno. Interment was in the En- chant Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directcrs of Funearl Ser- vice, was in charge of me ar- rangements. HOCKEV HISTORY The Stanley Cup, the oldest trophy competed for by profes- sional athletes in North Amer- ica, was donated by Frederick Arthur, Lord Stanley of Preston, in 1883. 50 year: The town gambled on becom- ing the provincial capital and was in such bad financial shape that in 1921 the Alberta govern- ment assumed its debts and placed it in receivership for 50 years. The receivership ends in 1971, tearing (lie town of in the midst of plans for two new resi- dential subdivisions, the initial stage of a complete street-pav- ing program, a sewer system and a new shopping district: Athabasca's economic status has varied with its population, from ils beginning 120 years ago as a stopover for explorers such as Sir Alexander Mackenzie, to a 1914 high of persons. By the 1920s fewer than 500 re- mained. Receivership meant that town budgets had to be approved by the provincial local authorities board. Opinion among residents on how restrictive this has been ranges from none at all, to claims that a reluctance to bor- row has left the town behind others in basic services. LOST OUT AS CAPITAL Athabasca was considered the likely capital when Alberta be- came a province ill 1905. The town by 1912 had taken on in debts to provide services for a capital city that was to have grown rapidly. A railway was built 90 miles north from a junction at Ed- monton, at that time a town similar in size to Athabasca. Everything seemed to favor Athabasca as capital. Then, within a few years, Edmonton was named the capital and two other railways headed north. One railway bypassed Atha- basca 25 miles east, tlie other 30 miles west. Athabasca began to wither. Few were left to pay the heavy debt. Those who mained accused the provincial government of a political blun- der. But the goyernmnet did agree to pay the bills. Local politicians now debate Athabasca's future in an era of exodus from rural to urban. Some feel the town mil grow as a result; others feel it will suf- fer, partly because of its prox- imity to Edmonton. Students Protest Loss Of Coaches CALGARY (CP) More than. 300 students at two Cal- gary public senior high schools missed classes Friday to pro- test the loss of coaches for inter-school sports programs. The students, who staged a brief demonstration, jumped the gun on an inter-school stu- dents' council plan to hold a city-rode student strike Tues- day morning. The demonstrations, headed by students from Forest Lawn High School and Bowness Com- posite High School, were ap- parently not sanctioned by the council. About 70 coaches said last week they would withhold vol- untary services unless their teaching load was lightensd or they were compensated for extra-curricular activities. Saturday, September 5, 1970 THE UTHBRIDGE HERAID 27 B-B Report Lauded Three Languages In Single Room New Elm Tree Strain Developed OTTAWA (CP) A new strain of elm tree, nursed along for 13 years by federal scien- tists, could eventually replace the stately American elms being decimated throughout North America by Dutch elm beetles. The new strain, known as Quebec elm from its origins at 1'Assomption, north of Montreal, resists the blight that eventually will wipe out the American elm. A. H. Buckley, chief of horti- culture at the Ottawa experi- mental farm, says the Quebec elm could be on the commercial market within a year. Plant scientist C. E. Quillet, who was in on the early devel- opment at 1'Assomption experi- mental station and now works in Ottawa, says a possible dan- ger is that the new strain's present immunity could break down in time. One drawback, which the sci- entists believe can be cured, is the slow-growing quality of the new tree. It grows at about half the pace of the American elm's 15 feet in six years. Record More Murders MONTREAL (CP) Prelimi- nary figures released by police departments show that of the 62 murders in Quebec province last year, 37 were in Montreal, which already has recorded 23 in 1970. Quebec City had five murders in 1969 and three so far this year. "It's a way of preserving the languages." explained L. H. Drouin, editor and publisher o( the weekly St. Paul Journal. "Perhaps that is what the bilin- gualism and biculturalism re- port has done. "It has awakened in many of us an awareness that ours is a multi-cultural nation, rather than a bicultural one." Within a 40-mile radius of this agricultural centre are people of four main groups- French, 40 per cent, Ukrainian, 30 per cent, Crec. 15 per cent, and English. 'You seldom hear Ukrainian spoken in public these Mr. Drouin said. "Many Ukrain- ian children don't even know their ancestral language. "But it's not surprising. Eng- lish has always been the work- ing language. Television is in English, most of the radio sta- tions broadcast in English and the movies are in English." LEARN IN FRENCH Business is transacted in Eng- lish, although some post office staff also speak French. Magis- trate M. W. Hopkins speaks both English and French and is learning Cree. There also is a full-time Cree probation officer. A high school a scheduled to open in September. Mayor Micheal Panylyk said: "The school isn't something the government told us to build. It's something the people want, and they want the teaching to be done, if possible, in all four Currently, Grades 4 to 9 are taught arithmetic and science in French if that is the child's first language. If at least one parent speaks French only, the first three elementary years are taught in French. The children are expected to learn English from the other parent and their playmates. Despite many critics of the B and B commission in other parts of Canada, there are only kind words for it in St. Paul. S'aid Mayor Panylykk: "The B and 3 report has brought all our people together vrith a greater appreciation of each other. Here's what I mean: I have a Ukrainian back- ground, came here from Ed- monton in 1951 and was elected mayor of a predominantly French town last fall. That could not have happened years ago." New Hang-Up NEW YORK (AP) Whether' grow. We thought we'd made almous pig to advertisements for ley're advertising rock festi- quick killing, then take the Alka Seltzer and Levy's bread, States. ries and city subways, poor men's shanties and Park Ave- nue suites, they promote politi- cal candidates, Alka Seltzer, W. C. Fields, Gay Paris, Andy, Warhol, Lincoln Centre, Marc lag vear- Chagall and Levy's bread. "We laugh at people who say the poster business is d e a said Allan Erh'ch, 31, president of The Third Eye Inc., manu- facturers of black light pos- ters. "Our business has gone from half a million dollars to over a million in the last year Brlich's office is iridescent with black 1 i g h t s and mylar- lined walls. Mylar is a silver- like material which reflects and distorts colors. Two- and three dimensional day-glo posters, which retail for to hang against the my- lar, creating a funhpuse effect. Erlich's bushy hair, bell-bot- tom dungarees and steel- rimmed glasses make him look more like a peace-march leader than a prosperous businessman. Say Erlieh: "Actually, we didn't intend for the business to says: "Posters will live forever. It's a growing business which money and split. But adults are becoming as enthused about this environment as their kids are. Big chain stores are beginning to have an interest in w h at we're doing. They've stopped saying this is a fad." Another poster manufacturer, Jack Rennert, 33, president of Contempor a r y Poster Classics in New York, said his business has increased 50 per cent in the last year. Rennerfs posters, which range from Andy Warhol's more than copies a year. The average retail price is "It's a risky business, but a profitable Rennert said in a recent interview in the apartment which also serves as his office. "I have no complaints. I think I'll make a million even if the craze ends." The director of the country's leading distributor of art posters, Mrs. Leo Farland of Posters Original Ltd. in New to double each year." Tlie largest U.S. poster distributor and manufacturer, Poster Prints, whose main headquarters is in Conshohocken, Pa., was started six years ago as a poster gallery to a garage. Ray Gold, the 36 year old president, and his partner, Herb Frank, have built the company to a multi million dollar business with a New York office and a Calif o r n i a distribution centre. BUILDING TO BE REMOVED 50' x 100' RECREATION HALL Located at Lethbridge Airport Approximately ft. of lumber BARGAIN PRICED CONTACT- NATIONAL SALVAGE CO. LTD. PHONE 3281721 You don't have to be rich to invest in mortgages. i For as little can participate in Royal Trust's still get your money! "M" Fund Canada's first Mortgage Investment Fund for the individual offers you high income, plus tlie additional bonus of liquidity. You can cash in your units anytime by giving us 30 busi- ness days' notice prior to the next valuation date. You pay no sales or withdrawal charges, your interest is calculated monthly and remitted or reinvested quarterly. And you can obtain substan- tial deferred income tax benefits by applying your "M" Fund investment towards a Registered Re- tirement Savings Plan. If you like the idea of investing in a mortgage fund that's equally attrac- tive to small and large investors, and that com- bines high income with liquidity, call in at your local Royal Trust office. Or mail us the coupon. 'Forecast annual rate of return based on current unit price and income. 9P RoyalTrust Assets under administration, over billion. ROYALTRUST Td like to find out rrore about Rqyai Trust's "M" fund. Please send me detailed information. I understand there's no obligation on my part. NAME- ADDRESS- MB. WHS. MISS CITY- _AIT___ _PROV._ ;