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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-23,Lethbridge, Alberta IN MEMORIAMS KOLiASKA - In lovi; memory of a dear wif« ai mother, Grace Koliuka, who passed away January 23,1070. Gone but always remembered. —Sadly missed by her loving husband Nick, son Alex and family. 7403 KROPINAK - In loving memory of Michael Kropinak, beloved father, who passed away January 33, I960 Loving and kind in all his ways. Upright and just to the end of his days Sincere and kind in heart and mind What a beautiful memory he left behind —In lovingjnemory, Marvin and Diana Kropinak 7387 KROPINAK - In loving memory of a dear father and gtandfather, Michael Kropinak, who passed away January 23, 1960. Some things in life you cannot buy, A gift that is rare and true, The gift of a wonderful father. Like the one we had in you. —Ever remembered and sadly missed by son, Lome and Jean Kropinak and family. 7404 KROPINAK - In loving memory of our dear husband and father Michael Kropinak, who passed away January 23, i9eo Nothing but memories as I jfiumey on. Looking for a smile from a face that is gone, But I keep in my memory the lovle of the past. For deep in my heart it was planted to last —Lovingly remembered by wife Helen and daughtei' Percine 7388 STURTEVANT - In loving memory of a dear daughter and sister, Marilyn lone, who passed away Jan. 23, 1973. One Lonely year has passed away since our great sorrow fell The shock which we receiv-¿^d that day, we still remember well Our hearts still ache with sadness our secret tears still flow For what it meant to lose you no one will ever know Just a prayer frbm those who loved you Just a memory fond and true ’ In our hearts you will live forever Because we thought the world of you —Ever remembered and . sadly missed by mother, dad and brother, Darwin 7385 ' CARDS OF THANKS AYERS - Mrs Vesta J. Ayers wishes to thank friends in Foremost, Taber and Lethbridge for their cards and concern during her recent illness Mrs Ayers is now residing in Cedar Villa Nursing Home in Calgary ■ —Josephine McIntosh and Viola J Schmnour 73«3-26h WADDLE We wish to thank all those people who were so kind to Nellie Waddle during her long illness We would also thank those friends and relatives who stood by during the time of our bereavenient It is only fitting that we give special thanks to the doctors, the nursing staff of the Taber General Hospital, the staff of Southland Nursing Home, to Mrs Mary Niven and the Staff at Devon Nursing Home and to Reverend Morns —The family of Nellie Waddle 7433 FLOOD ~ The family of the late Jim Flood wish to express their appreciation to all those who sent floral tributes, called and helped during the loss of their dear husband and father Thanks to Rev Hankinson, Father Fields and all the Legion boys, pallbearers and honorary nallbearers Jim Flood worked on the C P R as steam Engineer before joining the army in 1H3 and going . overseas as a heavy duty engineer, on return home he worked as steam engineer in the oil fields, last-few years he worked at Lethbridge Laundry until retirement Left to mourn his loss, his loving wife Ellen, two daughters and several grandchildren —Ellen Flood Helen Mayr Bea Lazanik 7370 CARDS „ OP thanks We wish to express our sincere thanks to all our friends who attended our shower and gave us all the wonderful gifts. -Kyle and Sti^ph. .    7402 LUBIN Mr. and Mrs. 1. Lubin would like to thank all those who gave gifts, cards and contributed food to make their 40th Anniversary surprise party such a great success 7382 JOHNSON - The family of the late Albert (Sam) J(riuuon wish to express their thanks to the pallbearers, doctors and Stait of the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital, Staff of the Lethbridge Auxiliary tbspital, those at Southland Nursing Home, and to all those who helped out In any way during our recent bereavement. —The Johnson Families C0821 BARTEL — We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to the many friends, neighbors and relatives for their kind messages, prayers, cards, flowers, and many other expressions of sympathy during the recent loss of a dear husband^ father and grandfather. A special thanks to the ladies and men who prepared and served the lunch after the funeral service. -Wife Berta Bartel Richard and Agnes Bartel and family Edward and Kathy Bartel and family 7411 Calgary to expand kindergarten CALGAKY (CP) - A plan which could provide every pre-school child in the city with the opportunity to go to kindergarten has been presented to the Calgary Board of Education. The plan, prepared by the public school administration, would take ^dvantag^ of the recent expansion of the provincial early childhood services program. A total of 47 new kindergarten centres would be established, providing service in all areas of the city which do not have a program. The board probably would have to provide space in the form of portable classrooms for the program while the ECS program would pay the operating costs. Almost 2,000 students who do not now have kindergarten opportunity would be assisted 1^ the plan. The project would be dependent on the communities agreeing to work with the board to set up the kindergarten centres since the ECS program requires a large degree of community and parent involvement. If all 47 communities agreed to participate, the cost to the board would be about |405,000 for the 22 portables needed, said Gerry Fowler, superintendent of construction. But provincial government authorities had indicated they might be willing to consider helping meet these expenses. Not built for energy crisis \ The General Motors Building in Manhattan * Energy crisis has architects back at drawing boards University admission rules eased EDMONTON (CP) — Approval in principle has been given by the University of Alberta general faculties council to admit any student who has completed one or more years at a recognized Alberta coUege. ' The council, the body which decides on academic af-lairs, withheld final approval pending study by the university faculty, the colleges and other post-secondary eu jcational institutions, but agreed any such student will require a recommendation from his or her college for university admission under the proposal. Dr. Max Wyman, university president, said it was a "major concession, but a good one.” The proposal would not apply to programs, faculties or schools with special restrictions or quotas of the university. such as the school of medicine. Dr. Wyman said if the proposal wins final acceptance, it would mean that the university would not require a prospective student to have high school matriculation, depending on the recommendation of any college about the student’s ability. Dr. Wyman said the university still had the option of rejecting any applicant and "we have the right to admit anybody we want.” A member of the university senate’s committee on entrance requirements said the proposal would give college instructors the right to make recommendations on the qualification of a student — something high school teachers have had for years. Snake-sitting record Trevor Kruger, who claims a new world snake sitting record, Monday, is shown with some Of the 24 snakes wlio spent 36 days with him m a glass cage at the Harteespoork Snake Park in Johannesburgh, South Africa. Kruger says the previous record was 31 days. By CHARLES E. DOLE Ghristlan Science Monitor Hi^-rise, buildings are all much the same nowadays except fo~r periiaps a little twist here and there 9o that the architect can put his name on it. They all have 50 per cent glass or more with a core running up the middle, perimeter offices all around, plus two or three floors' devoted to the mechanical components which make the building run. ' Because of the energy pinch, all of that may change. Builduigs may get different facades for different orien-tatiois. The north side of a building, environmentally, is different from the south side. Therefore, the volume of glass — in fact, the whole side of a building — may differ, depending on its orientation. The new United Fund Building in Philadelphia, praised widely for its emphasis on energy conservation, has voluminous glass only on the north side. A new federal office building planned for Manchester, N.H., goes so far as to include a solar-energy collector on the roof Also, only 10 per ce®t of the extenor walls are glass compared to 96 per cent in the John Hancock Building in Boston. Glass not downgraded However, glass is not really being downgraded. "It’s really a gross oversimplification to taSt about glass becoming obsolete as a material," declares Henry Cobb, a partner with I. M. Pei in New Wk City. ^ Mr. Cobb, who designed the problem-plagued 60-storey Hancock Building, says “The energy consumption of a building is the result of a rather complex interaction of many forces, only one of which Is the climate condition. t wouldn’t necessarily expect a trend toward less glass in the outside walls of buildings." He adds, however; “You might find a trend toward different ways of using glass.” Clearly, architects have to take the energy - consumption aspects of a building sensibly into account in the design of buildings,” says Mr. Cobb. Lighting is the biggest energy waster In a typical New York skyscraper, for example, at least half of all energy goes into lighting. About 30 per cent goes into heating and air - conditioning “A good portion of the air -conditioning is to take care of the heat buildup from the lighting,” states Norman Kurtz, a New York mechanical engineer. Not heating or cooling Bingo approved in schools EDMONTON (CP) -Public school trustees decided after more than two hours of debate Tuesday night to allow drinking and bingo in schools for a six-month trial period. The agreement followed a noisy debate and was settled by a vote of 5 to 2. At one point, Board Chairman James Falconer ordered the crowded public gallery to withhold applause and boos New chief from Alberta VANCOUVER (CP) -Donald L Wintert«i has been named as the city’s police chief effective July 1, Mayor Art Phillips said here. Mr. Winterton, who has been on the city police force for 31 years, will succeed John Fisk, who is retiring at the end of June. The 43-year-old chief constable-elect was born In Alberta in 1S3I and joined the BCMP In ilS], movinc to the Vancogver force two yean later. Richard Stein, a New York architect, says the average 50-storey skyscraper in New York is o<icupied only about 3,100 hours a year. Yet one-sixth of these hours are at a time when the outside air could be introduced into the building with neither heating nor cooling I “This alone would result in a significant reduction in energy for air cooling,” he estimates. Also, the trend toward single - switch control of Pools take over XCAN WINNIPEG (CP) - Tile three prairie Pool organizaUons have taken over the shares of United Grain Growers Ltd. in XCAN Gram Ltd., the joint grain sales export company set up in 1970. The announcement of the transfer of shares by mutual agreement was made Tuesday. In a news release, Manitoba Pool Elevators said ownership of XCAN will not be shared among itself and sister pool organizations In Saskatchewan and Alberta. “In spite of the cordial relationship that has existed between the four companies, there has been a growing recognition that because United Grain Growers is a dii;ect competitor with each of thf Pools in the country, some of the objectives of XCAN have been difficult to adiieve,” the release stated. hghting on each floor is about to be short-circuited. "You may find a trend to going back to the old days when everybody had a switch in his room,” suggests Mr Cobb "The reason the trend went to the whole floor at once is because of the economics of building and leasing space. This IS obviously a wasteful practice ” There may be a move toward more "reasonable” standards of lighting, also In illuminating engineering there is much debate about what is the optimum level. Some experts think it can never go too high ButTnany say present levels are often excessive. The mechanical systems may also be reworked Usually, these are crammed onto a single floor which may be at the top, bottom, or somewhere in the middle If It’s a really big building, there may be more than one mechanical floor Mr Kurtz says the ducts are crammed into the core or sneak up the outside of the building and then are stuck on the ceiling, the theory being that you cannot rent the spaces which mechanical systems occupy Architects tend to squash them down. “Because of this squashing,” Mr Kurtz says, ‘‘we have to use high-velocity systems to get the same amount of air around with the smaller ductwork ” It takes high - horsepower fans to blow all the air around, and they run from early - morning till into the night Now that the cold weather has set in and you are spending more time inside why not make use of those long hours by making your home a nicer place to be. Beaver has everything you need to redecorate or make needed repairs. Shop today . .. special prices effective one week only. MALTESE CARPET BY OZITE Ntw, Luxury Tuflwf Carpet II s new il'a smart tt s tough Oiite Maltese carpel is lulled lough continous tilameni nylon /arn Cleans easilyl Sparkling    fS colors rich vibrant pattern Seeitloday Sq yd Woodgrain Finish Vinyl Mouldings 0% OFF the fintshing touch Won't split, shrink or warp. ^More resilient than wood Saws quickly and cleanly. Easy-to-instali with glue or nails Popular woodgrain colors "S" Sarlis WOODGRAIN linnrc Mosaic Tile .............99* UUUIo 6-95 CERAMIC TILE W SoftM Pr*-F)ni«h*d Varlaty of SIzo* Stor« Houtt: •:00 t^m. to %'M p.m. Mwi. M fti. 9M ».m. 10 p.m. Saturday 17Q7-3rd Av*. S.—Phene a2t*44«1 UWeildge, ARMrt* the do-it-yourself store ;