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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Birllu, Uf I BIRTH HANNAN ROBS and Beth Hannan wish to announce the arrival of their son Mitchell Ross. Born June 8th, 1073. In- sured. 6147 DEATHS KING-Jill, Milk River on 17th, 1973, beloved infant daughter of William and Nor- ma Jane King of Aden. Funer- al arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C722 LINITSKI Mary, passed away in Raymond on Tuesday, July 17th, 1973, at the age of 86 years, beloved of the late Carl Linitski of Raymond. Mrs. Linitski was bom in Po- land on August 23, 1886 and came to Canada in 1912 set- tling in Winnipeg. In 1927 they moved to Raymond, where she had continued to reside until the time of her passing. She loved to garden and to work hi with her flowers. She loved people and took a keen inter- est in her family and what they were doing as they held there family reunions twice yearly. She was a faithful member of her church. She leaves to mourn her passing three daughters, Mrs. Helen Jones of Wrentham, Mrs. Amy Abbott of Raymond and Caro- line Linitski of Ponoka; three sons, Joseph of Raymond, Stanley of Picture Butte, John of Wrentham; 13 eight great-grandchildren; {one sisters, Mrs. Julia Blinkhorn of Lethbridge, Mrs. Caroline Ku- kurafci and Mrs. MoDy Seredyn. ski of Calgary and Mrs. Sophie NowacM of HanfiHon, Ont.; one brother, William Stadnicki of Lethbridge. Funeral services win be held in the Sacred Heart Church in Raymond on Thuraday, My 19th, 1973 at 10 a.m., with Fattier 6. Marten as celebrant. Donations to the charily of their terment wiQ follow in the family ptot in the St Pat- rick Cemetery in L------- Prayers wffl be said in .__ church at Raymond this eve- oing 4t p.m. CHRISTEN- SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. cm Sign pact TOKYO (Renter) Honda Motor Co. signed a conbact with Ford Motor Co. today to supply Ford with knowbow on its low-emission compound vor- tex controlled combustion (CVCC) engine system, Honda announced. Under the 17-year contract, Ford receives a worldwide li- cence, on a non-exclusive basis, to manufacture and sen au- tomobiles mounting CVCC en- gines, Honda said. Last year Honda granted a similar licence to Toyota Motor Co. of Japan. Honda's CVCC engine system is capable of meeting the stri- ngent 1975 U.S. emission standards without such "add-on" devices as a Oft- tafyti converter. PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE My wilt, JUNE, taring ten my bed and board, I trill no Temper to ro- pontiNt any Incurred by GEOR of February, A.D., tm. TAKE NOTICE Itiat Ml having tiatra upon the estate of the above named IMM file with flit undtr- menfioncd Scflcflon, by and of Augott, A.O., 1WX a fvtl statement of tntir claims and of securities held HUCKVALE, WILDE 612 3rd Saom, Alberta Sofititers for Mmmldntar: ABRAHAM BICKMAN IN THE SUPREME COURT OF ONTARIO NOTICE TO: BEVERLEY ANN LEGER- A Pennon tor divorce been pre- sented by RONALD CLOftlCE JOS. LECER. You Inspect the Peti- tion tin Office of the Local Regis- trar of ThJs Crort at 181 King street, St Catherines, Ontario. If TOO wtoJi to or to oppose the Petition, or if you seek other relief, your Appear- ance w Anww or Answer and Cown- n mm? be deTTvernJ In ac. with fie Rules of Court. In of Appearance or Answer yoo win nrt be entitled to notice of any further eroceedlrfos, A capy of Thi Pttaion and Notice of win W to you en netjot of a written tvojoact eddmead fo the above named Local Rqmrar. RONAID aORICE JOS. UEGEK 576 Ontario Street, Apt. 311, 51 Catharines, Ontario PtTiflonw Hit Honoor Local St. Kovacs, DEATH NEUFELO Passed away in Coaldate OB Monday, July It, 1973, Mrs. Anna NeufeW at the age of 73 years of 2209 23 Ave. Coaldate, beloved wife of the late Mr. Aron Neufeld. Born, raised and educated in the Southern Ukraine, the MM. Neufeld left her home there to go to Poland is 1943 and then to Germany in 1945. In 1949 the family immigrated to Canada and settled first in Rosemary, Alberta aad then in 1961 they moved to Coaldate, where she has resided with her family tOUU OCf SO0 iff vived by four daughters, Mrs. K. (Margaret) Hassen of Coal- date, Mrs. H. (Katie) Dycfc of Brooks, Mrs. J. (Erifca) Blank of Coaldate, Mrs. P. (Freda) Dyck of five sons, Messrs. Area Neufeld in Rus- sia, Komelius NeofeM, George Neufeld and John Neufeld, an of Coaldale and Mr. Peter Netf feld of Lethbridge, and 28 grandchildren. She was ptede- ceaaed by her husband in 1946 and by one son and three daughters. The funeral service wiH be held on Thursday at. 2 p.m. in the Mennonite ence Church, Coaldate, with Rev. Peter Retdaff officiating. Intennent wffl follow in the Co aid ale Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Mar' tin Bros. TRADITIONALCHAP- EL, 812 3 Avenue South, phoM 328-2361 MAR-rtN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Ser- vice. C723 CARDS OF THANKS MALCHOW I would lite to extend a sincere thank you to the doctors, nurses and staff of the surgical floor Municipal for flowers, gifts and cards and a special thank you to Frank and Pat Bartiett for their cial attention during my stay in the hospital and after my re- lease. Malcbow 6182 LABKO We the family of the late John Larko wish to ex- press our sincere appreciation to the doctor, our friends and relations, for their messages of sympathy, beautiful floral tributes, mass cards and to all who contributed food. A special thanks to the Devon Home, to the pallbearers, Father F. J. Syvenky and Martin Bros, for their kindness, and to those who helped in any way during our recent bereavement. The Larko Family 6179 TKACHUK We wish to ex- press our sincere thanks for all the expressions of sympathy during our recent bereavement; to the family, and neigh- bors for the cards, food, flow- ers aad visits. Thanks to the doctors and nurses at the Foot- hills Hospital, and to the lad- ies for providing the lovely lunch after -the service. Your kindness will always be remem- bered and appreciated. Tkacnuk Family 6126 FUNERALS BALDERSON Funeral ser- vice for Brent Jay BatteneD, beloved son of Mr. and Mn. Bruce BaHerson of Picture who died suddenly tt Medicine Hat Thursday, July 12, IfTJ, at the age of 21 years, was held at 3 p.m. Monday in Martin Bros. Memorial Chanel with Dr. R. W: K. Elliott officiating. Inter- ment was in the family plot in the Magrath Cemetery. Mar- tin Bra. Ltd., Directors of Fit neral Service, was hi charge of the arrangements. PAYNE Graveside service for wHBam Claude Payne, fonner Lethbridge reddeat wh dgera r Than died at Calgary Thursday, July after a Jong fitness at the age of 73 years, was held at Mountain View Cemetery at Saturday, July 14, 1973, with Archdeacon C. Swan- son officiating. Martin Bm. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, wv in charge of the ar- SCHECTBB vice for Mr. Comehis AraoV dus Scheffer, beloved haebaad of the late Mrs. Bendrikje Scheffer who died in the city Friday, July 13, 1903, after a brief iOness at the age of yean, held at 1 pan. Mon- day, July in the Christ- ian Reformed Church, 1897 Sad Ave. "A" N., Lethbridge, with Rev. J. S. Mantel officiating PaDbesren were C. A. Schef- fer, Jr., Heran, Tony, asd Peter Scheffer, George Film and Case Ktnpam. Interment was in the f amfly plot in the Mountain View Cautery. Martin Bras. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, ww in charge of the ar- rangements. LEE Requiem mass for Afcert (Bert) Lee, beloved has- band of Mis. Mary Lee of TO 15th St N. who died to the city Tuesday, June 12, m, at, the a-m. the foflowtag Friday in St. Baal's Roman Cstnonc Church with Rev. Gestoa Mar- ten the cetebranL Pattearers were Gerry Wevers, Stan Mat- tot, Roy LaVaOey, Ed Martin, Ted Cbervmski and Ed Gouw. Interment was in the Held of Honor in Mounatin Vtew Ceme- tery. Martin Bros. Direc- tors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. DEKEEB Funeral service for Jacob Martin Better, be- loved husband of Mrs. Marjor- te L. Dekker of 3506 Lakewood Road, Lethbridge, who dted> ttie city Friday, Juhj tt, ifn, after a brief iDness at the aje of 31 yean, was held at 9 p.m. Toeaday, July n, vn, ia the First United Church. Letb- bridge, Witt Rev. A. T. Kag officiating. Panbearen were Harvey Lloyd, dean Rfefal, George Kifuura, Ernie Yurkow- ski, Ed Henderson and Hugh Cristie, Interment was hi Moun- tain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fun- eral Service, was in charge the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS LOWE I would fike to thank the doctors, nurses nd staff of third floor East, MtHfcfeel Hospital for their care and kindness, also for aO gifts of flowers, cards, and visits te me white a patient there. (Eva) H. Lowe Balancing act confronts party WASHINGTON (CP) -Sena- tor Edward Kennedy's surpris- ing decision to share a highly visible platform in Alabama with Gov. George Wallace helps to point up the balancing act that confronts .the Democratic party in the contest for the presidency in 1976. The balance that must be struck is the perennial one be- tween principle and public sup- port. Ted Kennedy took a time- honored course in the July 4 ceremony honoring brushed hastily over unspecified differences be has with the gov- ernor while playing up as may have been called the "spirit of as well as. a common enemy in the White House and a common concern with taxes and other pocketbook issues. Toe invitation to Alabama Was carefully weighed by Ken- nedy and his advisers and, once the' decision was made, cau- ti ous 1 y prepared." Veteran speech-writer-Richard Goodwin spent nearly two weeks in bama, sampling the air, before preparing a first draft of the senator's speech. TRADrnONS REMAIN Kennedy's care was rewarded by national attention to the event. To a nation saturated with news of Watergate, toe Kennedy-Wallace meeting was a reminder that politics as- usual survives. Although public-opinion polls among Democrats show the senator from Massachusetts to be a consistent favorite for the party's nomination, he has said he will not make a decision un- to after the 1974 Congressional elections. flie trip to Alabama served as a reminder that, despite the Watergate affair, the Demo- crats are not counting out their Republican opponents in the next presidential election. Most of the leading names being suggested for the Republi- can like Vice- President Spiro Agnew, Gover- nor Ronald Reagan of Califor- nia and former Treasury Secre- tary John re- mained untainted by the Water- gate revelations. In addition, aD can be expected to bold some appeal for Wallace's con- servative supporters. APPEAL TO SOUTH To recapture the South after the landslide it gave President Nixon in 1972, many Democrats feel they will almost need the voters who support George Wallace in his two cam- paigns for the presidency, in- cluding voters in the South. The Kennedy visit was an ob- vieus acknowledgement of that view. Democratic national chairman Robert Strauss called it "another milestone in the unification of our party." But the southern vote now in- cludes many whose attitudes are more in tune with the rest of the United States. The days of deep racialism typified by Wallace standing in the school- house door to prevent in- tegration, have generally passed. A new style of politician more concerned economic and social issues than with wee has come to power in many parts of the South. Far East textile industry I e turns to ILS. for fibers By HERBERT KO8HETZ New York fanes Service NEW YORK The booming testae business in the Far East has brought a reversal m the flow of man-made fibers, oun- (ries that once shipped quanti- fies of their ffcer output to the United States are now buying practically all the fiber they can get from this country. TWs development wffl be a factor Jto tightening the market for Shot and ptecaides the poanbilny of any early price seduction. STRONG DEMAND According to, exporters, the strong demand for textile products in the Far East has 'of resentment against the Uni- ted States that manufacturers m Japan, Korea, Taiwan and other i'uuiHites in the area wan eiiifiiilng as a result of the "Totantoy7' quota to the United States to a smaB yearly increase. The quotas had beneficial side effects that the far east- em countries had not antici- pated. Cherry growers return KELOVNA, B.C. (CP) A stigfat thaw developed in the fruit war Tuesday north Okanagan said 4% tons of cberr- lii rhannfh. The fruit was shqiped by Affied Fruit Growers Ltd. wUeh also has asked British Columbia Tree Fruits Ltd., the ffflffij marketing agency in the province, to sett another 4% At the time they were im- posed late in 1971, it was appar- ent that if tie countries were to maintain their dollar volume of exports, it would be neces- sary to upgrade their output and to find new markets. This they did in Africa, Europe and southeast Asia and soon they were doing more business than Countries like Taiwan a South Korea realized that they had to insure their supply of man-made fibers and began construction of new plants. Moreover, they scrapped much of their old spinning and weaving equipment and in the rush to increase production they bought new looms and spinning, throwing and knitting machines. They also built new dyeing and plants and new chemical plants to supply of cherries Thursday, _ Both Affied and United Fruit Growcfs Ltd. wiul to rctest federal urotiociftl IfiMl CHapvUTTO iDC Board to control safes within B.C. aad outside the u wince. Under the B.C. legislation. the fruit board has designated B.C. Tree Fruits Ltd, as its fnnt marketing agent store As wen as asking B.C. Tree FrOMs to sefl the cherries, Affled has requested and been granted a 304on canning aOot- John Duncan, orchardist president of B.C. Tree Fruits, said be hoped the dissident have teamed the prob- iavehed ia ssffiaf large Allied firesident Bat Hume said the shipments to B.C. Tree me thtt bis group wffl halt its Bgbt for wWt-opea merketing, Make old chairs like NEW! Do it with the expert bjdp of this upholstery pattern. Rescue bred chairs: save money! Step-bj-siep directions show bow to rede springs, sew covers in easy-tofoOow instruc- tions. Pat TOM. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add IS cents for each pattern for first-class malting and special banding Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. Totally New ms Netdfecraft Catetofw crammed with knit, crochet styles, crafts. 150 designs. FREE directions. 75 cents. LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave, Scarborough, Ont MZT4P7 the raw materials to the fiber plants. In the short span since the Imposition of quotas, it is esti- mated that there has been a fourfold increase in the output of polyester, nylon and acrylic yams. m nlnnnt nm on polyester atone, at tw 1972, the four dev countries of South Korea, wan, the Philippines and Thai- land were oi 54 million pounds. CurrenQy they are producing 110 mfflbn pounds. And by the end of 1977 it is estimated they win be pro- ducing 222 million pounds. Pattern TOTAL WARDROBE in en easy-sew patten! Choose poly. esterkmts, btends for jump- er, dress, jacket, coal, skirt. They're aH summing! Printed Pattern Half Sizes 14U, 18Vi, aO Hisses' Sins SKVivNix FIVE CENTS ia coins (no stamps, please) for each 15 cents for each pattern for first-dais mailing and special handing. Print plainly SIZE, NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER, Seod order to ANNE ADAMS, care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER, TOUR NAME AND AD- DRifiSS, aad the name of the Lethbridta Berakt DO HOI it to Tie Herald. REASONS WHY... tt PAYS to buy from advertisers 1. YOU BENEFIT FROM A GREATER SELECTION advertising merchants, as a gtmral rule, are Jwtter stocked. 2. YOU SAVE TIME IN SHOPPINfi consulting the ads before compiling your shopping fist. 3. YOU SAVE MONEY keeping informed en the latest market prices. 4. YOU ARE ASSURED OF BETTER QUALITY you are doing business with reputable estab- lished V 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 Utitbridge Herald "Serves The South" ;