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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Augutl 1973 THE LETHBHIDGI HERALD 21 90 CONTRACTS F AND R PAINTING AND fences. Interior cr ex- terior painting. Free estimates. Phone 328-0912. 6959-7 QUALITY CEMENT WORK SIDE- etc. Rea- sonable prices. Phone 327.3432. Free estimates. 6007-A25 OARAGE CEMENT WORK and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson 1020 7lh Ave. S. Phone C7377-tf FRED STElNER CEMENT eld basements water proonng. In- fret estimates. Phone 327-8286. ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANG- ING. PHONE JONES C1934.ll FENCES BUILT. Mis- cellaneous building. etc. Hauling Jim 2480A-tf ECONOMY PAINTING AND ating. Very very reasonable. Phone noon or evenings 326-4570 5542-tf PRIVATE Homes only. Complete painting service. Reasonable rates. Guaranteed w ark. For free estimates phons 326-0343. 7093-31 BOX NUMBER REPLIES M 58 90 It THE LIQUOR LICENSING ACT PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DINING LOUNGE LICENCE Public notice is hereby given that MANDARIN RESTAURANTS LTD. to apply to The Alberta Licjucr Conircl Boord for a Dining Lounge Licence to sell and wine by the glass consumption on the following described MANDARIN RESTAURANTS LTD. MANDARIN RESTAURANT 1624 Mayor Magratr LETH- Plan No. 6553 H.H. Objections to this application shall be made forth- with to The Alberta Liquor Control Edmonton. Dated at this 24th day of 1973. MANDARIN RESTAURANTS LIMITED PRESIDENT SWEENEY SUN B6S vdlbcrta GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA SEALED TENDERS will be received by the undersigned up to 11 o'clock A.M. Standard Time on Au- gust for the following CONSTRUCTION OF A PRECAST CONCRETE GRADE SEPARATION STRUCTURE OVER HIGHWAY 2 SOUTH OF DE WINTON Contracts and Specifications may be obtained at the Office of the Chief Bridge Highways Office of the District En- Administration Leth- and Office of the District En- Highways Calgary end will be available only to individu- domiciled and operating in the Province of cr to partnerships or corporations registered and opera- ting in and who have established a fix- ed place of business in the Province of Alberta. A deposit of Twenty-Five will be required for each copy of Contract Specifications taken. Each bid must be accompanied by a marked cheque or bond equal to llFo of tender. Tenders will be opened in public. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. V E. McCune DEPUTY MINISTER OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT A3 I f Cards Of In Memoriams BIRTH MOL'NAR Warren Alexan- der wishes to announce his ar- rival at St. Michael's Hospital on July weigh- ing 6 1 oz. Proud mom and dad are Anne and Alex. 7094 DEATH VAN STAALDUINE Pass- ed away in Bow Island on Wed- August Mr. Marinus Van Staalduine at the age of 83 years of Fore- most. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. Directors of Funeral service. C1039 DEATHS NIELSON Passed away in the city on July following a lengthy ill- Mr. Nels Christian Niel- son at the age of 79 be- loved husband of Mrs. Anatu Nielson of 522 24th St. S. The funsral service will be held on Friday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL 703 13 St. with Rev. A. T. King officiating. Interment will I follow in Mountain View Cem- etery. Friends may pay their respscts at MARTIN BROS. MEMORIAL phone 328 2361. MARTIN BROS. Directors of the Funeral Service. C1038 GOLDIE July 30. James S. aged 834 Royal Avenue S.W. Calgary. Barn in Scotland. Mr. Goldie came to Canada at an early age and was employed with the C.P.R. living at Leth- bridge for many years prior to moving to Vancouver in 1942 and to Calgary in January. 1972. He was a membsr of Cas- cade Lodge No. A.F. and A.M. at Vancouver and Leth- bridge Lodge No. 2. I.O.O.F. His predeceased him last May 12. Services were held at Little Chapel on the Funer- al today at p.m.. Rev. J. D. McKenzie officiat- ing. Interment Queen's Park Cemetery. 7127 IN MEMORIAM BLAZEJAK In loving mem- ory of Richard who pass- ed away Aug- just 1971. We wonder who showed h i m i while he That he was a gift from We try to re- member t h e sound of h i s voice And the movement of his walk. Loneliness chooses as its Small tasks that we achieve. Yet still we see a gift from God In all that we conceive- so so so kind a our Our our dearest for you we pray to guide us on. To help us with our trials And like a Christian life. Through to our last Such empty tokens. For one who's part of You're still though not in And those who knew you well. Cannot conceive the tinal cry of any funeral hell. missed by mom. dad. brother Dwain and and Connie 712ii Interpreting the news Obstacles block Europe harmony BRUSSELS A bizarre shuttle service by jet plane from Copenhagen to taking Common Market foreign ministers from one meeting among to a second on the same demonstrates There is chronic annoyance at this among France's fellow Market members but also a grudging admission that the painfully stubborn as often seem to some- times prove to be in the right. the formidable obstacles that still block the path to Western European political harmony. The nine-country Common i Market club regularly resounds to eloquent calls for the achievement of a district 111 tity for the community in world j QCcltllS affairs. But that ideal seemed far from achievement as the for- eign ministers made their flight from Denmark to this Market headquarters because FraJice insists that their consid- eration of political questions should be kept separate from the trade matters they deal with as top officials of the eco- nomic community. in Alberta EDMONTON The number of road deaths in Al- berta that involved alcohol dropped last year to 27 per cent of all traffic deaths from 75 per cent in 1971. in discussing how to i Dr. M. M. provincial contront the United States in a said he was spirit of community-wide politi- j surprised by the and cal solidarity on the occasion of is currently having them analy- President Nixon's autumn visit zed. to the foreigr ministers j He attributed most of the de- held their sessions in Copenha- since Denmark's represen- for the ride tative is current chairman their council. Roy Jensen had some company this weekend when he cut the grass wilh son WANT SHARE FOR PARIS Mike along for the ride. Recent rains Sas katoon will give the lawn a boost and the father and son team can expect to be ba ck at it again soon. Mr. Jensen has one thing to look forward though. In a few y Mike will be big enough to push the mower himself. of crease to a series of education- al seminars for people convict- ed of having a blood-alcohol content exceeding .08 per cent. Stiffer court sentences were The French don t wish to see also a factor with some first moves towards both political j offenders getting the maximum and economic integration of fine and licence suspensions Western Europe centred in j with jail terms for some repeat- Brussels. In fact they have been j ers. East and West Germany detente fails to develop actively campaigning for Paris I r.Trmvr nv as the centre of a political sec-' CATCHING ON retariat embracing the commu-' 1 nity. The by chartered to Brussels spectacularly points up this insistence on a separation Dr. Cantor said it appears are catching onto the idea that we are treating drink- ing drivers very seriously and they are learning something LONDON months aftar the the treaty June 22 in fact. of political and economic. about Only a newspaper in money- j Despite the percentage de- wise Belgium chose to raise the j cline in fatal accidents involv- aiumosities after the signing of ther in mid July when East i question of how much this air- j ing road deaths in the Boy killed landlord CALGARY 14-year- old Calgary boy who killed his landlord was committed to the custody of the director of child welfare for one year. The who pleaded guilty in juvenile court to the non- capital murder of Frederico will spend part of the term in a mental the Alberta Hospital in Edmonton. In an earlier court appear- the boy said he hit his landlord with a metal frying pan and then held his head in a bucket of water. Croft W. of Cal- lias been committed to stand trial in higher court on a charge of being an accessory to the murder. The boy said Bortolotto had been him about his long hair and getting a job. PLETT passed away in Coaldale on July 1973 at the age of 79 beloved wife of the late Cornelius Plett of Coaldale. Mrs. Plett was born in Russia on August 1893 and came to Canada in 1929 settling in Alberta. They moved to Coal- dale in the mid fifties and she had continued to reside in Coal- dale until the time of her pass- ing. She was a member of the Coaldale Mennocite Brethren Church. She leaves to mourn her passing four Aron of Calgary. Cornelius of Rich- B.C.. John of B.C. and David of four Mrs. I Henry Peters of j Mrs. Johnf Zerenickel of B.C.. Mrs. Don Berlin of Sask. and Mrs. Henry Kliever of Re- 31 grandcluldren and seven great-grandchildren. She has two brothers and one sis- ter living in Russia. George Reimer and Nicholai Reimer and Sara Reimer as well as a brother. John Reimer in Cor- and three sis- ters in the Agatha and Mary in Oklahoma and Helen in Minnesota. She was predeceased by her hus- Cornelius in 1961. Funer- al services will be held in the Coaldale Mennonite Brethren Church on Friday. August 3rd at 2 with John Dueck of- ficiating. Interment will follow in the Coaldale Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME Direc- tors of Funeral Services. C10S7 j Trade schools i jurisdiction transferred EDMONTON Juris- diction ovc-r Alberta's 75 private trade schools has been trans- ferred from the department of manpower and labor to the de- partment of advanced educa- the government announced Wednesday. The transfer was made to provide a closer relationship between private trade schools and public institutions. Donald L. assis- tant director of technical-voca- tional program will ad- minister the trade schools reg- ulation act from a Calgary office. cized signing of a sweeping friendship treaty bstween East and West the ex- pected detente between the two states has failed to develop. Government officials Have managed several stiffly-formal contacts and some liberalized travel arrangements have been put into effect but much of the cold war hostility which has poisoned east west relations since 1945 remains. Many and a large i section cf the German people this might have happened if a number of unfortunate incidents had not exacerbated tensions. Germany said it would not al- low visits by West Berliners be- bome grand tour cost the tax- j province increased to 492 in payers of the Common Market's 1972 from about 220 the pre- One of the shooting last worst was the month of East German refugees who tried to tu'een July 27 and Aug. 5 since member states vious a world festival of youth was' The scheduled meeting of the Dr. Cantor said that since the being hdd in East Berlin during ministers in Copenhagen hap-1 schools people this period and no other tourists i pened to come on the same day have taken the includ- i the diplomats were to begin dis-1 ing ordered to attend by could be accommodated. cross the border into West Ber-j sides have clearly i cussing such matters as a final the courts. Those sent by court T. 'gained from the June pact Market position regarding were mostly impaired driv- r 4-V. _ ____i j_i____ i i lin. It led to mass protest dem- onstrations by West Berliners and an denunciation by the West German government in Bonn. East Germany contended that the refugees has been by Bonn-inspired con- both interpret its meaning in tiations of the fundaraenally different ways. VISITS ALLOWED had expected a spirators to try lo wreck the fairly rapid evaporation of old Pattern treaty and they dismissed the human such as terms of the accord which now permit 6 5 million West Germans living near the border to make day- long visits to areas just the de- ers and those convicted of j world's developing nations. other serious traffic offences. i This was obviously a meeting i The courses are operated by for Brussels. But the routine of j the Alberta Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Commission and consist of four three hour ses- j the ministers flying first to Co- Pnitern CAREERS REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY SALES CLERK FOR LEADING LETHBRIDGE HARDWARE STORE Experienco an asset but not essential. Salary commensurate to experience. Apply in Parson to MR. FRANK NORTH LETHBRIDGE HOYT'S 13th Street tailed clearance. The treaty also provides for improvements in trade and ju- dicial sports ex- health and environ- mental ell issues stressed by Bonn. protests as j propaganda.' WIPE OUT GAINS The shootings came at the close of the ministerial phase of the European security confer- ence in Helsinki where foreign ministers from the two Ger- manics had met and tended to wipe out any gains 1 that had been made here as i far as the treaty was con- i cerned. The next incident followed soon after when West German sportsmen withdrew from a ma- jor East German regatta be- cause of the socialist country's refusal to recognize West Ber- hners as members of the West German team. The problem aross because the Soviet Union and East Ger- many want to stress that part of the treaty which notes that _ West Berlin is not a constituent tion for part of West Germany while i As long as such a basic din- capitals and then to the Belgian sions. metropolis symbolized seemed to be a contradiction in French policy in general. area France's Gaullists contend that Europe should assert itself as a distinct entity in world af- I protests independent of Russia and j America. But buried deep in the Gaull- j 1st mentality also is a nation- alist strain which emphasizes East Germany accepts French sovereignty-and that of' L.C. these things but chooses to i Oyier independent European Kootenay Boundary residents place greater importance on as-1 against the pres- telegrams to the pects of the accord containing East and West German pledges sures of supra-national trends federal government asking it in the modern world to respect each other's France's perseverence in its pendence and consider their J nuclear tests is an example of border inviolable. this of the Qaullist In other words. Bonn sees the treaty as a means of working l So is the need to preserve not slowly towards eventual peace-' only considerable sovereign le- ful re-unification of the two states while East Germany views i'. as a document which verage for Paris within the to reconsider Canada's decision to withdraw from Expo '74 at Wash. E. W. Barnsley. general-man- ager of the chamber of said a telegram was senl to Prime Minister Tru- stating the concern of Bonn wishes to emphasize an- other sec.ion which says tijs between West Berlin and West effectively settles the border I rope's vital institutions situated question and rules out unifica-1 elsewhere than in mushrooming with its pretensions to being the trans-European capi- Coimnon Market but also the i local over the deci- right to see a number of sicn to withdraw. Germany will be and strengthened. maintained Relations were strained fur-1 distant prospect at best. sion cf aims most ob- tal of the servers now any sub-1 Perhaps of all the countries stantial movement towards a represented in the genuine improvement in rela-1 France tends to assert a dis- tions will continue to be only a senting voice most loudly and frequently. Dr. Hugh chan- cellor of Notre Dame Univer- sity of said earl- ier in a telegram to Industrial Minister Gillespie at the withdrawal is further proof present Liberal govern- ment has no real knowledge of. or for western in- MECHANIC WANTED Top salary and commission with five-figure bracket possible per month. Work in wheel alignment and tune-up. Apply in Writing BOX HERALD cozy a lop sep- arates all through lhe Crochet fashionable belted topper. Make easy 4-innch granny squares while you watch TV. Use knitting wor- sted. Pattern misses' sizes 8-16 included. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling Alice care of Print plainly PATTERN NAME. ADDRESS. Totally New 1073 Necdlccraft Catalogue crammed with crochet crafts. 150 designs. FREE directions. 75 cents. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Ont. 1OT 4P7 Out you go looking narrow- waisted and in cleverly seamed dress Practi-' cal for any season. Ideal for' pastel knits. Printed Pattern NEAV JMisses7 Sizes 13. Size 12 takes 2'2 yards 45-inch fabric. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS i in coins j for each 15 cents J for each pattern for first-class i mailing and special handling. Print plainly STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ont. MlT 4P7 Print plainly PATTERN NUM- YOUR NAME AND AD- and the naine of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT il to The Herald. DISTILLED AC UNDER SUPERVISION OFTHC CANADIAN GOVERNMENT Three The light fantastic. What improves the gentle taste of a four year old whisky f Blending it with the mellow smoothness of an eight year old. And only Three Feathers does it. Sip the light fantastic. A rAl Your Qssurnrre of qjaiity ;