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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-30,Lethbridge, Alberta émmtm, il#«— iHk    iwiuuf—«i I Births, Deaths, In Memoriams I Cards Of Thanks BIRTH PINZGAUER BREEDERS LTD. wishes to amuuiice the birth at the first pur^red Pinzgauer caU in North America. Hie 110 lb. Heifer calf was bom to “Salsbuif" Sited by “Tyrol” January ft, 1974. Insured. 7a55-ai DEATHS GIFFEN — Passed away suddenly in the city on Sunday, January 27,1974, Mr. William Somerville Giffen at the age of 93 years, formerly of 814 14th Street South, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Jessie Giffen. The funeral service will be held at 1:00 p.m. on Thursday, Januaiy 31, 1974 in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th Street North, with Rev. Kenneth Morris officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD.. Directors of Funeral Service. C6990 SEAMAN — Mathew, passed away in Coaidale on Tuesday, January 29th, 1974 at the age of 75 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Ann Seaman of Coaidale. Requiem Mass will be celebrated on Saturday, February 2, 1974 at 10:00 a.m. in St. Ambrose Catholic Church in Coaidale, with Father F. McCabe as Celebrant. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary Section of Mountain View Cemetery. Prayers are being said Friday at 7:30 p.m. in St. Ambrose Catholic Church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., ,'irectors of Funeral Service. C6992 POULSEN - Aiex, passed away in Magrath on Sunday, January 27th, 1974 at the age of 70 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Lydia Poulsen of Mi^graUi. Mr. Poulsen was bom in Magrath on August 8th', 1903 and was raised and received his schooling there. He assumed the responsibility of the family farm at the age of 18 years, upon the passing of his father. He was married to Lydia Peterson in December of 1929 and continued to farm in the Magrath area until 1942, when he went to work for the Magrath Coop, of which he became manager and was there until his retirement in 1967; was president of the Magrath Chamber of Commerce, was a member of the School Board for many years. He was an avid fisherman as well as he enjoyed hunting. He leaves to moum his passing, besides' his loving wife, Lydia; one son, Richard of Toronto; two brothers, Barton C. and Dr. Ernest Ray, both of Lethbridge; one sister, Mrs. Geneil Peterson of Jerome, Idaho. He was predeceased one grandson, Lonnie D, in June of 1973. Funeral services will be held in the Magrath L.D.S. Chapel on Thursday, January 31st at 2 p.m., with Bishop Alan Dudley officiating, Interment will follow in the Magrath cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1pm prior to the service in the Relief Society Room of the church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C6991 IN MEMORIAMS WADDLE — In loving memory of Edd Waddle, father and grandfather, who passed away January 30,1972. —Ever remembered and sadly missed by Effie and Chuck and family, Mildred and family 7762 WILLIS—In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, W. J. Willis, who passed away Jan. 30, 1968. Two tired eyes are retting, two willing hands are still, The one who always worked so hart! is resting at God's will God saw yon getting tired. He knew you needed rest, His garden must b« beautiful. He only takes the best. The tMn in our eyes we can wipe away, But( IN MEMORIAM WADDLE - In loving memory Ed Waddle who passed away January 90,1B7S. Forever precious are memories of you, Today, tomorrow and all life thrcwiEh, Sle^ OD dear father in your haven of rest, For on earth you were «le of the best. —Ever remembered by his loving daughter Myrtle and grandchildren Don Lorraine, Dan and and Alyce 7761 CARDS OF THANKS LESLIE — I wish to express my sincere thanks to the / doctors and nurses and staff of S^nd Floor East Wing at St. Michael s Hospital; also my family and friends for tbeir visits, flowers, cards and gifts. —Jessie Leslie 7766 the ache in our hearts is there to stay. —Ever remembered by yoHT wife and family 7W U.S. leader ^sleeping welF WASHINGTON (AP) - Despite reports to the contrary, President Nixon is “sleeping very well, very well indeed," a spokesman says. Both Nixon’s daughter. Julie, and his chief physician. Dr. Waiter Tkach, have indicated recently that the president has had difficulty getting a full Diet's sleep. WILSON - I would like to thank all who sent cards and came to visit me while in the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital. A special thank you to my doctor and the nurses who to(^ such good care of me. —Fioyd Wilson 7726 KULPAS - We wish to thank our many friends and relatives for gifts of flowers and many beautiful cards received. Also all who attended our 90th Wedding Anniversary Reception; to the community of Barons and those whose efforts made this a happy occasion. —Gus and Alide Kulpas 7727 LESLIE — The family of the late Roy Leslie wish to express their sincere thanks and appreciation to friends and relatives for their kind floral *tribHtes**^n(? cards, thanks also to all who called and brought food to the house, it was all very much appreciated. Thanks also to Rev. Derek Hoskin and the pallbearers. -Jessie LesUe, Fred Leslie, Mrs. Dorothy Petrunia and mother, Mrs. J. Armour 7765 Winnipeg eyes no^fare transit WINNIPEG (CP) - City authorities will consider dropping transit fares entirely as an alternative to a proposed exact - fare system for Winnipeg Transit, Works and Operators Commissioner J. T. Kyle said Monday. Mr. Kyle told a committee meeting a report on implementation of the exact • fare system will be ready by the end of March and will include documented experiences from Vancouver, Edmonton and Calgary where similar systems are in effect. But, he added, Councillor June Westbury's suggestion that a “no - fare” system would be the simplest way of achieving an exact - fare system also will be studied. Seattle, Wash, is conducting a one - year experiment in free transit fares. American Red Cross Hsn*t broke^ OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) -The chairman of the American Red Cross Says it Isn't broke, but it isn’t in the best of shape either. Dr. Frank Stanton, former president and a director of Columbia Broadcasting System, told the annual Red Cross Executive Secretaries Conference the reserve disaster relief fünf is depleted, but the Red Cross still has a little money budgeted in case of emergencies. Mr. Stanton made the statement in reply to a question about * hit record called The Americans, written by Toronto broadcaster GordKw Sinclair in which Sinclair said the Red Cron is broke. Chretien agrees to hear claims OTTAWA(CP) - Indian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien broke new ground Tuesday by agreeing to start negotiating land claims of British Columbia Indians with or without the presence of provincial government representatives. In earlier agreements with Yukon and Northwest Territories natives, Mr. Chretien was in the position of talking both for the federal and territorial governments in agreeing to negotiate. In a press release issued by the Union of B.C. Indians after a meeting with the minister, the Indians said; "Both the minister and the union representatives strongly expressed their expectations during the meeting that full provincial participation would occur in the negotiations.” Participation by Premier Dave Barrett’s government is a must since any land grants to the Indians would have to come from Crown land held fay the provincial government. Indian representatives at the meeting said Mr. Chretien agreed to talk again with Mr. Barrett In hope of convincing B.C. to join in the talks. A cabinet paper leaked to the press late last year said provincial representation was a necessity at any negotiations to settle provincial land claims. An Indian spokesman said Ottawa and the Indians could at least negotiate hunting and fishing rights, services to Indian people and any cash settlement while waiting for the province to agree to join in the talks While there was some agreement as to the size of the negotiating teams, it was agreed that room would have to be left available -on the federal team for provincial representatives. But with or without B.C., the talks are to begin. “It is expected that within the next few months the first meeting of the negotiating teams will be held after selection and acceptance of the representatives,” said the press release The negotiations will take into account land rights of some 50,000 registered or nontreaty Indians and at least some of the estimated 12,000 non-registercd Indians. “But the Indians will decide how many are entitled to benefits from the settlement,” said Chief Victor Adolph. Previous    treaty settlements— and a recent Quebec offer to James Bay Indians—have followed the formula of granting one square mile of land to each Indian family of five Following such a formula in B C could easily involve many millions of acres and many millions of dollars But Indian spokesmen refused to make any guesses at the demands they will make They said they needed to do more research before coming to any firm figures. OVER PRODUCTION For the first time in sev«r*l years. United Sutei cotton production exceeded lue in 1973. The carry-over thii Mmmer will be five millkm bales. Lots of fueling around Chicago area motorists jam Into three service stations north of the Loop Tuesday. Many Chicago area service stations are closed, having exhausted their January fuel allotment. They^ won't be getting any more gasoline, until February. A local radio station announced that the station at the upper left would be open and shortly after 9 a.m. all three stations had lines of customers. EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES WITH GREAT CANADIAN OIL SANDS LIMITED MINING DEPARTMENT Due to a major expansion of our mining department, a large number of permanent openings exist (or Individuals to work on conveyor aystemi, pipellnaa and heavy aqulpment. Preference will be given to applicants with at least 1 year experience in one or more of the above areas with emphasis on heavy equipment operations. STARTING WAGE IS $4.03 PER HOUR Itgrailant iwimnHftiMl    ** $5.20 per hour. All wage rates are subject to review effective June 1st. 1974. In addition, successful applicants are offered re* location assistance, year 'round employment and excellent fringe benefits. All successful candidates will be required to temporarily live In our camp accommodations pending com' pletlon of a major home construction program for employees, scheduled for completion throughout the Spring. Room and board will be supplied at no cost to the employees during this period. IntWMlAd AppttCMItll plHM COfltAOt: THE SUPERINTENDENT, EMPLOYMENT, GREAT CANADIAN OIL SANDS LIMITED. POST OPFICE aOX 480, PORT McMURRAY, ALBERTA OR PHONE (409) 743*«331 COLLECT. rniim magfair foods t PRICES EFFECTIVE JAN, 31 p FEB 2, 1974 KRAFT PARKAY    4 | A KRAFT PASY.crqc. CHEESE jfc y| ToiUt Tissue 4= 6^ FR0Z£/^ F0ODS FRASER VALE FTIENCH AUNT JErillí^^éHuEBERRY Wa(fte ►lO OZ-NT.WT, RUPERT ^RAND COD    AA FfehfrChitis - § C A NiADA FANCY Ked or Goldon Qcl ic lous Mix ur Watc'h CAMAOA NOt 1 Mik Vine Ripened Imported 4r9$ S# Cabl»1r“:2-39 CANADA NO. 1 Pepperi^i::S TtflttAtO    - jL ^    a Blue Mpurvtam 3 varieties r    ......-VP » 2/ ^ ^    AYUMLR 10 ri.o.. Chicken Noodle or Ch^k^n_Rt_ce______0*^ ^    HÉtnr Country Good d o_.nt.wC Alz A A viHip MUf._____....... W#ff    J-ÍII!«“ ■_________ 5auí«--2 s A I.WOWAN 2 7 I- L . O Z zm l-AflAL T1SSUL ASSORTI n ( OLOIÍS ■’ PLV/ -OO'.:....... ni b PÍ5 SA [,i or JO. pi a^T-Boitt-^Club «tak P /♦i-<    CANADA 0‘?Ani. A ' RII.TRS    /* fc '''"'"YSsruÑsniissp^^ 642-13th 81. N. - PhOM 3S8-5742 MIHALIK’S FREE CItr Mhrary SrtLwaAOrdani Slei« ^owe: Monday, Tweetfw, Wadnaeday end Saturday • a.m. le • p.fn, IqualHy KM at the leweei possible pdeee. mautair Í' foods we rsssrws Me n«M le Himft «MMMee. ;