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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta DEATHS SIMONS Irma Synthelia of Wyoming passed away in Waterton National Park on August at the age of 67 beloved wife of Ray C. Simons of Wyoming. The re- mains are being forwarded to the Ctenpion Funeral Home at Sheridan for funeral arrange- ments to be held Aug- ust 10th. SALMON FUNERAL Cardston are in charge of forwarding arrangements. C1147 DEAN Passed away at. Taber on August 1973 Angelina of Grassy at the age of 88 years. Born at June 1885 she came to Canada to the Grassy Lake area where she has made her home until the time of har passing. Sur- iiv3 John and Grassy Bow Ronald of Vel- mer of five grandchil- dren. Funeral services will be from Humphries Fu- neral Taber on August 10 at 2 p.m. with Rev. Ray Heffelfinger officiating. In- terment will follow in the Gras- sy Lake Cemetery. HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL are in charge of ar- rangements. C1143 ARNOLD Passed away in the city on August Mr. John Ajtai Arnold at the age of 70 beloved husband of Mrs. Christine Arn- old of 637 5th St. S. Born in Hungary the late Mr. Arnold came to April 24. 1951 and settled in Picture Butte. Later the same year he moved to Lethbridge and has resided here until his passing. He is a retired City of Lethbridge em- ployee. Besides his loving wife he K survived by two Mr. John Arnold of 'Kitimat and Mr. Sol Ajtai Arnold of Leth- and by one sister in Hungary. The funeral service will be held on Friday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL 703 13th St. Pas- tor W. Schoepp officiating. In- terment mil follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects in MARTIN BROS. MEMORIAL 703 13th St. phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. Direct- ors of Funeral Service. C1150 WRIGHT Tuesday. Chester aged 40 beloved husband or Mrs. Barbara Wright of 12008 Cannes Road S. Calgary. Born in he graduated from Western Can- ada High School and was a member of the R.C.E.M.E. Re- serve and in 1951 was selected to attend an officers' training course in Calgary. He -was a member of the Calgary Junior Choral Society for five years and also sang with his brothers at Olivet Baptist Church. Mr. Wright was employed with Calgary Power Ltd. for 18 years and resided at Calgary and where he was District Manager for sev- en years. He had served as president of the Employees' As- sociation of Calgary Power. In 1970 he joined Drayden Insur- ance and Accounting Ltd. with Armand Nielsen and Stan Rob- and managed the St. Al- bert office. Other branches are located at Morrin- Stoney Plain and Spruce Grove. Mr. Wright retired in April due to his Illness and moved to Calgary in June. He was a member of the Elks Lodge at past presi- dent of the Holden Chamber of FUNERALS PLETT Funeral service for Mrs. Katherina be- loved wife of the late Cor- nelius Plett who died at Coal- dale July at the age of 79 was held at 2 p.m. Aug. in the Coaldale Mennonite Brethren Church with John Dueck officiating. Pallbearers were Albert Ewalt John B. R. Plett and J. Plett. Inter- ment was in the Coaldale Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Directors of Funeral was in charge of the arrangements. BAXTER Funeral service Friday was in Christ Church for one of the Anglican parish's longest serving and most faith- ful workers. Mrs. I. J. who died at Cranbroak Hos- pital a year following a hip fracture. Until then she had been active in her home and garden at 132 South 12th Ave. Bern at Ham- mond Idella Maud she married Isaac J. Bax- ter at N.B. and they brought their family to Jim- smith Lake in where he was with King's Mill early op- then they moved to Cranbrook. His death occurred in 1935 and she continued their home as boarding place until a few years ago. She is surviv- ed by four Muriel and Dalla. Cranbrook. Vera Art Wynndel. and Edwin Kamloops. A Hed- CARDS OF THANKS DONALCHUK The family of the late Anna Donalchuk would like to their neighbors and relations for the expressions of sympa- beautiful floral memorial food and many acts of kindness during their recent Fa- ther R. pallbearers and Christervsen Salmon Funeral Home for their wonderful ser- vice. Thank you. Catherine. 7374 Choose carefully investors advised THE EXECUTIVE OF THE GOLDEN MILE CITI- ZENS CENTRE would like to thank Mr. and Mrs. Al Szy- Mr. Lea Fred King members o f the Senior Citizens Home Main- tenance and Projects Miss Rose Scotter and her committee of members from the Golden Mile and all others who helped in any way with the assembling of our float for the Lethbridge Whoop- Up Days as well as those serving lunch following the parade. C1141 ley Scott her. Baxter predeceased BEWS A native of the High River Malcolm Clous- ton Bews passed away in High River General Hospital on Fri- July 27th at the age of 49 years. Born in High River in he received his educa- tion at Big Hill High South Turner Valley Mount Royal College. He was a member and Past Master of Cornerstone Lodge AF and AM and also a Companion in Gold- en West Chapter. He served with the ROAF in the Second World receiving his wings as a pilot in 1944. Following his .Air Force service he farmed with his father and has continued to operate the home farm. He was a member of the Royal Cana- dian Legion. Predeceased by his wife May Lee in June of he is survived by three Mrs. Margaret Boyt of Mrs. J. Scott of Mrs. Ed Newton of Del Bonita. Fu- neral services were held July 30th from Snodgrass High with Reverend L. F. Ling officiating. Pallbearers were Phillip Bill Stanley John Bill Jim all cousins and nephews of the deceased. Interment was in Highwood Cemetery. Snodgrass Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. 7375 THE COALDALE COMMUN- ITY HOSPITAL AUXILIARY wish to thank all TORONTO A grow- ing number of companies are offering shareholders a choice between taxable dividends and tax-free dividends. But Lawson and a To- ronto investment says tax-free dividends are not really free of tax and in- vestors should choose care- fully. Tax-free dividends are allowed to be paid by corpo- rations out of certain classes of retained earnings accumu- lated prior to 1972. Many firms have created two classes of common one on which the nor- mal dividend is paid and the other for tax-free dividends. These two classes are equal in every respect and are fully convertible at any time. Lawson explains that there are three basic differ- ences between the two types of 1. Recipients of the tax-free dividend receive only 85 par cent of the amount paid on normal dividend 2. The amount of the tax- free dividend received must be deducted from the share- holder's'cost of the 3. Because the tax-free divi- dend is not included in the recipient's income for tax he does not get the benefit of the tax credit avail- able on normal dividends. the resulting capital gain Is increased or the capital loss is reduced by the amount of II3 tax-free dividends re- ceived during the period the stock was held. income tax must eventually be paid on one-half of the tax-fret dividend. Which type a shareholder chooses should depend on his tax bracket. Lawson the investor has taxable income of less than he will be better off choosing the normal taxable dividend 1972 tax rates in but if he has taxable income of more than he will al- ways be better off by choos- ing the tax-free dividend. if his taxable in- come falls between and the decision will depend on how long he is likely to hold the stock. A per- son with a taxable income of close to will have to hold the stock for a much longer time than a person with a taxable income of close to to make the tax-free dividend the pre- ferred The tax-free dividend will be the logical choice of an in- vestor considering retirement in the near future because he will probably be able to post- pone selling the stock and in- curring the capital gains who supported their recent raf- The effort of No. the in- I caused by the tax-free divi- fle. A total of was realiz- j vestment firm is that ed. It will go towards film projector for the Coaldale Com- munity Hospital. Special thanks to Smith's Color T.V. for the donation of the to Hans' Clothing for the donation of the blouse and to Mr. Rudy Gett- man and staff of Coaldale Phar- macy for displaying the prizes and having the raffle tickets available at the store. Also to Mrs. Peter Regier Jr. for mak- ing the and to the Coal- dale Kinsmen Club who made it possible to have the draws made during the rodeo. The winner of the quilt was Mrs. Tina Reg- Ticket No. winner of the radio was Rick Ticket No. winner of the Mrs. M. Ticket No. 532. 7373 when the stock is either dend until he is in a lower tax bracket. IN MEMORIAMS PAVKA In loving mem- ory of John who passed away August 1970. He gave us love in fullest measure memories to treasure He shared our joys and tears God bless for those precious years. remembered by the Pavka family. 7371 Pulp mill oilers return to work PRINCE RUPERT. B C. Canadian Cellulose Ltd.'s pulp mill at Watson Island near here was operating Tuesday after 13 striking oilers agreed to return to work Mon- day night. The oilers had stayed off the job after about 350 fellow Pulp and Paper Workers of Canada members voted Sunday to end a three-week wildcat strike. They threw up a picket line at midnight Sunday because they were dissatisfied with the deal they received in the new con- tract approved by Local 4 of the PPWC. The oilers got an 8.5 per cent increase in each year of a two- year which put them at for this year. they also wanted to be reclass- ified with a move which was expected to be dis- cussed by the pulp and paper bureau meeting in Vancouver Tuesday with PPWC officials from mills in British Columbia. the Watson Is- land operation is not fully manned and a company spokesman said a number of workers are still out of town. The spokesman said it prob- ably would not be known until the end of the week how many employees would be back and how many have left the com- pany during the 26-day layoff which started July 10. The company lost an esti- mated million as a result of the shutdown. and a member of the Lions Club at St. Albert. Besides his Mr. Wright is survived by a daugh- and a son. j WnininriaJtt both at his Mrs. W l-glll Olive three CARD OF THANKS NIEISON Mrs. Nels Niel- son wishes to express her sin- cere thanks to the doctors of the Hunt Clinic and the staff of St. Michael's first floor for the loving care shown to her hus- band. To all friends a special thanks for prayers and many acts of kindness shown through floral food and preparing and serving lunch. A special thanks to Rev. A. T. King for words of to and to Martin Bros. Nielson 7335 LOXTON In loving memory of a dear who passed away August 7th. 1968 and a dear who passed away August 1960. Beautiful woven in This is the picture your loved ones Deep in our hearts your memories are To love and to cherish and never forget. Silent true and Just to show we still remember. In heavenly love abiding. remembered by loving Barrett halts taped telephones r VICTORIA Premier Barrett said Tuesday he has instructed a member of his cabinet to stop tape-recording practice of taping phone calls with permission was decided to be unacceptable. REASONS WHY... it PAYS to buy from The Lethbridge Herald advertisers telephone calls received the minister's office. wife and family. 7336 The premier told reporters he had learned that Gary minister of industrial de- velopment in the New Demo- cratic Party government Iiad been using a telephone answer- ing system equipped with a tape recorder and was in the habit of taping conversations for memoranda purposes after obtaining the caller's permis- sion to do so. Mr. Barrett said that ''under the current atmosphere in North even this Replying to he in j said he has no tape-recording equipment in his own office and said no security bugs have been placed in his office by RCMP or any other police agency. CClll Donald of California and Calgary. He was pre- i 11 j i deceased by his IVtUL CLOCK on February 1973. Services at Willow Park Baptist 9905 Fainnount Drive on Friday at Rev. Billy L. Heath officiating. Interment Mountain View Mem- orial Gardens. THE GARDEN CHAPEL Funeral 540 16th Avenue Directors. In lieu of if friends de- donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer So- 231 7th Ave. S. Cal- gary. C1148 FREE RIDES TORONTO Two hours of free rides on the Toronto Transit sponsored by a Toronto department attracted an extra James general man- ager of TTC said rode the system os compared with on the same day one week earlier. VANDESTEEG In loving memory of a dear Marinus who passed away August 1971. What would we give his hand to clasp His patient face to see. To hear his to see his As in the days that used to be .11 But some sweet day we'll 11'aiH tallV Downpour boosts WAINWRIGHT An antique wall clock in this East- ern town's CN station won't be going East as some residents had feared. Concern was expressed last month when the valued at more than by town was expected to be sold or donated to a museum in Eastern Canada. Mayor Adam Coleman said Tuesday he received a letter from CN officials in Montreal promising the measuring feet'by would be locned to a local museum. meet Beyond the toil and EDMONTON It's only And clasp each other's hand August but Edmonton has al- ready received more than the LOOK AT STARS VICTORIAVELE. Que. Operating on an Opportun- ities for Youth six high school students are offering residents of Victoriaville a chance to take up astronomy as a hobby. The astronomy session includes audio-visual displays and obser- vations of the stars once more In that happy life. sadly missed by wife Christine. 7337 loving mem- ory of a dear mother and Emma who passed away on August 1971. Somewhere beyond the Where loveliness never She dwells in a beautiful With the blue and gold of the We who have known and loved Whose parting brought great Treasure her memory Until we meet again. remembered by her husband daughter families son Warren and 7338 monthly average of rain. A steady whipped at times by winds up to 40 miles an began Saturday night and was still coming down Tuesday. More than 2.5 inches fell by 6 a.m. compared with the monthly average of 2.4 inches. Southern which earl- ier needed moisture to help sal- vage received about one- half inch of rain but it was too late for most farmers. Some points in northern Al- berta recorded five inches and had too much moisture for ideal crop conditions. Parts of Edmonton were plunged into darkness Saturday when lightning struck the Ross- dale generating plant. About 60 per cent of the city was with- out power for up to 30 minutes. Lightning also knocked o u transformers in scattered areas of the city CDC share earnings increase OTTAWA The Can- ada Development Corp. re- ported Thursday net income of I million for 1972. The company's annual report I said earnings per share rose to 31 cents in up from 27 I ctnts the previous year. The corporation was set up by an act of Parliament in 1971. At all of its shares are held by the but the act provides for 90 per cent of control to be held by Canadian citizens or residents eventually. Among the corporation's as- Corp. and a research firm in Toronto. Recently the Corporation made an offer of million to purchase a controlling interest in Texasgulf a U.S.-based company with a number of ac- including mining in Canada. The sale is being held up by a restraining injunction issued by a U.S. court. GREATER PRODUCTION Ont. Pro- duction of motor vehicles in Ca- nadian plants for the first half of 1973 totals more than units compared with the same period in 1972. Figures released by the Motor Vehicle Manufac- turers' Association show units produled up to July compared to in the same period the previous year. 1. YOU BENEFIT FROM A GREATER SELECTION advertising as o are better stocked. 2. YOU SAVE TIME IN SHOPPING consulting the ads before compiling your shopping list. 3. YOU SAVE MONEY keeping informed on the latest market prices. 4. YOU ARE ASSURED OF BETTER QUALITY you are doing business with reputable estab- lished firms. 5. YOU IDENTIFY YOURSELF AS A PROGRESSIVE CITIZEN patronizing the merchants whose advertisements appear in these columns. 6. YOU HELP BUILD better community by partonizing those who help build home institutions. The Lethbridge Herald THe ;