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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 10, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 IE1HBRIDGE HERAID Salutdoy, 10, 197J Ten million immigrants in this country It is the people who are Canada, says judge By MAUREEN JAM1ESON Family Editor "These are Itic cream of the people who come to said Judge V. A. Cocmey, pro- immigrant became a lie ac- O! CANADA Judge V. A. Cooney, centre, presents citizenship certificates to 13 new Canadians wilh a con- gratulatory handshake. Right rear is Judge John L. Sch- nurr. The judges were in Lethbridge for the Court cf Can- adian Citizenship, held this week. Kerber, photo ligations and oVties of Canadian said Judge Cooney. "For the rights anil privileges, you must lie prepared to ac- cept the responsibilities. "Canada is you. "It is the people who are Can- ada, although we are inclined to describe Canada as tlie terrain, "You are now first-generation Canadians. This changes the lives of your children, 'grand- children and great grandchil- dren and generations of your family yet to conic. You live in one oC the few places in (lie world where there still seems to be a little common sense.1' Can Ming Mar is one of Hie "It's all I've ever known. We just thought we might as well become citizens. "f served in the Canadian army and I was always treated j as a C a n a d i said Mr. Grunewald. "I just never got around to doing it (becoming a We go back to visit occasionally, but the more we see of the States, the more we think of Canada now." Mrs. Grunewald lias just re- turned from visiting her daugh- ter in Hawaii, and said she was amazed at how easily the Ilawaiians recognized Canadi- ans. "Just how do you she finally asked a clerk. "It's because you're all sncli iiuug iini, uni: ui 13 new Canadians. He came I haPMf People, so friendly. You from Canton in Kwangton incc, China, 13 years ago to join his parents. Mr. Mar and his Canadian horn wife live in the city and have four children. Gerlruo! and Georg Pohn left Austria with tlicir oldest son "sixtesn years ago in Novem- sairt Mr. Pota, who is a sheet metal worker. "Our three other children were born in s-id Mrs. Pohn. "I like it here. I've not been home since we came." Wallace Clay Grunewald from Idaho arrived here in 1918. His wife, Rose, came from Minne- apolis when she was t li r e e weeks old. "We've always considered ourselves she said. EATON'S Naturally soft Naturally smooth Naturally light Naturally "Exquisite Form" THE UNDERWORLD OF COLOUR NEW RED, WHITE AND BLUE NATURALLY SOFT. The smooth ones. In o colour wave of excitement to make Summer fashion ship-shape. Double knit nylon tricot ever so cool. Support ever so genlle. Colours ever so bright. "Naturally Sofl" bra fashions mold to natural contour, it's you. Out from be- hind the scenes in red, white or blue. Contour Bandeau (Style 725 Sizes A32-36, M en 8 and C 32-38 Each Contour Bandeau wilh fiberfiK. Style PI725 Each 5.50 NATURALLY SMOOTH. The perfect seamless cup ond bra for today's smooth, close-to-lhe-body fashions, (not shown) Stylo P3I60, lighlly lined Each 6.50 Style P160, White and soft tan only................ Each 6.00 NATURALLY LIGHT the lighlness of IOCB; sensation of shapliness. Slyle PI 118, lined Eacn 5.00 Fashion Fashion Floor Buy Line 328-8811. Use Your Eaton Budget Charge Account. EATON'S L..alcnaar The Lethbridge and District fennel Club will hold a meet- .ng on Monday at p.m. in he gas company auditorium. Guest speaker will be Toss All interested sons welcome to attend. per- The regular monthly meeting of the Canadian Pacific Rail- w a y Pensioners' Association will be held in the Club Rooms at 2 p.m. on Tuesday. All mem- bers are urged to attend. The regular luncheon of the Christian Women's Club will be held on Monday at p.m. at S v e n Ericksen's Family Res- taurant. Special feature will be, tlirough the years with wedding gowns. Teen Trio from Med- icine Hat will provide the HUT sic. Speaker will be Mrs. Jo- anne Penner. For reservations, please call 327-5979 or 328-1398. Everyone welcome. FOE bingo tonight at the Ea- gles Hall at 8 p.m. Jackpot ia in 53 numbers. A Zone Conference for IODE members 6t Pincher Creek and STRETCH STITCHES SWISS MADE GET THE FACTS 18 years ago UNA FAVI i c r e o t d Stretch Stltehei. Now competitor! are getting excited "lur eople in private hearings from iO different countries. "Think how rnuch they have taught said the judge. "The first two years I won- dered whether there was challenge. Then I start- ed to understand what citizen- ship is all about. "I've learned fo as enthu- siastic as you could be about this work. I it, but it took me two years." The Imperial Order of Daugh- ters of the Empire sees to it that no new Canadian has to celebrate his citizenship cere- mony alone. IODE members attend each citizenship court to welcome new Canadians. When court is adjourned, the various IODE chapters take turns in hosting an informal reception in St. Augustine's church hall for the new citizens. Out of town guests arriving for the wedding of Wendy Lynne Anderson and Eugene Englehart include relatives from Long Beach, Los Angeles, Inglewood, California; Fargo, Handan, Bismark, Al mont, North Dakota; Greal Falls and Chester, Montana; Vancouver, Durnahy, Cran brook, B.C.; Woodstock, On tario; Calgary, Edmonton, and Medicine Hat. Mr. and Airs. J. W. Murra; will hold an open house and coffee party for friends on Mon day from noon, in hon or of their 60lh wedding anni versary. No gifts, by request. NOW YOU ARE FINISHED SCHOOL And loo Learn o ProfetiTon WHY NOT BECOME A HAIRDRESSER We have 3 fully qualified full time Tnitrue- trasei and we leach oil of beauty culture, hair styling and culling, bleaching, tinting and permanent waving. You'll enjoy our new remodelled and air-conditioned school, A professional beautician payt high- er than Ihe average income and opportu- nities ore unlimited. Fiir our r Alberta Beauty School This For More Information Claisei __ting Now .NAME...............- I ADDRESS law Monthly Tuition L _ _' H'11' 'J WEDDINGS come in all shapes and sizes, and occasionally some of them even come oil smoothly, which is a great relief to the bride's mother, I'm sure, but the wedding that sticks in your mind is the one where Something Happened. Like Ihe wedding here a Tew years ago where the bride stood not only for the ceremony, but throughout the reception as well. She'd been in an accident a day or two before, and thrown herself across the infant sitting next to her in the car, and the back of her lap met up wilh some flying glass from the windscreen: She saved the baby, but dis- covered that a sutured seat is definitely not for sitting on. My own wedding was only slightly noteworthy, with the groom being late instead of the bride. On the way to the church he realized he'd forgotten to buy a ring, so lie zoomed over to Woolworth's store picked up a one-and-thrupenny (15 cent) band to tide us over. First thing Monday morning, Willyum and I wenl shopping for something with a little more class. But my favorite wedding story is attached to a family friend of my childhood. Dol was to be married with her grandmother's wedding band, which she kept in her handbag. A couple of days before the wedding, she did a housecleaning job on the bag, turfing out the usual assortment of old bills, paper hankies, letters and general junk. A short time later she Had A Feeling and looking through the bag she found, sure enough, the ring was gone. She made a mad dash out to the garbage can, but it had just been emptied. She was just in time to see the garbage truck go sailing off into the wild blue yonder. Leaping out into the street she flagged down a cab "follow that garbage Dot and the cabbie drove around looking for gar- bage trucks for a while, then headed for the dump. When they did finally track down the right truck, it had just emptied its load onto the garbage heap. For the next couple of hours Dot and the cabbie and the two men from the truck waded through, piles and piles of yucky garbage, without success. Dot went home despondent. But later that night a triumphant cabbie turned up at her door, waving the ring under her nose. After Dot left, the garbage men had decided on one last try, found the ring, phoned all the cab com- panies in town and asked them to page the "lost ring" driver. Dot's cabbie had gone off duty, but his buddy had heard the story and phoned him about the find. So her cabbie went back to work, checked his trip sheet for Dot's address, and delivered the ring. She was married two days later with her grand- mother's wedding band. Nothing mokes a fiorns to personalty your own as children's portraits in nat- ural color. PAUL THOMAS-18 months JOHN DOUGtAS-6 months Soni of MR. AND MRS. E. MORSTAD COAIDAIE ;