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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta FUNERALS MOSER - Requiem mass for Mrs. Adelaide Moser, beloved wife of the late Mr. Louis Moser of Lethbridge who died in the city Tuesday, Feb. 13, 1973, at the age of 85 years, was said at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 17, 1973, in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Bruce Field the celebrant. Honorary pallbearers were Ferd Mehrer and Ferd Vutzke. Active pallbearers were John Mazzuca, Martin Fiorilli, Ralph Fiorino, Arthur Mehrer,- Paul Feist and Ed Linn. Interment was in St. Patrick's Cemetery. Ghristensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. REITSMA - Funeral service for Hans Reitsma, beloved husband of Mrs. Frances Reitsma of Taber who died at Taber Wednesday, Feb. 14, 1973, at the age of 68 years, was held at 2:00 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 17, 1973, in the Christian Reformed Church, Taber, with Rev. G. Bieze officiating. Pallbearers were Cornelius Vander Wal, Paul Oevering, Dan Kalma, Ernie Gardner, Dave Sinclair and Jack Peard. Interment was in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home Ltd. Taber, Director of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PETERSON - Funeral service for Vern David Peterson, beloved husband of Mrs. Clara Peterson of Raymond who died at his residence at Raymond Sunday, Feb. 11, 1973, at the age of 69 years, was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 14, 1973, in the Taylor Stake Chapel of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Raymond, with Bishop Arvin Wilde officiating. Pallbearers were Merlin Peterson, John Mehew, David Wilde, Waldo Smith, Dean Bullock and Guy Foote. Interment was in the Family. Plot in the Temple Hill Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS THE WARNER RECREATION BOARD AND THE CARNIVAL PLANNING COMMITTEE would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the wonderful people in Southern Warner County for making the recent Winter Carnival at Warner a tremendous success. We would also like to thank the businessmen of Warner, Milk River, Raymond and Lethbridge who donated goods or money towards the project. The organizations and clubs who took part are also appreciated. It is because of you, the people of this area, that we can have activities like this and enjoy them. 7300 CARD OF THANKS KULTGEN - We would like to thamk all our friends and relatives for coming out and helping us celebrate our 50tih wedding anniversary. -Buster and Clara Kultgen 7278 IN MEMORIAMS POCZA - In loving memory of a dear father, Steve Pocza, who passed away February 20, 1963. -Lovingly remembered b y daughter Agnes. 7258 Pattern 4603 SIZES TURIC - Nikola, sadly missed husband and father. Loved, remembered and cherished in each day's memories ... as he always will be . . . -Franjka and Judy X3255 TURIC - In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather, Nikola, who passed away February 20, 1971. Dear father, you are not forgotten, Though on earth you are no more, Still in memory you are with us As ycu always were* before. -Always remembered and sadly missed by Lily, Ken, Debbie and Shawn. 7255 Peace teams stalled By RAY DICK BIEN HOA, South Vietnam (CP) - The first investigation attempt in the field by the International Commission of Control and Supervision (ICCS) was turned back today because the Viet Cong couldn't guarantee the investigators wouldn't be shot at. However, one Canadian ICCS member, Col. Bill Marsh of Ottawa, was allowed to accompany a Joint Military Commission (JMC) flight to the embattled area near An Loc, but only as an observer. Apparently, one Canadian explained, the Viet Cong know the markings on the aircraft of the JMC but are not yet familiar with the large white croses used by the international observer force. None of the investigative teams sent out from the ICCS headquarters in Saigon was allowed to proceed to the area where a U.S. helicopter was shot down. CRAFT WAS UNARMED The ICCS ordered the investigation at the request of the Americans into the shooting down of the unarmed craft which was on a supply mission for the ICCS and the JMC. Five crew members of tiie unmarked helicopter were injured by bullets, and some were badly burned when the aircraft caught fire. Three of the crew have been flown back to the U.S. and two are in hospital here, one in critical condition. New uses for wheat found Pattern M Slim in front, defines waist subtly in back via a demi belt and buckle. Choose linen blends easy care knits for this "everywhere" dress. Printed Pattern 4603: NEW Half Size 10%, 12%, 14%, 16%, 18%, 20%. Size 14% (bust 37) takes 1% yards 60-inch. SEVENTY - FIVE CENTS In coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern-add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE ADAMS, care of ANNE ADAMS, 60 Front St. W., Toronto Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS, and the name of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT Bend it to The Herald. HUTCHINSON, Kan. (AP) -Many new uses for wheat are the result of a major breakthrough in wheat studies, Far-Marc-Co Inc. announced Monday. Wayne E. Henry, director of research and development at the grain co-operative here, said the housewife of the future may serve her family wheat pancakes sweetened with wheat syrup, read a morning paper made from wheat, put on her new wheat dress and drive to work in a car with tires made of a wheat base. Far-Mar-Co began research two years ago to discover new applications so wheat growers would receive greater returns. It is conservative to estimate, Henry said, that the process could bring up to $4.08 for a bushel of wheat now priced at $2. "It's t(he biggest thirg' to happen to us in a generation," said Jim Gunn, executive secretary of the Kansas Association of Wheat Growers. The association and the Kansas Wheat Commission asked Far-Mar-Co to do the research. SEPARATES PARTS A process has been discovered for removing from the wheat kernel its four components-gluten, starch, bran and germ-without major physical chemical or nutritional damage to them. Gluten is primarily used by the baking industry, helping to provide elastJc m-;;. Now, Far-Mar-Co says, it can also be used in the manufacture of plastics, detergents', ruber products and other items. The co-operative said some uses of the other three components include sugar, adhe-sives, cattle feed, insecticides, health foods and cold cream. Canada, Japan, West Germany and Australia export to the United States an estimated total of 20 million to 25 million pounds of gluten a year at about 30 cents a pound, Henry said. Kansas wheat men think the new process can stop gluten imports. Far-Mar-Co announced it hopes to have in opsration before the end of the year a $700,- Tango passed without cuts SYDNEY, Australia (AP) - The controversial film Last Tango in Paris was passed without cuts here by the Australian film censorship board. The board gave the film an R certificate which bars film goers under 18 years from seeing it. The film, which has created a storm of protest in Paris and New York because of the frankness of its sex scenes, tells of a middle aged man's love affair with a 20 year old girl. The Australian distributors, United Artists, said negotiations will start immediately for showing of the film in Sydney and Melbourne. 000 building engineered to process 1,000 pounds of wheat an hour. AFL leader critical of budget EDMONTON (CP) - Reg Basken, president of the Alberta Federation of Labor, doubts that the federal budget's attempt to put more money in the pockets of average Canadians by reducing personal income taxes "will be that evident." "I would have liked to see some evidence there will actually be more real money to spend, in terms of food price controls," Mr. Basken said in an interview. "If the price of food keeps going un, what have you got?" Mr. Basken said the reduction in income tax of between $100 and $500 was "a spit in the bucket - and that's being polite." Neil German of Calgary, past-president of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, said the budget "does not face economic reality." Ed Dick of Drumheller, president of the Alberta Command of the Royal Canadian Legion, said the organization will accept the extra $20 a month for veterans "with thanks." "But we only accept it as in interim measure. Dr. Anstey under attack EDMONTON (CP) - The Prairies are getting shortchanged by the federal agriculture department when it allocates funds for experimentation and research, the Western Canadian Society for Horticulture was told here. Delegates to the society's annual convention took aim at Dr. T. H. Anstey of Ottawa, the department's assistant director-general, in claiming that federal agriculture research is lacking somewhat on the prairies when compared, with work being done in Ontario and British Columbia. Dr. Anstey formerly of Lethbridge, 'said the balance between research and production on the Prairies is "not too far out of line." He said Ottawa had set a policy designed to reach an objective of a viable, self-sufficient agricultural and horticultural industry in Canada. This meant, in part, that the industry should be able to supply Canadian domestic needs. There were, however, only limited resources and the federal government had also set a policy of "holding the line" in most spending. "The department is stretched to the limit," Dr. Anstey said. "There is only so much that can be done." NAVAL STATION Esquimalt Harbor was a British naval station from 1865 to 1905. Tuesday, February 20, 1973 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 19 Prairie potato council expanded EDMONTON (CP) - Final touches were put on the formation of an expanded prairie potato council at the annual convention here of the Western Canadian Society for Horticulture. S. A. Molnar, horticulturist with the Alberta Horticultural Research Centre at Brooks, said the move became necessary when the federal agricultural department consolidated and reduced its horticulture research. Some of the work was taken over the provinces, especially on potatoes. The new council will pinpoint areas of research which should be undertaken, evaluate the research and consult with other disciplines, he said. D. H. Dabbs, University of Saskatchewan horticulturist, said the society is concerned about federal government horticultural research policy. Horticultural crops were an important part of the Canadian farm economy, especially where fruit and vegetable imports were concerned. Call for stricter enforcement of grading regulations was made by president L. G. Jor-genson of VauxhaiU, general manager of Vauxhall Foods Ltd. Some growers were packing processing potatoes for fresh table trade because of lmprrov-ed prices this year, he said. This was not conducive to consumer acceptance and caused difficulties for processors. Mr. Dabbs said if supermak-kets continued displaying potatoes under bright lights it may be necessary to treat the potatoes with cornoil or carbon dioxide in polyethylene bags. The lights had the effect of "greening" the potatoes which gave them a bitter taste and sometimes made them toxic. Potatoes were meant to be held in dark storage before table use. Arson suspected CALGARY (CP) - The possibility of arson is being investigated in three fires that caused an estimated $200,000 damage. A fire early Saturday caused about $65,000 damage to a furniture store (620 - 17th Ave. S.W.) and $90,000 damage to the contents. Another fire caused $50,000 damage to a building in the norhwest part of the city which houses several retail outlets and a social club. The third fire caused minor damage in the basement of the William Roper Hall Group Home for children. Colorful, cozy atop separates all thru the year! Crochet fashionable belted topper. Make easy 4-inch granny squares while you watch TV. Use knitting worsted. Pattern 7000: misses' sizes 8-16 included. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern - cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling - to Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario SINGER SINGER gives you the choice! Fashion Mate with Cabinet! Now, your Singer* Center gives you one low price with your choice of two different sewing machines! Take your pick - Singer's versatile Fashion Mate* Sewing Machine complete with cabinet - or Singer's feature-packed s.t-r-e-t-c-h stitch Stylist* Portable Sewing Machine. One of them is right for you ... and either way, you get a fabulous Singer 73! See your Singer Center today for this limited-time-only Preview 73 value choice! or S-T-R-E-T-C-H Stitch Stylist Portable! 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