Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on September 29, 1977 · 25
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 25

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Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 29, 1977
Page:
25
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Forest more By Lawrence Thoner o! the Star-Phoenix EDMONTON - The forest industry is even more important than agriculture in its - -contribution to the economy '-Arf Western Canada, Donald Lanskail, president of the Council of Forest Industries , of British Columbia (COFI), said in Edmonton Wednesday. .... . Lanskail told about 350 delegates to a two-day Think Canadians said information on (777 By Hank Goertzen .... of the Star-Phoenix Despite a history of , friendshp between Canada and India, people in both nations have some mistaken impressions about each other , according to the Indian High Commissioner to Canada. In an interview Wednesday, Mahboob Ahmad said he ,, vfewshisjobasoneofpromot-ing a better understanding of actual conditions in the two - nations, and through better understanding, an even better .relationship. Ahmad, in Saskatoon to ad-, dress the local branch of the Canadian Institute of Interna-... tional Affairs and the Indian Students Association, said it is a commonly-held belief in ...India that Canada is faced with a divorce rate of 50 per cent or more, together with fhany other social ills. Conversely, he said many Canadians picture India as a nation where everyone is starving, where cows wander about in the streets while . snake charmers perform their magic nearby. , : Jn both cases the picture is false. Ahmad said the way to .correct it is by promoting more visits between both countries by businessmen, journalists and average citizens who can correct mistaken impressions on their return. Ahmad blamed the bad impfession Canadians have of India to a large extent on the media. Although India is making great strides in expanding its industries and building up its economy, the media often is not interested in the positive aspects because similar advancements are going on all over the western world, he ' said. Instead, he said they focus on the bad aspects of India, suchas starvation, because it is different and more sensational. Ahmad said the media can play a large role in correcting Court briefs TIRE THEFT TRIAL SET Trial was set for Oct. 6 for a Saskatoon youth charged with theft over $200 in connection with tires taken from a ' parked car Sept. 20. Carey Joseph Foord, 1 6, of 54 DeGeer Cres. pleaded not guilty to the charge' in magistrate's court Wednesday. The charge relates to an incident in which a complainant told police two tires and wheels were taken from his qar parked in a lot on the 200 block of First Avenue South. CHARGES TO BE APPEALED A Saskatoon man who received a 30-day jail term for striking a police officer and hit-and-run was released from . cjty police cells Wednesday when he filed an appeal against the sentence. Jay Brian Wright, 24, of 106 Langevin Cres. was sentenced to 15 days in the Prince Albert Correctional Centre for leaving the scene of an accident and 30 days concurrent on the assault charge when he pleaded guilty to both charges in magistrates court Tuesday. However, he was released on his own recognizance when he made application to appeal the sentence in District Court. The appeal date has not been set. Correction The Dominion Store advertisement that appeared in the Star-Phoenix, Wednesday, Sept. 28, contained incorrect information. It should have read: Betty Crocker Assort. v SNACKIN CAKES Nestle s Reg. or Marsh. HOT CHOCOLATE 23 0Z.TIN ..SPECIAL! important to West conference that forest products are slightly ahead of agriculture in the total Western Canadian economy, and account for about 50 per cent of the British Columbia economy. The forest industry is about three-quarters the size of the mining and petroleum industries combined and directly employs 100,000 people.' Another 200,000 jobs are indirectly dependent on the forest industry, he said. HIGH COMMISSIONER MAHBOOB AHMAD . . . Canada pictured as socially-ill country the problem by visiting the nation to find out true conditions. Ahmad who has only been in Canada for about fivemonths, said he is currently doing as much travelling in the county as he can to increase his own knowledge. So far, he has been impressed with all aspects of Canada, he said. It is a very beautiful and very vast country - one does not realize how vast until you consider there is a time difference of four hours between East and West. OnCanada-India official relations, Ahmad does not expect to be faced with a tough job in keeping them cordial. He said despite some differences in opinion, notably 79 1.99 .SPECIAL! Dominion Stores Limited regrets any inconvenience caused to readers of this paper and Dominion Stores shoppers. amiMiiMi Lanskail said he is reasonably optimistic about the future growth of the forest industry in Western Canada, because Canada and the Soviet Union are the only major countries in the world which still have significant surpluses of softwood timber. However, Canadas ability to compete for sales in the world market of which it now holds a 20-per-cent share is threatened by government forest policies, labor lacking India S-P Photo by Peter Blashill over nuclear development, Canada and India have remained friendly and have a close working relationship in bodies such as the Commonwealth. Through give and take, any problem can be solved. Ahmad emphasized give and take, and said even where the two countries cannot agree on an issue, he would like to see them in a position to at least understand the other's stance and the reasons for it. Nurses residence plan opposed By Paul Sallaway of the Star-Phoeqix Using City Hospital s old nurses' residence to house a host of health and social services organizations under one roof may all be great in theory BUT. . . Elmer Schwartz, the hospital s executive director thinks the best thing that could happen to the building is to knock it down. WI30 is going to provide the added parking it would generate? And we don't want to supply the electricity, he told hospital board members Wednesday night. Another consideration is the increased traffic flow in the hospital area - hardly within the realm of desirability, in Schwartz s estimation. It would be better if only one agency was accommodated in the building at Duchess Street and Ninth Avenue which has now been vacant for almost two years, Schwartz said. The building has been empty since the nurses' training program was phased out at City Hospital. It's too bad it's such a good City Hospital showing surplus Hopes that City Hospital will be at the break even point in its fiscal operations at the end of 1977 were voiced Wednesday by B.A. 1 Bud 1 Bavda. the hospital s financial services administrator. Expensesof $7,910,335 to the end of August were outstripped by revenues of $8,085,229 leaving a temporary cash surplus of $174,894. he told hospital board members. This is a surplus increase of West costs, transportation costs and low returns on the capital , investment needed to maintain modern and efficient plants; Lanskail said. Western Canada can expand its fibre output by at leastanother third and we are reasonably confident the market could absorb this increased output, if we can keep our costs in line. Lanskail said it is difficult to foresee major private initiative to expand the industry until government policies and public attitudes recognize profits as a necessity; a timber supply can be predicted with some certainty; and levels of cost for capital and labor are no greater than in ccmpetitive areas. Fortunately, most of the forest industrys problems are man-made and can be solved by a combination of enlightened government, a mature and responsible approach by labor, and a renewed sense of confidence and initiative by management, he said. At present, the pulp segment of the forest industry is only operating at about 80 per cent of capacity, because world pulp inventories are now about three times the normal level. On the other hand, the lumber segment is enjoying a reasonably healthy North American demand created by a large increase in U.S. housing starts, Lanskail said. - Because of the lag in the pulp market, a considerable surplus of wood chips has built up in the lumber segment in British Columbia and Alberta. Although the surplus would supply at least two more pulp mills, the economics of construction and forecast demand make it unattractive to build plants at this time, he said. Also commenting on the forest industry in Western Canada was Arthur Child, president of Burns Foods Limited and a director of a company which owns three lumber mills in B.C. In a prepared text of his comments to the convention. Child said the mills have been losing a lot of money and are up for sale, but the company cannot find a buyer. Soft export markets, labor strife and high wage costs plague the forest products industry, Child said. The industry and the B.C. government must jointly solve the labor problem, he said. building. Schwartz observed. Board members seemed equally dubious about becoming involved in deciding what the future of the structure should be. It's the citys building," said one. Others agreed that putting the agencies under one central roof has merit as long as the roof is somewhere else. Aid. Donna Birkmaier said she felt she could confidently give assurance city council does not feel much like spending $50 per square foot to renovate it. A consultant's report based on slightly less than that figure has already raised eyes in council particularly with' Aid. Peter Zakreski who questioned a refurbishing costing $1.2 million. Council has already asked for a report from the administration, the provisional board of health and the hospital board. Schwartz and the hospital's physical plant administrator Murray Carnegie will carry the board's concerns and views to city commissioner Sig Dietze, probably within the next week. $ll,903over July 31 figures, he reported. In addition, the revenue is $20,703 above the $8,064,526 which had been expected to the end of August. ' Adult admissions to Aug 31 were up 372 from 1976 or 134 over the 7.115 admissions budgeted for . 1977. The number of patient days was up 2.418 from 1976 or 1,036 over the 65.458 patient days budget for 1977. REVISED a CLASSIFIED 'RATES (Effective June 1, 1977) . CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Ph. 653-2100 , Star-Phoenix Classified Ad Rates. , Thirteen Cents Per Word Per Day. Six Consecutive Insertions for the Price of Five. - Minimum Count 12 words , Minimum Dally charge $1.56 3 WAY FAMI LY PLAN ADS 1 ad 6 days, $6.00 2 ads 3 days, $6.00 3 ads 2 days, $6.00 Limit 12 words NON REFUNDABLE Cancellations permitted. 3 way family plan ad must be placed during Initial call and phone numbers and-or address must be the same on all advertisements. , ! Classified Display Is charged at $6.44 per single column Inch. IMiere 10 point or large type Is desired by the advertiser for the complete advertisement the rate per word Is 26 cents per day. Minimum count 12 words, minimum dally Urarge $3.12. Figures In groups of five or less, dollar marks. Initial letters, etc. count as one word. Where one line Is set in 10 point and the balance set In ordinary classified type thg charge Is $1.38 per day for the 10 point line. Where the use of a box number Is desl red, count as four words extra. City or rural Star-Phoenix Box Numbers please add $2.25 extra to cover cost of handling and postage. While every endeavor will be made to forward replies to box numbers to the advertiser as soon as possible, we accept no liability In respect of loss or damage alleged to rise through either failure or delay In forwarding such replies however caused whether by negligence or otherwise. City advertisers must pick up box replies at the Sta-Phoenlx office. The Star-Phoenix assumes no responsibility for error after the first insertion. Semi-Displays Accepted 8:0Da.m. to 12 noon dally Monday to Friday for publ i cation following day (except Holidays). SUMMER HOURS Word Ads Accepted Office Hours: 8:00a.m. to 4:30 p.m. for following days publication. Wbrd ads will be accepted by telephone from 4:30 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. Monday through Friday, and will appear for publication second day afterorder. Word ads accepted 8:30 -noon Saturdays will appear In Mondays publication. Cancellations will be accepted to 8:00 p.m. Monday through Friday and8:30a.m. to i2noon Saturday for next days publication. On days when the business office Is closed, word ads for publication may be left in the box in the front vestibule of the Star-Phoenix office. Please be sure to leave your name, address, phone number and number of Insertion desired. Display Advertising SCHEDULE OF COPY ACCEPTANCE TUESDAY 12:00 noon for Thursday, WEDNESDAY 12:00 for Friday, THURSDAY 12:00 noon for Saturday, FRIDAY 12:00 noon for Monday, FRIDAY 3:00 p.m. for Tuesday and Wednesday publication. All of the above times on a "copy in hand basis", allow time for copy Pick and preparation. NOTICES Death and Funeral Notices $5.00 for first 125 words. Each additional word, 13 cents. Births, Marriages, in Memorlums, Engagements, Card of Thanks, $4.00 first 50 words. Each additional word 13 cents per word. PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS Minumum Count Two Lines One month: $6.50 per count line per month. Six months or more: $6.25 per count line per month. Twelve months or more: $6.00 per court line per month. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier 90 cents per week collected bi-weekly MAIL SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN SASKATCHEWAN FELSHE The death of Mrs. Martha Jane Felshe age 65 years of No. 1 - 312 Ave. D South, Saskatoon occurred in a Saskatoon Hospital on Septonber 27th, 1977. The Funeral Service will be held on Friday, September 30th at 11 a.m. from -Westwood Funeral Chapel conducted by Rev. E. Adams. Surviving are: her mother Mrs. Lucy Barker of Saskatoon, and June, Mariorie, Leonard. Ellen and families. Interment will be made in Woodlawn Cemetery. Arrangements are in care of Westwood Funeral Chapel. the STAR-PHOENIX, Deaths 2 (Continued) HARRIS Mr. Foster Harris, quietly, at Deer Lodge Hospital In Winnipeg, on September 11th, after a long, courageous fight. Bom in Carberry, Manitoba In 1894 he was one of the pioneers who built the west, living in Young Saskatchewan and Saskatoon where, for many years, he operated Harris Motors, before retiring to Winnipeg. He served with bravery In the Canadian Army In World War 1, receiving wounds at the battle of Cambral. He Is survived by his wife Pansy; daughter Lahoma and her husband Arthur Marlow; son Nell and his wife June; and by seven grandchildren. He lived a useful lifefilledwith devotion for his family, concern for his friends, and love for his country. Canon Harold Macdonald conducted a memorial service at St. John's Chapel at the University of Manitoba on September 14th. LANGLAND The death of Melvin Langland age 73 years of 1623 Kil-bum Avenue, Saskatoon, Sask. occurred suddenly on September 27th, 1977. The Funeral Service was held on Thursday September 29th, at I0:30from the Chapel of McKague's Funeral Home conducted by Rev. John Fast. Surviving are: two daughters Mrs. F. (Helen) Fawcett of Edmonton, and Mrs. N. De-Iphlne) Chapdelaine of Trail, B.C. and one son Kelly of Saskatoon. Nine grandchildren. Also one sister Mrs. Cora Granqulst of Minnesota. Mr. Langland was predeceased by his wife Vera and one brother Telof Langland. Cremation to follow. SKUCE The passing of Beverley Skuce (Dick) age 49 years of Rural Saskatoon, occurred in a local hospl-. tal on Monday, September 26th, 1977. The Funeral Service will be held on Friday, September 30th at 1:30 p.m. conducted by Rev. Leslie Krober from Park Funeral Chapel, 311 Third Avenue North. Courtesy parking north of the Chapel. Surviving are: her husband William and her parents: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Skuce of Saskatoon. Interment will take place in Woodlawn Cemtery. Arrangements are in care of Park Funeral Chapel. SMITH The death of Mrs. Ethel A. Smith of 305 31st Street West, Saskatoon occurred In a local hospital on September 28th, 1977. The Funeral Service will be held on Saturday, October 1st, 1977, at 3:30 p.m. from the Chapel of McKague's Funeral Home conducted by Canon C. H. White. Surviving are: her loving husband, Lovel, two sons, Eric, and his wife, Sheila, of Saskatoon, and Jack, and his wife. Bobble, of Regina and four grandchildren, Janloe, Terry, Kelly, and Karen. Mrs. Smith was predeceased by a brother, Bernard Garner. Mrs. Smith was born in Suffolk, England. She came to Canada and to Winnipeg with her family and 1906 moved to Saskatoon. She was very active In the Cosmopals In Saskatoon. Interment will be made in the Wtodlawn Cemetery. Guest parking directly south of Funeral Home, 3rd Avenue & 20th Street. . WOLF The death of Mr. Joseph Wolf age 79 years of 432 Spadina Cres. West, Saskatoon occurred In a local hospital on September 27th, 1977. The Funeral Mass will beheld on Saturday, October 1st, at 1:30 P.M. from St. Paul's Cathedral Spadina Cres. & 22nd Street conducted by Rev. Len Cyr. Prayers will be offered in the Chapel of McKagues Funeral Home, 300 Third Ave., South at 7:30 P.M. Friday September 30th. Surviving are: one daughter Mrs. Ed (Kathleen) Diener and one son Ted Wolf both of Saskatoon, four grandchildren: Christine, Tony, Colin and Eric Diener all of Saskatoon. Mr. Wolf was predeceased by his wife Elizabeth September September 10th, 1968. Also three sisters and two brothers. Mr. Wolf was born in Lawochny, Poland and came to Canada when he was 12 years of age, with his parents who homesteaded in theHaultaln District near Saskatoon. Following his marriage he-continued to live in the Haultain District until moving Into Saskatoon in 1941. He was an active member of the Saskatoon Pensioners and Pioneers Association. The Family wouldappreciatedonations to either the Heart Fund or the Canadian Cancer Society rather than floral tributes. Interment will be made in the family plot In the Roman Catholic Cemetery. Guest parking directly south of the Funeral Home, Third. Ave. and 20th Street. Funerals 3 AITCHISON The Funeral Service of Mrs. Flora M. (Thomson) Aitchi-son vrtto died on September 25th, 1977 was held from Mayfair United Church on September 28th at 1:30 p.m. conducted by Rev. N. Stewart Dingwall. Honorary Pallbearers were: Harold Leach, George Atkinson, Keith Lytle, Wilfred MacLeod, Jack Wilson, Jack Wiebe, Jack Shabbits, Glen Mich. Active Pallbearers were: Nephews, Ivan Thomson, Barry Thomson, Rod Thomson, Gordon Thomson, Gerry Thomson, Bob Drysdale. Interment took place In Woodlawn Cemetery. Arrangements were in care of Park Funeral Chapel. In Memoriam - 4 FRANKLAND In loving memory of a dear husband and father, who passed away September 29, 1976: A silent thought, a secret tear, Keeps his memory ever dear, Time takes away the edge of grief, But memory turns back every leaf. Ever remembered by his loving wife Mary and family. HNATIUK In loving memory of a dear husband and father who passed away September 29, 1968. This month comes with deep regret. Bringing back days we cannot forget. Although you are not beside us, . You are never far away. For you are always in our hearts. Through every passing day. So many times we've needed you. So many times we've cried. If only love could have saved you. You never would have died. The tears we shed, we can wipe away. But the ache in our hearts will forever stay. Sadly missed but lovingly remembered by wife Stephanie, daughter Sharon, son Kenneth and daughter-in-law Nanette. THOMPSON-ln loving memory of my dear Brother. Kenny, who passed away Sept. 29, 1976. One sad and lonely year has passed Since my great sorrow fell The shock that I received that day. No one will ever know. Its lonely here without you. I miss you so much each day. For life Is not the some for me Since you were called away. Fie bade no one a last farewell. Nor even said good bye. He was gone before I realized And only God knows why They say time heals all sorrav. And helps me to forget. But time so far has only proved. Flow much I miss you yet. God give me strength to face it And courage to bear the blow. But what it meant to lose you No one will ever know. Dearly loved and sadly missed by brother, Charlie Thompson. Saskatoon, Thursday, September 29, 1977 ' 25 In Memoriams 4 (Continued) MARBACH - LEO, In loving memory of a dear Father and Grandfather, who passed away Sept. 29th. 1971. Time goes by with many changes, , Joy and sorrow, smiles and tears But your memory we will cherish With the passing of the years. Lovingly remembered by hlsfam-li MICHALKO In loving memory of a dear husband and dad, August Mfchalko who passed away Sept. 29, 1971. And while he lies In peaceful sleep His memory we shall always keep. Lovingly remembered by his wife Agnus. Gloria and Ray. NEWELL In loving memory of Helen Mary Newell, loving wife, mother and grandmother who passed away Sept. 29, 1971. She is gone but not forgotten And, as dawns another year In our lonely hours of thinking Thoughts of her are always near, Days of sadness will come o'er us Many think the wound Is healed. But they little know the sorrow That I les in the hearts concealed. Dearly loved and sadly missed by your loving husband Cy and family. NEWELL In loving memory of Helen, who passed away September 29, 1971. To hear her voice and see her smile, To sit and talk with her awhile. To be together In the same old way. Would beour dearest wish today. Sadly missed and ever remembered by Mar), Margaret, Elsie and Irene. SIKORSKI In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, John, whopassfed September 29, 1975. We do not need a special day To bring you to our mind. For the days we do not think of you Are very hard to find. If all this world were ours to give. . We'd give It, yes and more. To see the face of John dear, Come smi ling through the door. Ever remembered and sadly missed by wife Mary, sons and daughters-ln-faw, daughter and grandchildren. THOMPSON In loving memorvof our son and brother, Kenny Thompson, who passed away Sept. 29th., 1976. God saw you getting tired -When a cure was not to be, So He closed His arms around you. And whispered, "Come to Me". - - Kenny, you never deserved . What you went through, ' So He gave you rest. God's Heaven must be beautiful. He only takes the best. Dearly loved and sadly missed by mom, dad, and brother Charlie. THOMPSON-ln loving memory of our dear Grandson and nephew, Kenny who passed away Sept. 29th, 1976. In tears we saw you sinking, We watched you fade away. Our hearts were nearly broken, When you left us on that day. The loneliness without you, The ache deep in our hearts, We've nothing left but memories. From them we'll never part. A heart of gold stopped beating, Your finally got to rest, God broke our hearts to prove to us. He only takes the best. Dearly loved and sadly missed by Grandparents and Auntie Darlene Kabatoff. THOMPSON-ln loving memory of our dear Cousin Kenny, who passed away on Sept. 29, 1976. He was only a little white rosebud, A sweet little flower from birth, God took him home to Heaven, Before he was soiled on earth. Dearly loved and sadly missed by all cousins, Kimberley, Lisa, Trlna, Rene, Tamara, Tim and Kameron. THOMPSON-ln loving memory of our dear loving nephew, Kenny who passed away Sept. 29. 1976. A year has passed since he was called to his eternal rest Gone where the angels sing so sweet, and taken where God knew best, - No pen can write, no tongue can tell, our sad and bitter loss, ButGodalonehashelpedsowell, to bare our heavy cross. Dearly loved and sadly missed by all Uncles and Aunties. Card of Thanks S I WOULD LIKE to thank the doctors, nurses and staff of City Hospital for my brief stay; also thank you to doctors, nurses and staff of University Hospital; also thanks to relatives, friends for cards, gifts and personal visits. An appreciation to Doukhobor Society of Saskatoon for making my brief stay a more pleasant one. Thanks friends, F.W. Osatchoff and family. WE WISH to express our sincere thanks to relatives and friends for the many acts of kindness and thoughtfulness, shown in the loss of a dear brother and uncle. The cards, phone calls and flowers were greatly appreciated. Dave and Anna Ferguson and family. Funeral Directors 6 MCKAGUE'S FUNERAL HOME M. McKague R.J. McKague D A. Newbigging Phone 664-3131 300 3rd Ave. S. 8 PARK FUNERAL CHAPEL Terry G. Michayliuk Donald Somers 311 3rd Ave. No. Phone 244-2103. 9 SASKATOON FUNERAL HOME i W. ARNOLD EDWARDS ROBERT F. DAURIE Ph. 244-5577 338 4th Ave. N. 9 WESTWOOD FUNERAL CHAPEL Rae J. Murdock Phone 653-3434 20th St. & Ave. N V-8 Crematoriums 7 PRAIRIE VIEW CHAPEL Memorial and Cremation Services Highway 11 South 242-7884 Box 2061 V-7 Personal 14 ARE YOU PREGNANT? We can help both of you. Birthright 652-9991. 7 ZOLLER DENTURE Clinic. A complete denture service to the public. 9a.m. - 6p.m.. Mon. thru Sat.. Thurs. evenings: 6 9p.m. 1041 8th St. E. 3431969.-Free parking. Free consultations. Credit terms. mO Personal 14 (Continued) AUCTIONEER AVAILABLE forall occasions. 665-6522. m3 BEER BOTTLES 40 cents doz. Min. 10 doz. Pop bottles. 384-0737. COMMUNITY AID For information needs or someone to talk to call 242-8833 anytime. - DO UPHOLSTERY mv own home, Antiques. Also canvas repairs. 342 Douglas Cres. 382-2228. , m7 COMPANIONSHIP? CASUAL DATING? MATRIMONY For further free dating Information contact BEAS DATA MATE Suite 23 158 2nd Ave. North Name Address Telephone Age , FOR WEDDING RECEPTIONS, banquets, dancing. Accommodates 25-275. Marigold 664-3123. y-1 FREE ESTIMATES T.V. and radio repairs, Mayfair T.V. drive in, 414 33rd St. 653-5366 open 9-9 y3 LATEST AND BEST Adult merchandise In the world. 218 Ave. B. S. 242-0771. Y8 MINUS ONE club will hold adance on Fri. Sept. 30th at Mayfair Hall 9:00. Music by the B.J.'s. For Infor-matlon phone: 664-3526 and 652-4078. OLD SHEET Music, som dating back to the World War I . Best offer. Phone 652-9908, mornings. REMEDIAL READING. Is you child reading up to grade level? Experienced teacher will tutor at home. Call 374-4704. m7 REMODELLING FUR coats, suits, dresses, phone 6530291 ml ROSE MARKING DEVICES. 150B 2nd Ave. N. Saskatoon; 244-5885. Manufacturers of rubber stamps, pocket stamps, self inking stamps, plastic engraved door signs, name badges, magnetic car or truck signs. m8 SASKATOON GUITAR COLLEGE Free Loan Of Guitar 1st 12 wks Call 374-2997 For Further Info. m0 SEWING & Alterations. Dresses, formats, pant suits, 382-6550 y4. SIR'S EXOTIC DANCE STUDIO Now under new management Private Lessons Open 2 p.m.-2 a.m. Ph. 244-4710 yQ WILL DO Children's sewing. 373 4239. FACED WITH A DRINKING PROBLEM? ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Write to P.O. Box 331 Saskatoon or Phone 665-6727 anytime. Personal Services IS FLAMAN INVESTIGATION and Security Agency Ltd. Uniformed guards armed guards Specializing in divorce evidence Box 362, Saskatoon, 3438979 yio ARE YOU interested In art lessons? Let me help you realize your potential. Lessons In sketching, painting, and sculpture. Call Donna 373-6130 after 4 for an appointment todiscuss your possibilities. BELFER SERVICES LTD. Box 123, Saskatoon Investigation & Security 382-1547, 24 hours y2 I Wl LL paint or drywall your house. 343-9496 evenings. m4 PIERRE PARIS WORK BOOTS Orthopedlcally Designed Aids sore feet, legs, back problems CLARENCE W. SIMPSON 242-7460 2 QUALITY TYPING. Done quickly and efficiently in my home. 244-4473. Companion Breast Prosthesis Silicone gel, all sizes, personalized service. For app. Mrs. Lou Opsahl 374-9707. Y3 STUDENT WITH Truck will haul iunk, $10 a load. After 4p.m. 374-9052. mO Lost & Found IB FOUND IN Richmond Heights, young black and white cat, handed over to the SPCA. FOUND ORANGE Tabby female kitten 109th Street. Phone 373-2094. LOST, SEPT. 26th at Wildwood Mall a Poodle Chihuahua pup. Tan in color. Reward. 373-7920. LOST, Bentley lighter with military badge on it. Reward. 242-1390. LOST, On University Grounds, sept. 13th, small gold inscribed identifica-tton bracelet. 652-1483 after 6. LOST: 2 Samoved dogs: 1 white and 1 black with white chest and paws that looks like a bear. Reward. 652-9m LOST BROWN Samsonite Attache Case, near Clarence Ave.. on Sat. September 24th. Contains valuable papers. Substantial Reward of-fered. 343-6807 or 343-5273. LOST ONE Gold Cross Pen at the main post office. Reward offered. Phone 242-9230 after 5pm on weekdays; LOST TWO dogs, in the area of Mayfair. One part Collie and German Shepherd. Jet. One part Chihuahua and Terrier, tan in color. Rocky. Reward. 652-5612or652-56b0. WANT TO find your lost rings, watches or other metal objects. 244-6148. m4. Notices 22 NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS In the Estate of ARTHUR BYRON REDGWICK ANDERSON, late of the City of Toronto, in the Judicial District of York, Executive, Deceased. All persons having claims against the Estate of Arthur Byron Red-gwick Anderson, late of the City of Toronto, in the Judicial District of York, who died on or about May 17th, 1977, are hereby notified to send particulars of same to the undersigned on or before the 3rd day of November, 1977, after which date the estate will be distributed with regard only to the claims of which the undersigned shall then have notice, and the undersigned will not be liable to any person of whose claim he shall not then have notice. DATED AT the Borough of North York, this day of September, 1977. WILSON & WILSON Barristers & Solicitors 5803 Yonge Street. Willowdale. Ontario M2M 3V5 Solicitor and for the Executor, A. Stuart C Wilson i t

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