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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta tH( UTHMIDGE HMAIB PUBLIC Monday, July 10, Births, Dent) I Cards Of In Men DEATHS SINCLAIR Passed away in Calgary on Sunday, July 19, 1970, following a brief illness, Ardelle Errol, aged 67 years, beloved husband of Mrs-. Florence A. Sinclair of 725 18th St. S. Born in Hannaf ord, North Dakota in 1903, the late Mr. Sinclair moved to Warner in 1908, and following residence in Milk River for fifty years, he came to Lethbridge in 1965, and has resided here until his passing. Besides his loving wife, Florence, he is survived by one son, Gary Lind of Lethbridge; one granddaughter, one niece and one nephew. He was predeceased by two brothers. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at p.m. in the Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Interment will follow in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Those who wish! may pay their respects at the Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N. Phone: 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C9236 NOVAK Passed away in the city on Sunday, July 19, 1970, following a brief illness, Lovro, aged 83 years; of the city, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Maria Novak. Born in Slovam'a, Yugoslavia in 1886, the late Mr. Novak moved to Iron Springs in 1948. and in 1950, came to Lethbridge where he has resided until his passing. He is survived by three sons, Frank of Argentina, Victor of Toronto and Lovro of Lethbridge; three daughters, Mrs. N. (Mary) Previsich of Lethbridge, Mrs. F. (Angela) Polajner of Slova-nia, Fugoslavia and Mrs. J. (Ann) Mrak of Picture Butte; twenty-two grandchildren; two brothers, Bart and Peter, botjj of Slovania, Yugoslavia. Requiem mass will, be celebrated on Wednesday at a.rn. in St Basil's Catholic Church. Interment will follow in the family plot in St. Patrick's Cemetery. Prayers will be said on Tuesday at p.m. in St. Basil's Church. Those who wish may pay their respects at the Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N. Phone: 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C92S7 FINDER Passed away at Fort Macleod on Sunday, July 19, 1970, Sidney James Finder, aged 87 years, of Fort Macleod. Born in Rupsley, Lincolnshire, England, he came to Canada with his family in 1886 to Ju'Appelle, S'ask. He moved to Granum in 1905 where he began farming. On April 21, 1909 ie married Minnie Auguste Miller in Granum. They farmed in the Granum district until moving to Fort Macleod 'in 1924. They celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary, April 21, 1969. Mrs. Finder predeceased him October 15, 1969. He was member of the Fort Macleod Elks and Masonic Lodge. Survived by three sons, Lloyd and George of Fort Macleod, Tom of Calgary; five daughters, Mrs. Louise Ringland, Lethbridge, Mrs. Alice Brown, Vancouver, B.C., Mrs. H. (Dorothy) Lomnes, Wetaskiwin, Mrs. R. (Irene) Douglas, Trail, B.C., Mrs. L. (Pam) Gingeras of Calgary; '30 grandchildren, six ;reat grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. John Cooper, Regina; two brothers, William Finder of Victoria and Lionel Montague Finder, WMterock, B.C. Also predeceased by one son, Billy, 1931; one daughter, Mrs. Elsie Holgland, 1956. The funeral service will be held in Christ Church Anglican, Tuesday at p.m., Rev. E. R. Doyle officiating. Interment in Union Cemetery. Flowers gratefully declined. Funeral arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. C9239 KRUG Passed away in Pincher Creek on Sunday, July 19, 1970, Marie Eva Krug, aged 82 years, beloved mother of Otto Krug of Coleman. Born in MuBiausen, Germany, she married Karl Krug hi 1925. They moved to Kinistino, Saskatchewan in 1925, where she resided until moving to Coleman in 1963 and Pincher Creek until 1964. where she resided until her death. She is also survived by five grandchildren and one sister in Austria. The funeral service will be held in Eden's Funeral Home, Monday at p.m., Rev. K. Keller officiating. The remains will be forwarded to Kimistino, Saskatchewan for further services and interment. Funeral arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home, Pincher Creek, is, Funerals, Thanks, I 1 onams DEATHS JUES Adam, of the Ridge-view Lodge in Raymond, passed away in Raymond on Saturday, July 18, 1970, at the age of 84 years. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., are in Charge of Arrangements. WASHINGTON (AP) -Prince Charles took it all in stride but Princess Anne, unaccustomed to all the bluster, was somewhat miffed with the ever-present reporters who hounded their steps as they wound up their first visit to Washington But, said a spokesman for the British embassy: "That's not something to make a lot of. They thoroughly enjoyed themselves pretty much of the time." Washington tourists, baseball fans and passers-by gave their applauding approval at a glimpse of British royalty. And President Nixon spent SO "minutes in private talks with the 21-vear-old Charles at the end of the tour late Saturday. Princess Anne, 19, who bad appeared mostly unsmiling in public, told the NLxons: "It has been fun." She and her brother said smiling farewells at the south portico of the White House and invited their hosts to Britain. Tricia Nixon said she found Prince Charles charming and an excellent But the British press wasn't impressed. One correspondent referred to gossip columnists as the witches of Washington. Another said the princess was bored. And the general impression in London was that Anne was hounded because she didn't live up to Americans' impressions of how a princess should act. "Our message to the American scribes: Lay off says the Sunday newspaper, The People. The Sunday Mirror says Anne has led a sheltered life and, on the visit to Washington, was "haling to cope with all the stress and strain of keeping ________ B Charmin demanding timetables of a royal visit" The People's correspondent says Buckingham Palace blundered in arranging the visit. "Both Charles and Anne should PRINCE And Th have had careful schooling in American manners, at1 the kick of them, before being plunged into the' Washington he writes. "No member of the royal PRINCESS Party P( family has ever had to put up with rudeness such as they (gossip columnists) have shown towards Princess Aune." Prince Charles managed to get along well while occasionally making a joking remark at (lie press. A British embassy spokesman said Anne was lwth> ered by the strangeness of it all. "She puts en a straight face and keeps it there because at least she knows what she's got he explained. But the Daily Telegraph says Americans just aren't used public figures who lieliave naturally. Besides, the newspaper says: "Americans, after all, are foreign tr.y." "The royal pair had just come down from Canada. Did they sense a greater degree of two-way communication with tlie Eskimos tliere than with some of the folk on the White House lawns? "It nvjuld not be entirely tils Telegraph says. "Anglo-American relations have always been difficult. NOTICE TO TENDERERS TOWN OF COLEMAN Sealed tenders for the construction of Stabilized Grovel Base and Asphaltlc Hot Mix Surface for the Town of Coleman, addressed to the Secrotary-Treasurer, wll be received at r n Town Office, Town of Colemon up to p.m., July 28, 1970. Tenders will be opened In the Town of Coleman Council Chambers at p.m., M.S.T., July 28, 1970. The work Includes tht following proxlmatB quantities: tO.MO cu. yds. of Excavation sq. yds. of Stabilized Gravel sq. yds. of Asphalflc Hot Mix Copies 'of Drawings end Specifications may be obtained from, Jne offices of the Consulting Engineers upon a deposit of S50.CO In cheque, made payable to the Engineers. Tenders must be accompanied by a certified cheque or bid bond In the amount of ten percent of The lotfll Tender Prlca payable to The Town of Colemnn. Tenderers are also required to supply Consent of Surety Form in an amount equal to fifty percent the Contract Sum. Owner reservss the right to waive Informalities In, or reject any or alt Tenders, or to accept the Tender d'eemtd most favourable In the Interests of the Owner. C. Senile, Secretary-Treasurer, Town of Colejnan, Coleman, Alberta. Underwood Mclelland and Associates Limited, Consulting Professional tngineera, 25W Kensington Road H.W., Calgary 41, Alberta. m Mayor Magrath Drive, Lethbrldge, Alberta. Hangs Ov BOGOTA (AP) Armed with state-of-siege powers, the Colombian army and police were on guard today against any attempt by supporters of former dictator Gustavo Rojas Pinilla to block the inauguration Aug. 7 of President-elect Missel Pastrana Borrero. President Carlos Lleras Imposed the modified form of martial law Sunday night after new threats of revolution from the former dictator's daughter and campaign manager. "Rivers of blood might run in the country" if Pastrana takes office, said Marie Eugenia Rojas de Moreno. President Lleras said he proclaimed the state of siege, which suspends constitutional rights, to prevent "grave commotion" between the opening of the new congress today and the presidential inauguration. No party has a majority in the new legislature, adding to the tension. Pastrana Borrero, the government candidate, was declared winner of the April 23 election by less than votes after a prolonged, see-saw count. Hojas Pinalla charged that he was cheated out of the victory, and immediately the results were announced his supporters in two military garrisons made unsuccessful attempts to start a revolution. Meanwhile, Fernando Ixm-dono y Londono, the former foreign minister who unsuccessfully challenged Pastrana Borrero for the Conservative party presidential nomination, was released by kidnappers Saturday for ransom, half the original Threat erBogata Londono, 69, who has large coffee plantations, said he was tortured by his captors. He gave no details and did not identify his abductors. But in previous communications to his family, they said, they were members of the pro-Castro National Liberation Army. Londono was released blindfolded on a road near the town of Honda, about 75 miles northwest of Bogota. Times Square Fire Victim Identified NEW YORK (AP) A mail who burned himself to death in Times Square as scores of stunned passersby watched urday afternoon had been tentatively identified as Hin CM Young, 21, a former student at New York University. Cholun Yourg, the youth's father, made the identification Sunday on the basis of a watch and keys found after tlie immolation, police said. Young said his son was a student until. February. The body was burned beyond recognition. A witness said the youth had said, "I've had it, I've had before pulling two cans of flammable liquid from a bag, pouring them over his clothes and striking a match. One man attempted unsuccessfully to smother the flames witi a coat. Re Could Pi Wide Sti MONTREAL (CP) The International Conference of Police Association's has passed a resolution which the group's president says could produce a police strike across North America. Syd Brown of Toronto, president of the association, said today a strike is one possible action police could take if authorities do not respond to a resolution calling for immediate action against police killers. The resolution was passed unanimously during the weekend at the police convention here and Const. Brown said if no action results from it the police have two alternatives; "the distinct possibility of retaliation on the street or recommending withholding services." Calling for "immediate action by governments, the judiciary and the public at the resolution was passed following the death from sniper fire of two Chicago police officers Friday night. "I'm basically opposed to strike action for wages and fringe Const. Brown said, "but when the slaying of policemen becomes more and more regular a strike becomes a necessary action." Const. Brown, president of Hie Metropolitan Toronto Police Association, has in the past expressed disagreement with police strikes such as the walkout which hit Montreal last Oct. 7 when the city's firemen and police walked off the job over a wage roduce "ike However, he said if police do not receive protection from governments and the courts a strike or street combat could result. "This could lead to open warfare with on-thc-street justice or a withdrawal of law enforcement services." Copies of the resolution were sent to President Nixon, Prime Minister Trudeau, the governors of all the states in the U.S. and the premiers of every Canadian PROVINCE OF 1 I ALBERTA 2S22 DEPARTMENT OF fg3 HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will received by the undersigned up to 11 oclocK AM. Standard Time on Friday, July 31 1970, for the construction of the w. Clover Bar rrs Cement stabilized Grave Base Course, stabilized Gravel Base Course, AspMtlc Concrete Pavement, and Other Work Approximate Quantities, 725000 Cubic Yards of Excavation, J2 000 Tons of Snil-Cement Mixture Tons of Gravel Contract and Specifications may be obtained at the office ol the Chief Construction Englner, Highways Bui dim, Edmonton, Alberta, the office of the District Enoineer, 1707 ith Street N.W., Calgary, Alberta, and the office of the District Engineer, Administration Building, Lethbrldge, Alberta, and will be available only to Individuals registered and operating In the Province of Al-Wrta, or to partnerships or corporations registered and operating In and who have established a fixed piece of business In the Province of Alberta. A deposit of Twenty-Five Dollars will be required for each copy of the Contract and Specifications taken. For Grading Contracts profiles will be supplied upon a further deposit cf Twenty-Five Dollars. Each bid mu3t accompanied by a mark-ad cheque or bond equal to 10% of Tender. Tenders will opened in Public. lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. L. H. McManus, Deputy Minister of Highways and Passed away in the city on Thursday, July 16, 1970, following a brief illness, Frances, aged 71 years, of 2109 16th Ave. S., beloved wife of the late Mr. Anton Navratil. Requiem Mass will be celebrated on Tuesday at a.m. in the Assumption Parish Church, with Rev. Father D. V. Bums, C.S.B. celebrant. Interment win follow in the family plot in tae Magrath Cemetery at p.m. Prayers will be said on Monday (tonight) at p.m. in Martin Bros. Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S. Friends who wish may pay their respects at Martin Bros. Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S. Phone: 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. Prices Soar LONDON (AP5 In only five, days, Britain's dock strike has already struck the housewife a low blow in the family budget, Agriculture Minister James Prior learned today during a tour of London's big markets. The minister found abrupt price increases imposed by wholesalers and heard bitter complaints from retailers who said they had littfe choice but to pass them on to customers. Prior indicated this would be a major part of his report to Prime Minister Etlwad Heath's cabinet which is tryisog to decide whether to use troops to perishable foods. At Smithfield's huge meat market, Prior was told by Len Smith, organizer of the Transport and General Workers Union, that his members would resist use of scab labor, or even troops, on the ctecks. The minister shot back bluntly: "What I want to be sure of is that tie public are fed at a fair price." Leslie Franks, an official of the London Meat Retailers Association, told Prior: "Wholesalers are taking advantage of the situation. They are making as much profit as they can. Prices have gone up between 15 and 20 per cent since the strike Sailors Set Suh Record LONDON (Reuters) OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to all our relatives and friends for their many acts of kindness and sympathy following the loss of our dear mother; to those who sent flowers, cards and food; to those who assisted in serving the lovely lunch following the service. Special thanks to me doctors and nurses at St. Michael's Hospital: to Mr. Dale Martin and to those who helped in any other way. Your thoughtfuhiess and kind actions will always be remembered. Zsovan, Vaykovich and Billings families. CITY OF LETHBRIDGE IN THE MATTER OF THE PLANNING ACT, 1963 and IN THE MATTEfi OF City of Letfibrldge By-Law No. 2698, being a By-Law to amend By-Law 2750, being a By-Law w th to zoning for the City of Lethbrldge. TAKE NOTICE THAT on Monday, the 2Jth day of August, 1970, at the hour of o'clock In the afternoon In (he Council chamber of City Hall the Council of tha City of Lethbrldge will hold a Public Hearing pursuant to Sec-lion 130 of The Planning Act to con-alder the proposed 2MI to amend By-Law 2750, known as the TAKE NOTICE THAT the proposed By-Law 2898 will amend the Zoning By-Law _ under the heading "Zone Cl COMMERCIAL by: (a) amending Paragraph a, Floor area ratio, by delating the "AN uses: 0.50" and substituting "All uses: (b) deleting Paragraph 1, Maximum ANDCOVFURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT a copy of the proposed By-Law may be Inspected at the office of tha City Clerk in the City Hall during the "S' "KSWBS- TAKE NOTICE THAT any person who wishes to make representation concerning the proposed By-Law shall first file a written submission with the City Cleric not later than o'clock noon on Thurday, WASTMffi1 NOTICE THAT such persons as file such written submission may appear at the Public Hearing to make representations and to answer questions at City Council concerning their submissions, hut sub-lect to the condition that oral representation In support of a brief will be limited to thirty minutes and one re-Burial period ol no more than ten m'n-DATED at HM City of Lithbrldge this 20th day of July, 1970. John Gerla City Clerk sailors set a world record by escaping from the submarine Crisis moving at a depth of 525 twice the depth achieved by any other navy. During trials in the Mediterranean last week, the men breathed normally from air trapped inside their hooded rubber suits as they rose to the surface. Commenting on the use of hooded suits a Royal Navy spokesman said: "This escape system considerably increases the chances of survival for the crew of a sunken submarine on any part of the Continental Shelf." The previous escape record was at a depth of 500 feet set by the Royal Navy in AID RESCUES EL CENTRO, Calif. (AP) The U.S. Air Force says it is encouraged by tests of its ballute combination parachute and hot-air balloon that would enable a pilot who bails out over hostile territory to stay aloft for a half hour while awaiting air rescue. A propane-fuelled burner heats air forced into the ballute. which is attached to the top of the pilot's parachute. The ballute system has been tested only with dummies so far, the air force announced. Grows High FOUNTAIN, N.C. (AP) Coy and Worlie Fountain will harvest their corn crop in a days, but they'll have to get up on the roof of their store to do it. The Fountain brothel's have been growing crops on the top of their store hi this small community about 25 miles north of Wilmington since 1960. They also have 50 watermelons and a 40-foot row of potatoes growing on the Walker Draws Qieer TALLULAH FALLS, G-a. (AP) Circus performer Kail Wallenda successfully inched his way along a cable stretched over a deep gorge here to set what he claims is a world record stunt. A tremendous cheer echoed through the deep gorge as Wallenda, dwarfted by the tremendous distance and depth, safely reached the gorge rim. The ruling member of the one of the most famous circus families' stood on his head twice during the daredevil feat the second time, lie said, was "for the boys in Vietnam." The walk across the rocky, 700-foot depths of Tall ill ah Gorge, lasted less than half an hour. The crowd of men, women and children was hushed throughout the walk except for gasps each time Wallenda stood on his head. He seemed to hurry across the nearly two-ineb-thick cable. He wore a smile during much of the Of Big 1 By BUD JORGENSEN Canadian Press Staff Writer A fight may be developing between California and the eastern United States for Alaska natural gas, with Canada caught in the middle. A group of three oil companies and three pipeline companies announced last week a feasibility study of a pipeline from the Alaska North Slope across Canada to serve midwest and eastern markets in the U.S. It was the third plan announced. The others propose to hook up with existing gas pipeline systems in Alberta and British Columbia. Representatives of the six companies with the latest proposal held a news conference and made it clear that they were looking strictly at eastern markets. "There are not sufficient reserves to look at two projects at this said Veni Horte, president of T r a n s C a n a d a PipeUnes Ltd. Members of the group said they couid not comment on estimates of gas reserves in the North Slope area. C. S. Herrington, vice-president of Humble Oil and Refining Co.. said they would need cubic feet of gas to justify the linei. SIX tJNKEI) IN PLAN The six companies involved in the latest proposal are Trans-Canada, Humble, Atlantic Richfield Co., Standard Oil Co. Michigan Wisconsin Pipe Line Co., and Natural Gas Pipeline Co. of America. Humble, Atlantic and Standard of Ohio own a major portion of the leases in the North Slope area. Representatives of Michigan Wisconsin Pipe Lino and I J.S. Gas ral Gas Pipeline told the news conference the need for new natural gas supplies in their areas is becoming critical right now. The first announced plan for a pipeline from Alaska was made in June, 1969, by Westcoast Transmission Co. Ltd., Vancouver, and Bechtel Corp., San Francisco. In a statement announcing the plan, the companies said studies indicate "a ready market exists in various parts of the United States" and in Canada. "One of the largest of these potential markets is in the state of the statement said. "A survey employing data supplied by California utility companies forecast that Middle Battle supply deficiencies in that state will total cubic feet per day in the winter of 1973-74 and approximate cubic feet per day by 1978-79." TO MEET OTHER LINE The group of six companies propose a line from the North Slope to Emerson, Man., where it would connect with existing systems. The initial estimate of maximum capacity is cubic feet per day. Westcoast and Bechtel propose a line to be built in two sections about equal in length. Tlie first would be from Kingsgate, B.C. to Fort Liard, N.W.T. and would tap reserves under contract to Westcoast. The second section would go into the North Slope area and ultimate capacity of the line is estimated to be cubic feet daily. Tlie third proposal. is by Alberta Gas Trunk Line Co., which operates witliin Alberta and is the principal distributor for gas delivered outside the province. Alberta Gas proposes a line to connect with its system. The line from tlie North Slope would have an ultimate capacity of cubic feet a day. Alberta Gas is strictly a transporter of gas. Its customers include TransCanada and Westcoast, which operate pipelines and own or control gas wells. BOARD NOT TOLD Tlie National Energy Board of Canada must approve construction of a pipeline. The secretary to the board says none of the three has filed an application with the board for a line from the North Sopc across Canada. He said the board has not been advised of any plans for filing an application, MEMORIAM Treasured memories of a very dear friend, Margaret Irene Mossey, who passed away July 20, 1969. She walks with us in quiet places and speaks in the breeze and the rain, And the magic power of memory gives her back to us again. missed by Georgia and Dan Martin. Three Fronts TEL AVIV (AP) Israel threw air strikes at Arab positions on three fronts Sunday, pounding Egyptian targets along the Suez canal and guerrilla posts in Jordan and Lebanon, the military command announced. On the diplomatic front, It-zhak Rain, the Israeli ambassador to the United States, said his country opposes a limited ceasefire such as the 90-day halt called for in the ney; American peace proposal for the Middle East. Interviewed on NBC's Meet the Press, he said Israel favors an "unconditional and unlimited ceasefire." In Washington, Senator George S. McGovern (Dem. S.D.) said the United States should sell warplanes to Israel but should obtain a commitment that the jets will not be used for flights over Arab Switch Not Criminal Says Deputy CALGARY (CP) The removal of an apple tree from city property to the home of an alderman's son does not warrant criminal charges, says deputy police chief I. G. Gilkes. The deputy chief made the conclusion in a 31-page report which was commissioned after the tree was taken from an urban renewal site June 29 under police escort. Aid. Ed Dooley brought the matter into the open early in July when he said Aid. Juhn was guilty of "scan-dalour behavior" in the tree's removal and called for an investigation. Aid. Kushner said he had pel-mission to remove the tree which was going to be destroyed a YWCA building was constructed in the renewal area. E. J. Eurgoyne, project manager in the renewal district, said the tree had no value for plans in the, area but Aid. Kushner was never given permission to remove it. In a note attached to the police report, Mayor Rod Sykes called the matter a "tempest in a teacup" and "an example of maliciousness and Second Person Held In French Forest Fires NICE, France (AP) Police arrested and charged a second person Sunday in connection with forest fires which have swept across the French Riviera since Wednesday. Jean-Kerre Pinto, 23-year-old farm worker, was charged with setting several forest fires near Nice since July 6. Police said Pinto told them he enjoyed watching the flames. The fires near Nice had no connection with those in tlie Sainte Marime region, 60 miles further west. French psychology teacher Ernest Bolo was arrested there last week on arson charges. He claimed he was the victim of a police frame-up because of his extreme leftist views and began a hunger strike ill Draguignan Forces Fire Rockets At Saigon SAIGON (AP) The North V i e t n a m e s e and Viet Cong marked the 16th anniversary of tha Geneva agreements on Indochina today with a rash of attacks in Cambodia and along Vietnam's denalitarized zone, and tlie first rocket attack on Saigon in more than two months. One American was killed and nine were wounded in fighting below the DMZ. The United States retaliated with Hie first B-52 raids in two weeks along the zone dividing Vietnam. Fighting flared in eight areas of Cambodia, in a wide arc around Phnom Penh, the Death For Alpinist KLEINE SCHEIDEGG, Switzerland (AP) A young Italian alpinist died an agonizing death while suspended for 12 hours by a rope that stopped his fall from t h e mile-high, blizzard-swept north face of Mount Eigcr. A companion was unable to pull him to safety. Aiigeio Uicella, 24, and Sergio Insanti, 26, set out Wednesday to conquer the killer mountain that has claimed dozens of victims. They were up about feet when Urcela slipped Thursday afternoon and fell 90 feet before the rope stopped his Struck At Lakehead THUNDER BAY (CP) About 400 workers at the H a ft- k c r Siddley's Canadian car division plant went on strike at 7 a.m. today following an impasse in wage SEE RICHMOND NOBLEFORD (HNS) Mrs. Charlie Sjogrin and Roger have returned home after a holiday Richmond, B.C., to visit ;