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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta July 31, 1971 THI irTHIKIDOI HERALD 31 IN MEMORIAMS COOK In loving memory of a dear husband and father, Gilbert Cook, who passed away July 28, 1970. He suffered in silence when no one knew, He never deserved what he went through. Take care of him Lord as he takes his rest, For on earth he was one of the best. The depths of sorrow we can- not tell, The loss of one we loved so well. remembered and sadly missed by his loving wife, Mary; son, Gilbert P. R. Jr., Linda and Mrs. K. Borhyn. 3055 BERTI fn loving memory of Julio Eerti, who passed away July 26, 1969. loved and remem- bered by his wife, Geneva, sons and daughter and mother, Maria. 3376 HENDERSON In loving memory of Mary (May) Berry, who passed away July 2S, 1970. Years may pass and fade away, But memories of you will always stay. Ever remembered, Gundy. 2703 HENDERSON In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother, May, who passed away July 28, 1970. Your name is often mentioned, Our thoughts in silence fly, To the days when you wer'e with us, Those memories will never die. Ever loved and remember- ed by Christine, Kenneth and Tracy. 3701 BRAAT In loving memory of a dear husband and father, Gerry, who passed away July 2B, 1970. Those whom we love go out of sight, But never out of mind They are cherished in the hearts Of those they leave behind. Ever loved and remember- ed by Christine, Kenneth and Tracy. 3702 Pattern 7281 Your wardrobe needs the fashion punch of this poncho! INSTANT PONCHO cro- chet of knitting worsted with big No. 8 hook. Solid triangles are accented by border in- trigue, pompon fringe. Pattern 7281: one size fits all. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for nach pattern for first-class mailing and special handling to THE I.ETurmipGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited BO Front Su-cel West Toronto 1, Otnario Truckers pass Ottawa in drive for regulations OTTAWA (CP) Canadian truckers at one time clamored for federal regulation of inter- provincial trucking. As the federal government hesitated to act, the truckers' tune changed. They still want uniform na- tional standards for trucking be- tween provinces. But now they want the provinces to adminis- ter the regulations. Government action in some aspects of trucking and inaction in other areas is behind the change hi attitude, truckers say. They say encounters with the labor department over hours- of-work legislation and the labor safety code have helped to disil- lusion them about the federal government. This; combined with delays in implementing the federal authority in trucking, Fragile recovery fights inflation MONTREAL (CP) The North American economy is in the midst of "an incipient but still fragile the Bank of Montreal says in a July busi- ness review. "It is incipient because only demand has revived, production has the review says. "It is fragile since inflation continues to be a serious problem." But a significant increase in production was indicated by the strong increase in retail sales on both sides of the border. An- other factor was the high level of housing starts over the last nine months, "a trend which is generally expected to be main- tained." "Therefore, appliance sales and sales of all sorts of con- sumer durables should continue to ilse significantly." However, the outlook for an immediate decrease in unem- ployment was not as good. For one thing, "there is a large margin of excess capacity in the economy" and much of the expected production in- Freud's daughter gets ovation at Vienna VIENNA (Reuter) Dr. Anna Freud, daughter of the late Sigmund Freud, received an ovation when she was intro- duced to about psychoana- lysts at the opening of a con- gress here today. The meeting is the 27th con- gress of the International Psy- choanalytical Association founded 63 years ago by the famed Viennese analyst, but the first ever to be held in the city shares his reputation. Its setting in the Austrian capital now, and the return of his 76-year-old self a Vienna for the first time in 33 years, marks the final rehabilitation of the father of modern psychoana- lysis in the city. Freud fled Vienna with his wife and daughter1 in 1938 after the Na2is swept to power and was based in London for the rest of his life. Last month Freud's old office here was opened as a museum. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS B r e m n e r Metzlcr, 61, Ontario's labor minister from 1946 until his re- tirement in 1965. New Poore, 68, for 40 years a book critic for the New York Times until his re- tirement in 1969 and editor of The Hemingway Reader, of heart failure. Garang, a former southern affairs minis- ter in the Sudan government, from execution by hanging. Madrid-Jose Mata, 31, vet- eran Spanish matador, from in- juries suffered when gored in a bullring. A. Smith, twice president of the Associa- tion of American Correspond- ents hi London and London cor- respondent of the American Hearst newspapers since the 1920's. Tucker, 25, Jamaican-born boxer, in hospi- tal of injuries suffered in a bout Monday with Reynald Cantin, Canadian junior welterweight champion. C. Seele, 73, professor emeritus of Egyptol- ogy in the Oriental Institute of tire University of Chicago. Hamilton, Wil- liam James Howard Trott, 88, a member of the House of the As- sembly and one of Bermuda's most respected former states- men. San Francisco Michael O'Sullivan, 39, who starred in the Broadway musical It's a Bird, It's a Plane, It's Super- man. Babakr El- Nur, leader of last week's slrort-livcd leftist coup in Sudan, and Maj. Farouk Osman Hama- dnllnli, his right-hnnd man, who were executed by a firing squad. crease would be achieved by using existing equipment more efficiently. MOBE JOBS NEEDED Secondly, the North American labor force was growing at such a rate that new jobs would be required in Canada and 1.6 million in the U.S. just to absorb the increase. "To lower the unemployment rate by one percentage point would require the creation of an additional and jobs respectively in the two countries." For these reasons, any signifi- cant reduction in unemployment was expected to take some time. The review says the recovery in demand "should work in time to get production inito higher gear, investment up and unem- ployment down." "Unless inflation moderates, however, the stop-go-stop pat- tern of 1968-70 could be repeated and hence while at this stage 1972 looks like a busy year, a longer-term advance remains conjectural." Oil Sands cuts losses from 1970 TORONTO (CP) -Great Ca- nadian Oil Sands Ltd. reports a loss of for the first six months of 1971 compared with a loss of in the same pe- riod of 1970. Revenue for the first half was this year and last year. The company, which Is ex- tracting oil from the Athabasca oil sands in Alberta, has been steadily reducing its losses since it began operations in 1967. School teacher in the running HIGH PRAIRIE (CP) Allan Crawford, 26, has entered the campaign for the Aug. 30 Alberta election in Lesser Slave Lake riding by running as an independent. Mr. Crawford is a school teacher who was born and raised in the High Prairie dis- trict. Also contesting the election in the riding are Dennis Barton for the Social Credit, Garth Roberts, Progressive Conserva- tives and Marie Carlson, New Democratic Party. Court blames hospital staff WINNIPEG (CP) Magis- trate Michael Baryhik ruled here that the death of a 14- year-old girl in Winnipeg Chil- dren's Hospital last summer "resulted at least in part from the inability of the staff at the hospital to properly diagnose the patient's illness. In a written judgment, Ma- gistrate Baryluk found that Josephine Wozney died July 25, 1970, of "peritonitis resulting from a ruptured appendix." Rains kill 61 persons SEOUL (Renter) Thunder- storms and torrential rains which lashed South Korea for the second time in a have killed 61 persons and injured 43 in the central and southwestern areas of the country. The government relief com- mittee said the rains during the last days destroyed or flooded farms and crops and left an estimated people homeless. This devastation follows storms over Seoul and its sur- rounding areas n week ago which left a death toll of 45. dampened their early enthusi- asm. So the Canadian Trucking As- sociation, a body representing truck owners, recently passed a resolution calling for national standards administered by pro- vincial boards. SET UP COUNCIL The association resolution fol- lows a May 3 decision hy fed- eral and provincial transport ministers to set up a council, in eluding provincial representa- tives, which would advise on new federal trucking regula- tions. The council's recommenda- tions are expected next April 30 with implementation of federal authority to follow about six months !atcr. The truckers expected action much sooner. They have been pressing fcr a federal role since before the National Transporta- tion Act was approved in 1967. This act was the first statute to assert federal administrative authority over trucking. But. the section of trucking was not put into effect until May, 1970. Before tiiat, the federal au- thority was officially delegated to provincial boards. The federal government was given authority over interpro- vincial trucking in a 1954 deci- sion of the judicial committee of the British Privy Council. DELEGATES POWERS The government had no1 asked for the authority and had no machinery to implement it. So Parliament passed legi" tion delegating this pbwer to provincial boards already in ex- istence. This created a of prob- lems for truckers. If a trucker intended to travel across Can- ada he had to get approval from every provincial board. For example, a trucker going from Halifax to Vancouver could get permission to carry any type of cargo from one province while another migtt set out a lot of restrictions. The trucker would be forced to oper- ate according to the toughest re- strictions. So truckers liked the idea of one national standard for inter- provincial business. They could continue operating under pro- vincial regulations for trucking solely within provincial bounda- ries. They supported the National Transportation Act and what they considered its essentiai subsidization ol one mode of transport at the ex. pense of another. They felt road transport had to come under control of the Canadian trans- port commission for the act to be effective. But in spite of repeated assur- ances from successive transport ministers that the act would be put into force, trucking repre- sentatives say they see little ev- idence of action. The trucking association reso- lution says the Canadian trans- port commission is apparently unwilling to proceed because the commission's motor vehicle transport committee has not hired key staff. Edmonton man sets Kiwanis club record EDMONTON (CP) Thorn- ton Graham, 85, of Edmon- ton, is celebrating his 52nd year with the Kiwanis Club and has the best Kiwanis at- tendance record in Canada. He has never missed a meet- ing. Mr. Graham joined the club as a founding charter mem- ber in 1919 with 14 other men, only one of whom, George Couper, 87, is still alive. Mr. Graham has had two close calls in his attendance record. Twice members of the club came to the hospital where he was staying (once for an automobile accident and once for an operation) for meet- ings. China wins Turkey ties ANKARA (AP) Turkey will recognize Communist China early in August, authoritative sources said today. Turkey now has relations only with Nationalist China. The Na- tionalist Chinese ambassador here, Admiral Ni Yue-si, has said that if Turkey recognizes Communist China, the National- ists will break off diplomatic ties. Turkey will be UK ninth mem- ber of the 15-nation NATO pact to recognize the mainland Chinese regime. Those still not recognizing Red China arc Port- ugal. West Germany, Greece, the United States, Luxembourg and Iceland, PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs., Fri., and Sat. July 29, 30, 31 MONTH END SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER GET PERSONALIZED SERVICE! Robin Hood FLOUR EVAPORATED MILK JAVEX BLEACH JELLO Alpha 2% X UC 15 fl. 01. tins J for 1-2-3 Dessert Mix 4 oz. net wt. pkgs. 64 fl. oz. jug Macaroni Dinners 7 nft Catelli net wt. pkgt. for I .UU Canned Pop ,n M Top all flavors 10 fl. oz. tins I V for 07C Aid All flavors, reg. pkgs. 1 0 for 49C Dole' Tidbits, Crushed, M or rineappie 14 tins u for ox Zip 14-oz. net wt. tins 5 for 59C Salada Pkg. of 60 79 C Charcoal Briquets b0fl69c Tomatoes Hum'! Ts t e, 3 te 79c Toothpaste 4CoTmforly siie 99c Mayfair Foods Bakery Raisin Bread 4 fcr 1.00 n McGavin's Hamburger or DUnS Wiener................Pkg. of 12 JVC Mayfair Foods Dairy and Frozen Products MARGARINE Top Valu, colored 3-lb. nel wt, pkg. Shortening 7 0 Burns Bakeasy 1-lb. net wt. pkg. for FRENCH FRIES 64.00 for I Orange Juice nn Shores frozen 6 fl. oz. tins J for I Fish and Chips Mayfair Foods Meats Canada Choice Good Red or Bluue Brand Steer Beef C Canada Utilities 6-10 Ib. Average Ib. TURKEYS ft Mm Burnt. Ready To Eat J ft Hn whole'Halvei cr Quorte" Cooked 33' Ground Beef 59c Pork Hocks ,b Beef Stenkettes 5X 2.99 PorkRiblets 19c Spare 58c Chuck Steak 58c Mayfair Foods Produce "Flavour Fresh" Golden Yellow Peaches Canada Domestic BANANAS Apricots 4, r B.C. Canada No. 1 Mihalik's 642 13th St. N., Lethbridge Phone 328-5742 FREE CITY DELIVERY! STORE HOURS: Mon. Tues. Sot. 9 a.m. 6 p.m. Wed. 9 a.m. 1 p.m. Thurs. Fri. 9 a.m. 9 p.m. Bartlett's WARNER, ALTA. STORE HOURS: Mon.-Tues.-Thurs.-Fri.-Sat 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Wed. 9 a.m. p.m. ;