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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FOR SALE OR KENT ONLY barbar buslntta In Mwn law is- land, rnone or law Island. WIM SILO CONSTRUCTION COMPANY (concrete Includes pro- ductltn equipment and wietlen fnqvlrlM IfMfM, 101 Sprlngweed 9r. S.W., 13. 97M-3 DO YOU DREAM Of OWNING A successful business, ona you tan build with pride and integrity while yea keep your regular That opportun- ity exists but It takes work and Ini- tiative. ta Bex UI, Herald ta learn how. T7W-13 INVESTMENT In Canada. dealership In this araa. Product miy be manu- factured and from yeur Interested parflet Can- Ad, P.O. im, Cttgary Alberta. Business building for safe or leave, centre of Main Street, Fertile. Immediate occupancy. Reply Box 1167, Fernie, B.C. 7143-tf CHEVRON STATION FOR LEASE We hava statien for laasc In the East It has goed chep rev- enue and flitlentge. Interested par- ties Mr. L. LtrsMn BtX 57 Trait. t.C. OA CALL 3M-3SM evenings if yen hive an employee in small ta mtdlum bulTnass and capable operating and yeur present wtehas call business, wa nave clients are prepared put up from Sir. ta cif cash required and allow yew ta buy fhelr equity and ean- trel at any given ntiate must substanti proven profit Place, Calgtry, atone M1M Monday, April 2, 1973 THJ IETHBRIDGI HERAID 19 'GHOST COtJNTRT THREAT DEATHS HEGLAND Passed away in the city oa Saturday, March MI Mrs. Signe Theresa Regland at the age of 85 years of the Southland Nursing Home, beloved wife of the late Mr. Otof H. Heglnnd. Born, raised, educated and married in Norway, the late Mn. Keg- land came to Minneapolis, Mien, in In 1913, she went to a homestead with her hus- band in Vidcra, Saskatchewan. Later moved to farm in South- ern Alberta and then in 1940 she moved to Lethfaridge where has resided until her pass- ing. She is survived by four sons, Halvor of Medicine Hat, Harold ef Lethbridge, Sigurd of daresholm, Gustave of Leth- bridge; 14 grandchildren, and one brother in Norway. She was predeceased by one daughter in 1623 and by her husband in 1938. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. ME- MORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N., with Rev. A. T. Kins offi- ciating. Interment bllow ROYAL TRUST Phone 328-7761 COAST TO COAST REALTORS RECORD BAR SMALL INVESTMENT, BIG BOSI- We have Just listed a vary as- tive tar in choice dtwntcwn la- cation. O-itrxf is enxic'-s ta sail be- f'.L-se ef health reasons. Give us call on this one. EXCLUSIVE CMW-tf MAKE MONEY Part er fuM-time Distributorship In a Union f Annual Business LirfKt whetesale marketing company in OUT Highly rated. Excellent record ef success. WE OFFEfc: fMen and WOMEN) I NO SELLING I NO OVSRHcAO I Ca-EstabHshed Retail Stsre Accounts i Immediate Hlah Interne i Complete Trading Program Investment Fully Piefundatle WE REQUIRE Integrity, reliaSWJy, ambitiea to In Archmount Memorial Gar- dens. Friends may pay their respects at MARTIN BROS. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N., phone 38-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8461 HARDER Passed away at the residence on Satarday, 31st, 1973, following a lengthy .illness, Mr. Peter f. Harder at the age of 68 beloved husband of Mrs. Katie Harder ef CoaMale. Bom, rais- ed and educated In Russia, the late Mr. Harder came to Can- ada in 1525 and a short time laier came to Caaldale. For over 25 years he was a school vaa operator until in hes forced his retirement.last sum- nur. Besides his loving wife he is survived by one EOT, Mr. Theodore (Ted) Harder of Cal- gary; three daughters, Miss Agnes Harder of Calgary, Mrs. DEATHS CVRRIE Passed away sud- denly in the city on Saturday, March 31, 1973, Mr. Neil Currie at the age of 76 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Margaret Cur- rie of 1122 12th St. B. South. Fu- neral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of Funeral Service. C8459 G. T. (Ann) bridge, Mrs. Soenen T. L. of Leth- (Frieda) succeed and proven precram te iallou a At least I to 18 hours available per week Moderate Inveshrent, fully Wrife fsr literature eivlno full dts- of our company and program. Include yew mail- ing address and phcne number. Public D.'raefer, Suite 40 University Ave., Toroits, Ontario If LOANS AND INVESTMENTS HAVE JJMOO CASH 1NVBSTMSNT. Contact Box 131, Herald. MORTGAGE MONEY Farmers-Merchants Trust 309 7th St. S. Phone 328-55X8 CSK-H Hunt of Moose Jaw; one grand- daughter, Shslley SseEen of Lethbridge; three sisters, Miss Elizabeth Hard-sr of Coaldale, Mrs. H. (Lena) of Clear- broak, Mrs. D. (Susie) ssn of Coaldale; four brothers, Ben of Hamilton, Ontario, Jake of Lethbridge, Henry of Water- loo, Ontario, and Corrie of Tor- onto. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Mennanite Qtareh, Coaldale, Conference with Rev. Peter Retzlaff officiating. Inter- ment will follow ia the CoaldaJe Cemetery. Friends may pay their wspftcts at MARTIN 8ROS. TRADITIONAL CHAP- EL, 812 3rd Avenue S., S28-2S61. Those who wish may docate to the Canadian Canes: Society, 409-Canada Trust BIdg., Lethbridge. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8460I MEYER Passed away sud- denly in the city on Saturday March 31, 1973, infant Cherri Lean Meyer at the age of three months, beloved daughter a J3r. and Mrs. Bill Meyer of 1421 Ashgrove Road. Besides her loving parents she is sur- vived by her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Garth Skriver, 1602 15th Avenue S., Lethbridge, Mr. and Mrs. Gerry Meyer of Cal- gary, great-grandparents, Cor- don and Elva Cahoon of Card- ston, Mr. and Mrs. Van and Cor Smith ia Holland and Mr. Gerl Meyer of Holland. The funeral service will be held on Toes- day at 1 p.m. in the Letfobridge Stake Centre. Scenic Drive and 28th St. S., with Councillor Ross Wfld officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Ceme- tery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C8458 HUDSON Passed away in Lethbridge on Saturday, March 31, 1973, Arthur, of Taber, at the age of 74 years. Born at Springfield, Minnescta, May 26, 1898, he came to Purple Springs with his parents in 1909 where his father owned and operated the first general store and also farmed. Mr. Hudson continued to farm there1 until 1956, when he retired to Taber. He was Past Master of Doric Masonic Lodge, Taier, Honorary Char- ter Member and Past Exalted Ruler of Taber Elks Lodge No. 434, a founding mem-jer ef the Alberta Wheat Pcol and a long time member of the Social Credit party. Survivors, his wife Ann, Taber; oce daughter, Mrs. Eugene (Mildred) Fuller, Purple Springs; two sons, Arc- old and Roy, Purple Springs; five sisters, Mrs. TiDie Gaughan, South Dakota. Mrs. Arlie Smith, North Dakota, Mrs. Etta Bcddy, Calif., Mrs. Martha O'Donnell, Taber, Mrs. Alice Anderson, Alfcsrny, B.C.; 14 grandchildren; two great- grandchildren. Funeral s e r- vices will be conducted from Knox United Church, Taber, oa Tuesday, Aoril 3, at 2 p.m., with Rev. ftecneth Morris offi- ciating. Interment wiE follow hi the family plot, Taber Me- morial Gardens. In lieu of flowers, donaficns to the Can- cer Society, in care of Oddie Draff Store, Taber. HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL HOME LTD., Taber, In charge of ar- rangements. C8457 IN MEMORIAMS GINGRICH In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Unas B., who passed away April 2, 1958. While ha lies in peaceful sleep His memory we shall always keep. remembered- by his wife family. 9739 NAGY In loving memory cf a dear husband, father and grendfather, Andrew, who pass- ed away April 2, 1934. Wherever go, whatever we do, Always, dear dad, we remem- ber yea. remembered and loved by wife Margaret acd family. 9744 HALL lai loving memory of a dear sis'Ser, Violet, who passed away April 2, 1S72. Each of the roses bloom Then fade die. But the mamcry of my dearest sister Lasts as the years go by. remembered and sadly missed by sister Ruby aid family. 9764-2 KNAUFT In loving mem- ory of Catherine Knauft, who passed away en April 2, 1967. They say that time will ease the pain, and hsip us to forget, But time so far has only shown how much we miss you yet. We miss your smile, your vccca, you- talk, the things you used to do, "We miss Ci'3 fesppy times we Had, but mostly we miss you. remembered and sadly missed by Louis, WCbert, Amy, Linda and Tracy. New trade rules 'urgent' By BRUCE LEVETT WASHINGTON (CP) Sena- tor Maurice Lamontagne, for- mer Canadian secretary of state, said Saturday Canada's trade .policies could leave her "a ghost and that Canada-United States differ- ences must be settled "as quickly as possible within the framework of a new system of rules." Such rules, he said, would give Canada greater access to U.S. markets. The 56-year-old Liberal mem- ber of the Upper House, an eco- nomic adviser to Lester B. Pearson when the latter was prime minister, was speaking to the closing session of the con- ference of the Association for Canadian Studies in the United States. His audience was made up primarily of U.S. professors teaching on Canada in univer- sities across the U.S. He described Canada as "one of the few countries in the world to reach affluence with- out having developed a national innovative and said there is a growing feeling that "this happy and easy state of affairs cannot go on forever." "The danger faced by Canada is clear, if not he said. "If the gradual weakening of cur secont'ary manufacturing sector is not corrected, and if we continue to rely on our re- source industries as the prime mover to sustain the national economy and to provide more jobs directly or indirectly, our nation will eventually lose its economic inability and might even bscome a ghost country. "To avoid such a tragedy, a more dynamic and global indus- trial strategy or a new national policy is urgently needed." The senator said Canada "must try to settle our trade 9765-21 differences with the United States as quickly as possible within the framework of a new system of rules." "But this system should be comprehensive, not piecemeal, and it must be compatible with a new Canadian industrial strategy." The problem, however, went beyond Canada-U.S. relations. Stating that "the most impor- tant economic goal to be sought by Canada should be to foster dynamic secondary manufac- turing the senator added: "In recent years, however, the external and internal cli- mate for this sector of the Ca- nadian economy has deterio- rated steadily. "The toss of Commonwealth preferences and Britain's entry into the European Common Market will have a negative im- pact on Canadian sales of man- ufactured products abroad. "Canada may soon ba one of the few industrialized countries without an easy access to a market of more than 100 million people. "SimDarly, the emergence of protectionism in the U.S. could seriously restrict the export of Canadian-manufactured prod- ucts to the important American market. "Furthermore, many subsi- diaries established in Canada as replicas of their U.S. parent companies are losing their orig- inal raison d'etre and Ameri- can-based multinational corpo- rations are now more interested in extending their operations in other countries, mainly in Eu- rope. New U.S. investments in this sector of the Canadian economy are declining sig- nificantly." NOT EASY TASK To succeed, a new national policy requires "a complete re- versal of our traditional trade the senator said. Wheat price payments remain on acre basis "In the past, our trade nego- tiations have neglected our manufacturing industries in or- der to obtain easier outlets for our resources. "In the Mure, the growing shortage of many important natural resources will give Can- ada greater bargaining lever- age for insisting on further processing at home and easier access abroad for manufactured products. "It would be naive to believe that the new conditions will be easily met. The American government appears eager to secure greater access to our re- sources and to give, at the same time, to U.S. manufactur- ing industries, more protection at home and more incentives to sell abroad. "The Americans seem to pre- fer to engage discussions on a piecemeal basis as specific problems arise such as the auto pact, the defence-sharing ar- rangement and the energy crisis. "It would be tragic for Can- ada to accept such a piecemeal approach. We cannot afford, for instance, to discuss energy mat- ters In isolation, because the concessions that we might be prepared to make in this area would have to correspond to compensations offered by the Americans in the sector of man- ufactured products. "What is fundamentally wrong with the present thinking of some American decision- makers is the failure to recog- nize the special relationship that should exist between the two countries and the insistence to apply to Canada dis- criminatory measures designed to solve the U.S. balance-of-pay- ments problem." Canada is not "asking for the senator said. "We should be prepared to sustain American long-term economic viability by sharing some of our resources under reasonable the U.S. should expect to do the same for us. It should provide special access to its market for our manufactured products and let us be free to proceed with our major industrial conversion operation. "This is a matter of survival for us." U.S. gun deaths show increase WASHINGTON (AP) In[ A 74-year-old Detroit grocer one week this month, 345 men, women and children in the United States were shot to death. Some were the victims of armed robbers, seme were po- licemen killed in duty, some were family quarrels. the line of shot during MORTGAGES All types ef mertgage financing: in small and eld names call CITY REALTY AND INSURANCE LTO. 1117 3rd AV SS-3351. Schwartz Aganctes (1972) ltd. Colleee Atoll, Phase SSI-Sin Residential, Commercial arcperiies. inarms and rancJws. City ar Tewn. Lawest Interest rates available. First and second mortgages. CMSJ7 fO CONDUCTS C AND J EQUIPMENT CO.'.'.PAC PUBLIC NOTICES ST. RIVER IRRIGATION DISTRICT INVITATION TO TENDER Tanotrs fcr tht ef lineal ef burled cUy ills d.-alnapa piptnna and asssciaftd b- manheles and ether rtlaied AVB. s. Mil COSH POX RUMPUS ROOMS. K1TCHSN remodelling and repairs Raven, Free esti- ALUMINUM AND DOCKS MO AU1KTENAKCH KO CHAxIl IH5. >HON6 JONES MOOP1K6. W5. OfMJN OO YOU NESD A RUMPUS KOOM. S L GARA6E tUIUOWG, CEMENT ml Aadasen and CteaSngOm, ing TO! S. ra-VSCL C7S77-M STE1NEK CSMEMT 'A'ORK. Jn- MtWMMtl pT trft MftmMn. Mtw CSUl-M Dock walkout arouses fears LONDON (Reotar) Thou- sands of London deck tralked off their today, par- alysing the twrt and arowfeg fears of a Britaiu-vide 'earing SO drips idle. mass nieeHngs of longshoremen tc-hklj wi'l drtermiBe the strike is to continue. The new action, baxicalrf in prOst afainst gwennneHt pay c-hcJdfd uiWi the com- force lolay of txmnter- infiaiion legislation setting ffy board to ruto ea claims. werk leafed apprexlmatfly 2 mile south 9 mfies cf Tabtr, Albarta. will ba received at the office Irrlflatlcn District up to ajii.. local time. April uth, 1W3. curlfy ta raqulred. Copies if the sttclilaKKa te obtained from tfca Irrlgatta District or frem Department ef the Design ar-d Construc- tien Division irrigation Capi- tal Works Preiaet, LethbrMea, en cr April Srd, 1WJ wen ef Ks.tO In cheque, made payable ta the Bsard ef Directed. The Board re- serves tht rlchf fo reject any er all Tha Saard cf Diracters The st. Mary River IrrlgaKon District Lethbridae, M1JJ CARDS OF THANKS MAKE We wish to express our thanks to our many won- derful friends, relatives and neighbors for all the cards, flowers and food during our re- cent bereavement. May Mahe, Dsan, Gary and families 9689-2 JANKE We wish to express our heartfelt to these who sent csrds, flowers end hslped in any way during our recent bereavement. Special tirenks to Reverend M. Ta'ubeu- ses, the German Baptist Charch, tiie paKbearers and Martin Brothers Funeral Home. Janke family. 9765-2 the National riculture and Farmers Union. They complained that even farmers who do not grew or de- liver any wheat cash in on the million the government paid cut last year to ensure a domestic wheat price of a bushel. The wheat board pays a floor price of cents a bushel OTTAWA (CP) Based on a as-per-cent quastfoantire return from Prairie farmers, the gov- ernment announced today that payments for two-price wheat will continue to be on a straight acreage basis. OSo Lang, minister in charge of the wheat board, tabled in the Commons the result of r3- >lies to his recent questionnaire and called the results, despite he low percentage, "quite con- clusive." Payment on a straight acre- age base was favored by 37.3 >er cent of the 61.750 westsra armers who sent the question- cakes back, Jlr. Lang said in a n announcement accom- panying the tabling. A total of 10.3 per cent of western farmers responding wanted payments on a straight par-bushel basis ar.d 1.3 per cent wanted a payment system based on both acreage and bushels delivered. Questionr.aires were sent lo the western farmers holding wheat board permit books. The survey was taken after a series of complaints by groups representing farmers including the Canadian Federation of Ag- into rapeseed of flax, crops that for the 60 milEon bushels of wheat processed anDaally by Canadian mills to meet domes- tic nseds. GET SUBSIDY Under Mr. Lang's two-price system announced last week, the government tosses cents a bushel in public money into the kitty to ensure a price of a bushel domestically. Tfcs wheat board seels produc- tion above that Jevel abroad at whatever prices tiate. Recently, it can nego- world wheat prices have been running at about a bushel. With the two-price system based on straight acreage, all wheat board permit holders get a slice of the domestic subsidy whether they grow wheat or cot. For example, a permit holder may decide to put all has land do rot come under the board, which handles only wheat, bar- ley and oats. If markets are good, the farmer can sell his rspeseed or flax for whatever the market will bear and still suitable for whsat, a share of the domestic wheat subsidy. The large farm organizations have pressed for a system that wnild at least relate payments to wheat actually delivered. Top acreage on which the subsidy payments for domestic wheat have been made is 640 acres the well-known Prairie section of one square mile. Mr. Lang, who in the 1969-70 crop year introduced a program paying wheat farmers to take acreage out of production be- cause of a national surplus, con- tinued in his statement to urge diveraficaticn on Prairie farms. The straight acreage payment "encourages diver- sification instead of encour- aging the production of only he said. Crop failure in other major producing countries have vro- duced a world-wide wfieat shortage thai started last year. This has been the main force behind a rise of about a bushel in world prices in less than a year. Other gun deaths were more bizarre: a bartender machine- gunned as he sat in his car at a Boston intersection, a teen-aged I couple executed as they knelt j by a sleeping bag in the Ari- i zona desert. The 345 deaths, counted hi an Associated Press survey the I week o- March 4-11, represented a 40-per-cent increase over those counted in the last similar survey four years ago. In each of three previous AP surveys, gunshot deaths totalled about 200: there were 199 in June 16-23, 1968; 192 in July 7- 14, 1968, and 206 in June The dates for the AP jf were chosen at random. The first two were taken in the wake of the assassination of Senator Robert F. Kennedy. The third came a year later, after passage of a federal gun- i control law. till LIST 236 HOMICIDES In the latest survey. 236 deaths were classified as homi- cides, 89 as suicides and 20 as accidents. While the total num- was killed by a gunman who couldn't open the store's safe or cash register. An employee said the elderly grocer offered no re- sistance and was shot as the gunman fled the store empty- handed. GUN MISFIRES In Washington, D.C., a bank robbery suspect pointed a gun at a police officer and pulled the trigger five times. Each time the gun misfired. Before the man could pull the trigger again, the officer fired, killing one of two armed men who had fled from the scene of the rob- ben-. The 1963 Federal gun-control law banned interstate mail or- der sales of rifles, shotguns and all types of ammunition. It also banned most over-the-counter sales to out-of-state residents. NOTICE TO TENDERERS far Jo Toam tJwre up Anrtl IfTJ. tf and ef aarwhdm, addrestd cf Oireshslrr, Tew to p.m. AVS.T-, viorfc 3CT c5 feat rf ts is" Aa may ta ef fnem Deposits 'Sim So the rtfomta ty tumai na Jn eaad fct by a clwejoe cr bant Jn tht amaunt tan fareaiffl sarwrtl B! Imtur trtct, fg Itn tewn