Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 30

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 32
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 70 GARDENING HALF TON WILL TRAVEL. Jobs. Phone or 327-7398. TREE SPRAYING ALPINE SPRAY LTD. PHONE OR 327-7263. C82J8- PARSONS HARDWARE Phone 327-7066 GARDEN TOOL RENTALS ROTOTILLERS, POWER RAKES CHAIN SAW, ETC., ETC. C8199-I 71 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES STARTED TURKEYS, ALL AGES. Phono or 234-3766, For! Mac- IW- 9502-tf HEAVY ROASTERS, DRESSED per Ib.; friers, freshly killed 38c per Ib. Free delivery. Custom hilling Phone Coaldale MS-322J. C8662-tf 72 PETS AND SUPPLIES PUREBRED CHIHUAHUAS. FULL grown, males and females, also pups 1218 3rd Ave. A S. Call after 5 p.m. 328-3423. 3295-17JV GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS. MALE, sa. Constable Alexandra, Cardston Police Department. 3635-2J Thurldtty, July 2, 1970 I Uf UkanL, 3n Interpreting The Neivs DEATHS SPAYED FEMALE GERMAN SHEP herd to be given away. One year old Phone Norma 328-3500, days. 3909-4 72A FUR BEARING ANIMALS CHINCHILLAS 327-078S. PHONE 3893-8 73 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES GAS STATION -AND CONFECTION- ery. Over gal. pump sales. Highway three, Chin, Alia. Inquire at store. 3495.3 FOR SALE OR TRADE HARD- ware store in southern Alberta town newly renovated and has nice modern living quarters at rear of store. Would accept land or revenue property in or Lethbridge as part payment. For information please write R. M Wil- liams, 1130 12B St. S. Lethbridge. 3B57-7 DEATHS V1ELLE Passed away on Saturday, June 27, 1970, Pat- ricia Anne, aged one year, be- loved daughter of Rita Vielle of Standoff. The funeral ser- vice will be held in St. Cath- erine's Catholic Church, Stand- off, Friday at a.m., Rev. J. Joly officiating. Interment, Standoff Cemetery. Funeral ar- rangements by Eden's Funer- al Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. C3932 WARRIOR Passed away on Sunday, June 28, 1970, Hen- ry Warrier, aged 47 years, of Brocket. The funeral service was held in St. Cyprian's An- glican Church, Thursday at p.m., Hev. A. McCuaig of- ficiated. Interment, Brocket Cemetery. Funeral arrange- Funeral BOOTH Passed away in the city on Tuesday, June 30, 1970, following a lengthy ill- ness, John Ernest (Jack) aged 54 years, beloved husband of ments by Eden's Home Ltd., Fort FUNERAL DELANEY Funeral ser vice for Mrs. Wallace (Elea nor) Delaney, Standoff residen who died suddenly Friday June 26, 1670, at the age of 21 years, was held at 10 a.m Tuesday, June 30, 1970, in St Paul's Anglican Church, Card- ston, with Hev. A. McCuaig of- ficiating. Pallbearers were Gordon White Grass, Dave Healy, Jr., Edward' Heavy Shields and Dell Weasel Moc- casin. Interment was in the Standoff Cemetery. Eden's Fu- neral Home Ltd., Fort Mac- leod, was in charge of the ar- rangements. C8931 FUNERALS 74 LOANS INVESTMENTS. SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LIMITED ESTABLISHED 1927 College Mali. Phone 328-3331. The widest facility available. We co sider ALL TYPES of mortgage loan C838S MORTGAGE FUNDS If you want to borrow a large amount of money over a long period of time _. a home, for ren- any olher purpose, cull for the ovations C.A.C. Realty Limited. Loans are amortized for as long as 15 years with a guaranteed renewable Term. No bonus or hidden cost, in- terest Is calculated semi-annually (not In advance) on the declining balance. For any amount from SIWO to or more, visit or phone C.A.C. REALTY LIMITED A SUBSIDIARY OF CANADIAN ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION LIMITED Mrs. Edna B. Booth of 1721 HART Funeral service for 13th Ave. S. Born in Sheffield, Morley McKee Hart, beloved England in 19C6, the late Mr. husband of Mrs. Muriel A. Jooth came to western Canada Hart of 1131 12th St. S. who n 1929, and in 1931, settled in died in the city Friday, June the Taber district. He served 26, at the age of 65 years, was overseas from 1942 to IMG with held at p.m. Monday in the Royal Canadian Engineers the Memorial Chapel, 703 13th 13th Field out of Calgary, com- St. N., with Hev. Dr. K. W. K. ing to Lethbridge in 1947. For Elliott officiating. Pallbearers the past fourteen years, he has were W. D. Hay, Herb Niede beer, employed by the Public mier, Grant Talbot, W. E Works Department of the City Huckvale, A. L. Howg and and was a very active member A. Danielson. Interment was of the Canadian Legion in Ta- the Mountain View Cemeter her. Besides his loving wife, Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors o Edna, he is survived by one Funeral Service, was in charg son, Major John "c CARDS OF THANKS FAIRBANKS We sincerely, appreciated all the kindnesses shown us in our recent bereave- ment. Thanks to everyone. and family. 3899 Apartheid Is Complicated Question That Disturbs Western World UNITED NATIONS (CP) "We don't like a regime tliat rules in a way that makes the skin crawl." The remark, by an authorita- ive Western observer here, was in reference to the apartheid- a c i a 1 separation-policy of South Africa. It probably repre- sented most Western thinking. But the observer had to qual- ify his remarks with thoughts about how little can be done to change the policy. He was commenting on the :act that South Africa has re- vived three condemnations in ecent weeks. The condemnations were Minty, who came here after talking to civil servants in Ot- tawa, said: South Africa now is more powerful than ever before. It is the dominant regional power in scuthsrn Africa and seeks to be a hemispheric power. He said France is totally ignoring the United Nations arms embargo against South Af- rica and others are benefiting from loopholes in the embargo. KORTH We wish to thank the doctors of Campbell Clinic, the staff of St. Michael's Hotspi- tal, Father Gillis, Father Fields, Mr. and Mrs. Doucett, the choir of St. Patrick's Church, friends and relatives for all their kind- nesses and expressions of sym- pathy extended during mother's illness and passing. family of the late Mrs. Booth of Montreal "Ernest" of the arrangements, and two I College Shopping Ma Lethbridge, Alfa. Phone 3J8-J381. 75 CONTRACTS BRICK WORK AND OR CARPENTRY work done. Free estimates. Phone 328. __ _ _ 3778-lf NT DRIVES AND WALKS. RE- ,s' and rooms. Phone ___ 3207-lf CEMENT WORK, FENCES, CISTERNS repaired, odd jobs, phone 327-6834 _, ___ 847-H WEEPING TILE, CEMENT WORK Renovations, alterations. Phone j, and J. Custom Works, 345-4630, 328-3870 _ _ _ 331B-H WILL DO DRIVEWAYS, CEMENT work, odd Phone or 327- __ 2971-lf GENERAL CONTRACTING BASE ment forming, framing, concrete wor wS1 finlsnln3- 32 Kit, 328-6537. 3I6S-1JJ granddaughters. He was pre- GRAHAM Hequiem mas deceased by one sister and one for George Boyde Graham am brother. Funeral arrangements John William Graham, aged 1 will be announced when com- and 14 years respectively am pleterJ. Martin Bros. Ltd., Di- beloved sons of Mr. and Mrs rectors of Funeral Service. William Graham of Courts wh C8934 died suddenly in the Coutts area Sunday, June 28, 1970 was said at 10 a.m. Thursday July 2, 1970, in the St. Peter' Roman Catholic Church, Milk Hiver, with Hev. R. McLellai the celebrant. Pallbea r e r s were Tom and David Black- mer, Dwane Whitsel, Carl Schulze, Ross Tolley, Wayne Ostby, Charles Graham and Patty Parson. Interment was in the Milk River Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. HAHIN Funeral service WE HAVE BACKHOE AND Basements, driveways, trees duo, nra vel and top soil hauled. Phone 327-141 before 3 p.m.) 327-3347 after i p "29 "h ST. N Kitchen cupboards, rumpus rooms, re modelling and repairs. Phone 327-321? FRED STEINER _ CEMENT WORK old basements dug, water proofing In lured, free estimates. Phone 327-8286 ALUMINUM SCREEN AND S WINDOWS AhJD DOORS FREE MATES. JONES ROOFING. C6733-1; GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT work and stuccoing. Anderson and s S. Phone PUBLIC NOTICE PROVINCE OF ALBERTA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will be received by the undsrsigned up to II o'clock A.M. Standard Time on Thursday, July 16, 1970 for the construction of The following work: Highway 3. Calgary City Limits to S. of Balzac, Mile 3.75 to Mile 903 Grading, Cement Stabilized Gravel Base Course, and Other Work. Approximate Quantities, Cubic Yards of Excavation, Torts of 'Age-regale Ton Miles Haul Contract and Specifications may be obtained at the office of the Chief Construction Engineer, Highways Building, Edmonton, Alberta, the of- fice of fhe District Engineer, 1707 street N.W., Calgary, Alberta, and AJ ,of lhe a'sMc> Engineer, Administration Building, Lsthhridge, Alberta, and -will oe available only to ndiylduals registered and operating In the Province of Alberta, or to part- nerships or corporations registered and operating In and who have estab- lished a fixed place of business in the Province of Alberta. A deposit of Twenty-Five Dollars (S25.MI will be required for each copy of the Contract and Specifications taken. For Gradina Contracts profiles will be supplied KWAN Passed away in the for Mrs. Maria Hahini, native daughter of Poltawa, Ukranla, who died at Taber Sunday June 28, 1970, at the age of W) years, was held at a.m. Wednesday, July 1, 1970, in St Theodore's Anglican Church, Taber, with Jenoid Ges offici Grace Korth. COWELL We would like to express our appreciation to our many friends for their many flowers, gifts and visits while we were in hospital. We would also like to extend to the doc- tors and nurses of the St. Machael's Hospital our appreci ation for the wonderful care we received. -Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cowell 3878 outh Africa's expulsion from he International Olympic Com- nittee and United States eclaration here recently of a ew policy toward South Afri- an-controlled Southwest Africa, ormer German colony where partheid now is being prac- tised. The proposed summer torn- of Britain by an all-white South African cricket team also was stopped. NO EFFECT But, satisfying to the foes o racial separation as these events may be, there is no indi cation that they will have much effect on South African policy. The only strong weapons the world has against the policies of South Africa are trade sanctions and war. The West will accept Big Tankers May Carry Alaskan Oil OTTAWA (CP) A Com- mons committee was given de- tails recently of an American corporation's project for giant nuclear submarine tankers to carry oil from Alaska across the Canadian Arctic for eastern markets in the United States. Safety factors particularly concerning pollution wer heavily stressed when official of Genera] Dynamics Cor went before the committee o Indian affairs and northern de velopment. They emphasized that a sub marine tanker would be opera ing in its traditional, stable ele IN MEMORIAMS loving memory of a dear wife, Susan Bruges, who passed away June 30, 1968. She was a wife so very rare, Content in home and always there, Unselfish ways and a heart of gold, No finer wife this world could hold. Lovingly remembered by her husband Andy. neither; war for obvious rea- sons and sanctions because it would disrupt world trade to an enormous degree. The Western observer ex- plained sanctions this way: Canada "would not die" if she imposed sanctions against South Africa. But Britain would lose the fa- vorable balance of trade which she has painfully .built up. If she Jn lost this balance she would have Department Mulls Student Program OTTAWA (CP) The depart- ment of manpower and immi- gration is studying an expanded program of Canadian student employment in European coun- tries, a department spokesman said today. The department is considering the "question of moving more 3837- loving mem- ry of a dear son and brother, nris Melvin Ohatwood, who jxTffin jra5acti away in me city on Friday, June 26, 1970, were Nick following a lengthy illness, Ping Fon, ageti 83 years, of 525 Stafford Drive, beloved hus- band of the late Mrs. Chow Yen Tai Kwan. The funeral service will be held on Friday at p.m. in the Chinese National League Hall, with Bishop H. Hall officiating. Interment will follow in the Chinese Ceme- tery. Those who wish may pay ;heir respects at Martin Bros. Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S. Phone- 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Di- rectors of Funeral Service. C8933 PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS J" of Mary Chiste other- Wise known as Maria Chiste, late of ie Town of Taber In the Province of Deceased, who died n_the JOth day of June, 1970 jaKe notice thai all persons having claims upon the estate of the above m PRITCHARD, HIGA AND BORAS Baristers and Solicitors Lethbridge, Alberta Solicitors for the Executrix Katie Turnbull ilJUA Jenken, Fred Wereka, Nick Metoik, John Szumlas, John Lemistoa and Bob Allen Inter- ment was in Taber Memorial Gardens. Humphries Funeral Home, Taber, was in charge of the arrangements. DELANEY _ Funeral ser- vice for Delbert Delaney, 3, be- loved son of Mr. and Mrs Wal- lace Delaney of Standoff who died suddenly Friday, June 26, 1970, was held at 10 a.m. Tues- day, June 30, 1970, in St. Paul's Anglican Church, Cardston with Rev. A. McCuaig officiat- ing. Pallbearers were Dell Dan and Peter Weasel Mocca- sin and Wilmer Delaney. Inter- ment was in the Standoff Cemetery. Friends met for prayers in St. Paul's Parish Hall Monday evening. Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Mac- leod, was in charge of the ar- rangements. assed away July 1st, 1968. Gone, dear son, gone forever; But you left us to remember None on earth, can take your place. A happy home we once en- joyed; Iiow sweet the memory still, But death has left a loneliness That no one else could ever fill. Loved, remembered and sad- ly missed by dad, mom and sister Paddy Ann. 3834- lost this balance she would have to restrict trade with others, in- cluding Canada. Canada thus would lose money to trade with the United States, among others. Canada and otter countries that suf- fered from less of trade would have to cut budgets. One of the first things to be reduced in budgets is foreign aid. Thus the African countries that demand sanctions would suffer severely. CAN'T BUY THIS But many Africans can't buy this argument. They are willing to make large sacrifices-Zam- bia in particular has already made some in its opposition to Rhodesia, where racial separa- tion also is a factor. The Afri- cans say if they are willing to make sacrifices why can't the developed world? The United States said on No Holiday Fatalities Tuesday it will not encourage investment in Southwest Africa. Observers said this was mere By THE CANADIAN PRESS Canadians set an extraordi- Canada Safety Council standards safety record Do- minion Day when five provinces had no fatalities and the high- ways total was a third of what the. council predicted for the holiday. _ A total of 16 persons lost their lives, a Canadian Press survey showed. Of these, 12 died on the roads and four drowned. In ad- dition anothed is missip. and presumed dead. The council had predicted til more than 30 persons would d in traffic accidents during t 30 hour holiday from 6 p.m Tuesday to midnight Wedne d'ay, local times. Last year, 43 persons wer killed in accidents July 1 acres the country, 22 of them in tra students" and giving them fin aid for their trips to such countries as France, West Ger- many and The Netherlands. During his recent European visit Immigration Minister Allan MacEachen discussed the issue of student employment with immigration officials thers. The minister said here there is a severe labor shortage in West Germany, which is re- cruiting in various nations and presently has about la- borers in the country as "guest workers." About 400 Canadian students are working in West Germany this year and the minister said that next year "we might be able to move or more" to that country. With proper planning, he said, ment under the surface, unlike surface vessels battering their way through the ice like the U.S. tanker Manhattan now on its second trial run in the Cana- dian Arctic. They also said two ports in Bay and Placentia among possibilities as trans-shipment points, where crude oil would be unloaded from the submarines and taken aboard tankers for shipment to the U.S. East Coast. FIVE STUDY PROPOSALS The project is being studied now by five oil companies in- volved in the Prudhoe Bay oil exploitation in Alaska. Further action will await their decision, said John L. Helm, manager of he undersea systems section of Dynamics' subsidiary, Clectric Boat Division in Gro- on, Conn. Basically, the project calls for n over-all expenditure of up to There would be ve or six n u c 1 e a r-powered ubmarines, each 900 feet long nd with a cargo capacity of deadweight tons, cquiva- er.t to barrels of oil. If approved before long the rat tanker sub could be deliv- by the end of 1974 or early 75. The vessels would operate at epths of 300 to 400 feet at a peed of about 18 knots and with a 39-man crew. Mr. Helm and Samuel B. Win- ram, director of Genera! Dy- fic. Manitoba, Alberta, aauu LI1LS mere n no tokenism. U.S. investment in Brunswick Prince Edward Is Pattern upon a further deposit of (asm Twenty-Flve Dollars. Each bid mus be accompanied by a marked chenu or bond equal to 10% of Tender. Ten ders will be opened in Public Th lowest or any fender not necessaril accepted. L. H. McManus, DEPUTY MINISTER OF HIGH WAYS AND TRANSPORT PROVINCE OF AtBERTA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will be received by the undersigned up to n o'clock A.M. Standard Time or, Thursday July 9, 1970 for the construction of the following work: Highway .11 S. of Sangudo to N. of Brings High Price LONDON (AP> French painter Georges Seurat's Les Poseuses was sold to a New York art dealer, Richard Fei- gen. at Christie's here for It was owned by art collector Henry P M c 11 h e n n y of Philadelphia. Sangudo, Crushing Gravel, Aprroximate Q and Stockpiling luantily, Contract and Specifications may be obtained at the otfice of the Chief Construction Engineer, Highways Building, Edmonton, Alberta, the of- fice of the District Engineer, 1707 Street N.W. Calgary, Alberta snd he office of the Dislricl Engineer Administration Building, Lelhbridqe Alberta, and will be available only to individuals registered and operating in he Province of Alberta, or to partner ships or corporations registered and operating in and who have established a fixed place of business in the Prov- nee of Alberta. A deposit of Tweniv- Flve Dollars (525.00) will be required or each copy of the Contract and pec.ficallons taken. Each bid must e accompanied by a marked cheque r bond equal to 101; of Tender. Ten- ers will be opened in public. The owest or any tender not necessarily ccepled. L. H. McManbs, DEPUTY MINISTER OF HIGH- WAYS AND TRANSPORT. B5 SIMPSON Funeral servic for John Bearisto (Jack) Simp son, beloved husband of Mrs Ethel M. Simpson of 722 15t St. S. who died in the cit Thursday, June 25, 1970, afte a brief illness at the age of 7 years, was held at p.m Monday in the Memorial Chap el, 703 I3h St. N., with Rev Dr. R. W. K. Elliott offici atmg. Active pallbearers were Bill Skelton, Bill McDonnell Clarence Geiger, 'Stan Har- greaves, Pat Hill and John Fifield. Honorary pallbearers were Dr. Frank Christie Dr R. King-Brown, Dr. G. S Bal- four, Tom Lanier, Tom Ewing, Arthur Lightbound, Douglas Irvine, Ward Irvine, Collin Campbell, John Frouws, John Sandusky, Scotty Armitt, Dr. Les Allen and Orval Hurlburt. Interment was in plot, Archmount Gardens. Martin ments. the family Memor i a 1 Bros. Ltd. the area is said to be abou at the outside. But it does represent a mov by the U.S. and is a reflection o the recent African tour by Stat Secretary William Rogers. Th secretary returned to Washing ton apparently highly impressed with a talk he had with Zam bia's President Kenneth Kaunda. Observers said the move also may represent government rec- ognition of black dissent in the U.S. An indication of how well Sauth Africa is faring despite condemnation was given before the UN's special apartheid committee 'Tuesday by Abdul S. Minty, honorary secretary of the British Anti- Apartheid Movement. land and Newfoundland were fa tally-free. today's PDBH7 ,----1_ UU.CL.LUI Ul IrcIIUrHI JJV between and 5.COO Cana-1 namics' Arctic transport svs dian students could find jobs in Europe rext summer. EXCHANGE ONE-SIDED The department spokesman said the student exchanges pres- ently operate "more on a Eu- rope-to-Canada basis." Many Danish students come to Canada to work in the west- ern provinces and the German find jobs in tobacco fields of On- tario, he said. Most of the Euro- pean students work in agricul- tural jobs. "We've been trying for years to get a more balanced program with Canadian and European university he said. The abundance of job oppor- tunities in Europe may also lave affected Italian immigra- tion to Canada. Mr. MacEachen said at >ress conference Monday that udging from applications and nquiries interest among Ital- ans in moving to Canada has iropped. In the long-term interests of mmigration to Canada it would >e "unwise to encourage people o come to Canada in a soft abor he said. SEE CANADIANA PARIS (CP) More than persons visited a Cana- ian exhibition at nearby Parly une 13-30. About a dozen films day ware shown, including ome on the Quebec Carnival id the Calgary Stampede, hile exhibits included Eskimo rt, an amphibious vehicle d a snowmobile. terns section in New York, said the system would be more costly than surface transport in ice-free water. But in the Arctic it would be faster and no more costly, by their estimates, than surface transport, and would be about 45 per cent cheaper than trans- eontinental pipeline from Alaska to the East Coast and 60 per cent cheaper than transport via the Panama Canal. DEPENDS ON FACTORS Mr. Helm said a go-ahead de- cision depends on at least four factors, none within General Dynamics' control: of enough oil re- serves in Alaska to supply both West and East Coast markets, to justify trans-Arctic ship- ments. fate of the trans-Alaska pipeline, new stalled by U.S.- conservationists; further serious delays would make marine transport more attractive. Humble Oil's tests with the Manhattan can deter- mine the economic feasibility of surface transport through the Arctic. import quotas for oil, which might, permit entry of enough Middle Eastern oil into the U.S. East Coast that Alas- kan oil could not cumpete on a cost basis. Mr. Helm stressed in his pres- entation, and repeated under questioning by committee mem- bers, the company's concern that the submarine tanker be as nearly foolproof as possible on questions of pollution. i'im ml JJ1 us, I-QOJ CCUCIlely in "a was in charge of arrange-1cclors- pa'- transfer 14V4 x color chart. EXECUTIVE OFFICER SASKATOON (CP) Wil- liam E. Bergen, 42, has been appointed chief executive offi- cer of Federated Co-Operatives Ltd., a Western Canada manu- facturing and wholesaling or- janization serving consumer and farm supply co-operatives. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling to THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited CO Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. W w" Simon, sea lion a, Marine World near Redwood City, appears lo have lost his head lo female companion. Gloria in a pool-side romance. Could tl be love at first gulp? ;