Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

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: 20

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) - June 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Jbealhs, .jrunerali, Unantu. rrlenioriams DEATHS ENNS Passed away at Cosldale, Alta.. on Sunday. June 17th, 1973, Miss Helen Enns, at the age of 67 years. Born in Gnadentahl, Russia she came to Canada to Drake, Saskat- chewan in the early 1920's and moved to Coaldale in the 1930's. Miss Enns was a resident of the Alberta Mennonite Home for the aged at the time of her passing. She is survived by one sister, Mrs. David (Anna) Wicbe, Watrous, Sask. Funeral services Wednesday, June 20th, 1973 at p.m. at the Men- ncnite Conference Church, CoaldaJe, Rev. P. Retzlaff of- ficiating. Interment, Coaldale Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at the Martin Bros. Traditional Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S- MARTLN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. C118 UOAAS Friday, June 15, 1973 in the Bow Island Mu- nicipal Hospital. Severin An- derson Roaas, age 85 years of the Pleasant View Nursing Home. Bow Island. Surviving his passing is ona sister, Mrs. Connie Andresen of Oslo, Nor- way. Funeral services will be held Tuesday morning 11 a.m. in Trinity Lutheran CHrch, Foremost, Pastor A. V. Cran- berg and Pastor P. Bartnem officiating with interment in the Foremost Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be mads to the Trinity Lutheran Memorial Fund. ARRANGE- MENTS HAVE BEEN EN- TRUSTED TO COOK'S FU- NERAL CHAPEL, MEDICINE HAT. 4631-19 CASWELL Saturday, June 16, 1973. Edgar Glyndwr, age 5" years, beloved husband of Mrs. Caroline Caswell, 604 Klh Ave. S.W., Calgary, passed ev.ay after a lengthy illness. Born at Pontypridd, Wales, Mr. Caswell came to Canada in 1921 and to Calgary two years ago. He was employed as a cus- toms officer for 25 years, re- tiring in 1971. He was a mem- ber of the Royal Canadian Le- gion and St. Mary's Cathedral, Calgary. Besides his loving wife he is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Peter (Rose Marie) Edy of Regina. Sask.. Mrs. Walter (Carolyn) Benson, Cranbrook, B.C., Mrs. Garry (Jeannie) Sluiter, and Miss Frances Caswell, both of Cal- gary; five grandsons; thre? sis- ters, Miss Marian Caswell of Lethbridge, Mrs. Anne Groves of Bellevue, Alberta and Mrs. .foan Ondrik, Prince George, B.C.; one brother, Aden Cas- Hillcrest, B.C. Funeral TP.ESS will be celebrated in St. Mary's Cathedral, C a Igary, Wednesday, April 20 at 11 a.m. Interment Field of Honor, Queen's Park Cemetery, Cal- gary. McINNIS AND HOLLO- WAY LTD., Funeral Directors. 4630 FUNERAL SMALL ser- vices for Ralph Douglas Small Legs, who died June 5th, were held in St. Paul's Catholic Churdi in Brocket, Al- berta on Thursday, June 14th, 1973 at p.m. Fr. G. Fortier officiating. Pallbearers were John Crow, Dexter Smith, Walter Smith, Calvin Small Legs, Ivan Small Legs and Jim Russell. Interment in Brocket Cemetery. Funeral arrange- ments by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd. CARDS OF THANKS HURKENS I would like to thank the doctors, nurses in the Intensive Care Unit and on 3rd floor for their wonderful care and attention given to me while a patient in the Munici- pal Hospital. Also I would like to thar.k my many relatives and friends for visits, cards and flowers. It was greatly appreciated. G. Hurkens 4622-19 MAHR I wish to express my sincere thanks to my doc- tor and the nursing staff and aides for the good care given me while I was a petient in toe Milk River Border Counties Hospital, and to my friends for visits and cards. Mary Mahr 4623-19 RINBHART We wish to express sincere thanks to all who, through your many kind- nesses, visits, calls, letters, cards, flowers, and presence at the funeral, expressed sympa- thy in the death of Doreen Rinehart; to Rev. C. Carnochan and members of the United Church Choir for the beautiful church service; to the Cana- dian Legion for its official tri- bute, and for hosting the tradi- tional get-together later at the Legion Hall. You and your thoughtfulness are deeply ap- preciated. 4624 Monday, June 1973 THE LFTHBPtlDCf HEIALD 19 Dollar dumps to record lows LO.N'DON (AP) The United States dollar slumped to record Jows in France and Germany and edged downward elsewhere at the opening of trading today. The price of gold Jumped nearly The sharp decline in the dol- lar followed a prediction by the Bank of International Settle- ments that the dollar crisis will continue for some time. The dollar opened at 4.23 francs in Paris, down cen- times from Friday, and at 2.5575 marks in Frankfurt, ZY2 pfennigs below Friday's close. In London, the pound sterling rose to 52.5835, its highest point in relation to the dollar since sterling was set free to float nearly a year ago. The Friday rate was In Zurich, the dollar edged down to 3.0515 Swiss francs from 3.0550. I In London and Zurich, the two i biggest bullion centres, gold j 1 rose 51.75 an ounce to 5122. This was still far below the record high of an ounce reached two weeks ago. Temporary offices iii U.S. shampoo i companies challenged Describes Watergate coverup Jeb Stuart Magruder, former deputy di rector of the Committee for the Re-election cf President Nixon, testifies before the Watergate committee where he named several persons he said were involved in the Watergate bugging and coverup. Leave program defended IN MEMORIAM CANDY In loving mem- ory of Caleb, who passed away June 18. 1970. Sweet are the memories. silently kept, We smile with the world, but never forget. remembered by his wife Rose; sons Albert and Leonard and grandson. Arthur. 4625 DYCK Passed away in the j city of Lethbridge, Friday June ]5th. Henry Jacob Dyck, at the cge cf 79 years. Born and rais- ed in Russia, the late Mr. Dyck came to Canada in 1923 to Rush Lake. Saskatchewan. In 1947 he moved to a farm in Pincher Creek, reliring to Coaldab in ?J53. In October 1972 he came 1o the Edith Cavell Nursing Home, where he has resided until his passing. He served in the Armed Services during First World War. He was pre- deceased by hi.s wife in 1969. He is survived by 0113 son, Jacob Henry Dyck. Coaldale; two daughters, Mrs. D. (Helen) Durksen, Pincher Creek, Mrs. J (Katherine) Friesen. Cal- gary: eight grandchildren: two great-grandchildren. Funeral Service will be held Tuesday at p.m. in MARTIN BROS. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, with the Rev. H. P. Nikkei officiating. Interment will follow in the Coaldale Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Mar- tin Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N.. phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of the Funeral Service. cm Sausage cure mixtures off market OTTAWA (CPi Spice in- dustry representatives have agreed to co-operate with a health department suggestion and will not make mixtures of nitrates and nitrites with spices for use as dry cures in some types of sausages, a federal of- ficial said here Dr. A. B. Morrison, assistant deputy-minister of the health protection branch, said tests by the government had revealed that three lots of dry-cure mix- tures contained high levels of potentially cancer-causing nit- rosamines. Meat-packers were also ad- vised of the problem, he said. The lots were taken off the market after the tests and the government advised the United Sates Food and Drug Adminis- tration, which has since asked U.S. manufacturers to avoid mixing spices and the chem- icals. Dr. Morrison said the curing mixtures were used in a spe- cialty sausage. The small amounts that would be con- sumed would not be harmful, he said. The government was contin- uing to monitor the lots of dry cures and had found 12 amounts that were all right. One other lot needed further tests, lie added. Dr. Morrison would not reveal the name of the company in- volved because he said officials did not know how common the mixtures containing nitrosa- mine were. FUNERAL SMALL LEGS Funeral services for Faye Joanne Small Legs, who died June llth, 1973 were held in St. Paul's Catholic Church in Brocket, Alberta on Thursday, June 14th. 1973 at p.m. Rev. Fr. G. Fortier officiating. Pallbearers were Ralph Knife, Conrad MacDon- Devlon Small Legs, Jim Legs, Nelson Small Legs, end Stanley Small Legs. Inter- ment in Brocket Cemetery. Fu- neral Arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd. Recover body J in Bow river CLUNY (CP) The body of Weyman Winnipeg of the Glei- chen Indian Reserve was recov- ered yesterday from the Bow River, SO miles east of Calgary, the RCMP reported. Winnipeg was one of four p-r- sons who drowned when the truck they were riding in losi control on a curve and plunged into the river on the reserve on June 6. OTTAWA (CP) Penit'n- tiaries Commissioner Paul Fa- guy defended his service's leave program Thursday, saying it is both essential and 95.5 per cent successful. He said the service does pamper or "mollycoddle'' pris- oners and that temporary ab- sence from prison is a crucial part of the rehabilitative proc- ess. The commissioner said he fa- vors integration, of the psniten- liaries service and the paroh board into a single corrections system. But he added that any system in the future must provide for qjick and flexible decisions so prisoners can take advantage of job and other opportunities as they appeal. Speaking lo the Senate legal and constitutional affairs com- mittee, the commissioner said the total program of temporary absences cannot be judged by a CiW highly-publicised failures. FIVES FIGURES To support his claims of suc- cess he gave tliese figures: In the >ear ended March 31 a Ida! of temporary ab- sence permits were granted to 6.423 different prisoners for a total of days A total of 255 of these prison- ers, or four per cent, failed to return and 35, or .5 cent, charged with committing an offence while en leave. "However, if one looks at the percentage of failure on the basis of opportunity for prison- ers to fail or to commit crimes. which is for every permit, our failure rate is only approxi- mately .5 per is suc- cess." He said that as of May JR there were 416 persons serving life sentences for capital or non- ccpital murder. Of these 15 received tem- porary absences to such tilings" as work or schooling. Advertising contracts on merit EDMONTON (CP) An ad- vertising advisory committee to the provincial govern- ment in awarding advertising contracts on a "merit and per- formance" basis will be created this summer. The committee, announced by the bureau of public affairs, will make recommendations on the agency to handle contracts of more than The se- lection will be made following presentations by agencies that want a contract for a particul- ar government advertising pro- ject. David Wood, managing direc- tor of the bureau, said the merit system is being used because patronage should not be a fac- tor in awarding contracts. Ad- vertising contracts worth million were spread among 18 agencies in the province last year. [There had been no failures. Seventy-six lifers had recehed leave last year and all returned. Mr. Faguy told the com- mittee, which is nearing the end of a two-yaar long study of pa- role and temporary absence- "It is submitted that a to'.al program cannot and should not. be judged on the basis of cer- j tain highly publicized failures. 'This would be tantamount to closing our highways as a di- rect result of a spectacular crash." He said it is essential that day parole applications be dealt with speedily so that a prisonsr can take advantage of a job op- pnrtunity which may b; with- drawn if there is not quick re- sponse He said there must be consid- erable co-operation between the service and the parole board and this was being achieved in many areas. On integration, which some fesl is inevitable, he said a single correctional agency would prove bsnsticial in a number cf ways and these wculd "facilitate cur abib'ty to j achieve better decisions more quickly which is so vital if we sre to assist the inmates to take advantage of the appropriate cppor.uniliis offered them in the community.'1 Lougheed: Ottawa would suffer CALGARY (CPI Premier Peier Lougheed said Saturday the federal government would suffer if it to the July conference on western econom- ic opportunities unwilling to act on the grievances of the West. He said the statement Friday by Justice Minister Otto Lang that the. four western premiers should not approach toe con- ference in Calgary with ''tun- nel vision" was strange since haven't even established our position j The premier wa? in Calgary during the weekend campaign- lin? for Stewart McCrae. Pro- i grcssivc Conservative candi- dat? in I he June 25 Calgary Foothills by election "If the federal gDvernment i comes to Calgary with a closed mind, or unprepared to act, it would be a very sorry thing for Canada and for the federal p-irry in tfe he said. He dismissed predictions that he would call an election in 1974, after cn'y three years in office, if the Progressive Con- servatives lose the Calgary Foothills byelsction or the court baitle with Ontario over natur- I at gas prices. j ''We don't intend to kse eith- Mr. Lougheed said. DICTIONARY USED FOR DEFINING JEW WASHINGTON (AP) The United States Federal Trade Commission (FTC) challenged shampoo and hair conditioner manufacturers today to prove 1 they can fight dandruff or leave hair soft and manageable. For starters, the FTC said. I define dandruff. And what does i soft and manageable mean The challenges went to 11 f companies with hair-care ad- vertising budgets of up to S10 million. The FTC described the products as a mar- fcet growing 10 per cent a year. The request for proof to back up the claims is the latest in an FTC program which has led to complaints against ads for au- tomobiles, air conditioners and pain killers The FTC asked Procter and Gamble, which advertises its Head and Shoulders as "the best-selling shampoo in Amer- to provide the tests which establish "There's no dandluff problem when you use Head and Shoulders regularly.'1 In response to Johnson and Johnson's claim that Johnson's Baby Shampoo "can't harm your eyes can't hurt your the FTC asked for proof that tha shampco cannot cause harm under any circumstances. ASKS FOR INGREDIENTS H e 1 e n e Curtis Industries claims its Enden Dandruff Shampoo contains "the dan- druff controlling ingredient medical authorities have recom- mended for years." and Enden is the only leading dandruff shampoo to have it. The FTC asked what ingredient Enden contains, as well as a list of the ingredients in even7 other "leading" dandruff shampoo. The FTC asked how the Men- nen company's Protein 21 pumps protein into the hair of any person whose hair has lost protein from whatever cause. The FTC asked for in- gredients from all the manufac- turers, and asked that those which claim to be natural and full of herbs explain which of their ingredients are found freelv in nature. Gillette was asked to point to that whole lemon it claims pocs into every package of Lemon j Up, as well as a list of the other products which contain only j lemon perfume. i Other claims challenged were I for Alberto Balsam. Brcck, Tegrin, Clairol Herbal Essence, Everynight. RK Organic Pro- tein, and Wella Balsam. EDMpNTON (CP) The i provincial cabinet has approv- ed expenditures of to provide temporary offices in Poncka, to administer the prov- ince's million opportunity fund. The temporary offices will be used for at least two years, but i no more than three, until a 1 a provincial government build- ing is constructed to house the Alberta Opportunity Co. and other provincial departments. The fund is in- tended to promote industriali- zation of rural Alberta. The i Ponoka office is to open in August and employ 27 people, I 10 of them from the area, 60 miles south cf Edmonton. FTC charges denied by drug firms WASHINGTON (AP) Three manufacturers of pain-killing non-prescription drugs have de- nied the Federal Trade Com- missions (FTC) charges that their advertising is misleading and that they have no proof for some claims. Although the manufacturers denied the FTC charges in briefs filed with the commis- sion, they offered no evidence to back up their assertions. Denials of five advertising agencies were also released by the FTC Thursday. The claims challenged by tha FTC involve Bristol-Myers Co.'s Bufferin, Excedrin and Ex- cedrin PM: American Home Products Corp.'s Anacin and Arthritis Pain Formula Anacin, and Sterling Drug C.'s Bayer Aspirin, Bayer Children's Aspi- rin, Cope, Vanquish and Midol. The claims the FTC had at- tacked included: Bufferin works twice as fast as aspirin; Bayer aspirin is better than plain aspi- rin and Anacin is more effec- tive than plain aspirin. Sterling said in its brief filed with the FTC that Bayer had been tested against 220 other brands of aspirins, but did not offer the results of the tests. Brisol Myers said that the FTC complaint would censor truthful advertising. Ameri- can Home Products said the FTC's proposal to require cor- rective advertising was in- appropriate. Driest summer in 150 years may spell trouble in LONDON (CP) Britain is basking in an untypical spell of hot, sunny weather there hasn't been even a shower in south England for 16 farmers warn that this driest! summer in more than 150 years i will mean trouble in the future, j j Under such headlines as i I "Hotter than the tosta Brava newspapers report many Brit- ons are cancelling holidays in sunny Spain and on the Riviera to bask at home. Weather forecasters say they see nothing but sun and more sun in the immediate future, following a weekend in which I temperatures soared into the 80s. The weather became front- page news and visitors from abroad were delighted, although the fine climate put an extra strain on busy highways to seaside resort areas and caused temporary shortages of such items as beer and ice cream During the weekend there were long queues at public swimming pools. There has been some recent rain in Scotland and northwest England but the long-range forecast for the next 30 days promises "rather condi- tions with the southeast "drier and sunnier' than usual. YOUR FUTURE IS HERE. TRAVEL MARKETING CONSULTANTS FOREIGN OFFICES Travel Alberta, in a continuing effort 1o create greater awareness of the Province of Alberta as on attractive travel destination, has recently announced the creation of foreign offices in Los Angeles, California and London, England. These challenging career opportunities are available im- mediately and will appeal to career-oriented individuals possesing extensive experience in tourist promotion and development, public relations and advertising and planning and organizational fields The Travel Marketing Consultant will be required to con- tact and develop effective relations with travel trade repre- sentatives; travel Oriented organizations; media representa- tives and business, industry, government and other special interest groups with potential for selling promoting Alberta destinations. Responsibilities will include identifica- tion and listing o fthe aforementioned representatives, initia- ting information and direct mail programs; research and developing package tours; developing co-operolive projects with major transportation companies and government agen- cies; organizing tourism seminars and making personal soles presentations. Successful applicants will be employed on a contractual basis for a minimum of two years. Interested candidatei are requested to submit resumes stating qualifications, ex- perience and salary requirements to the following prior to June 30, 1973. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER TRAVEL ALBERTA 10255 104 STREET EDMONTON, ALBERTA T5J 1BI Competition Number TA-1 LONDON (AP) The edi- tor of Oxford English Dic- tionary is standing his ground against a court suit over its secondary definition of a Jew as "a grasping or extortionate money-lender or usurer, or a trader who drives bard bar- gains or deals craftily." A complaint against the def- inition is to be heard by a High Court judge on July 5 after a four-year battle by Marcus Shloimovitz, 67-year- old textile merchant. He claims the Jews have been maligned. But R. W. Burclifield, editor of the Oxford English Dic- tionary, has come to the de- fence of the definition al- though he told Britain's Philo- gocdal Society he is prepared to make one concession. Speaking on the general subjects of ''controversial vocabulary in the Oxford English he said during the weekend that in the vast revision being under- taken and which will be pub- lished in a three-volume sup- plement, the definition will not be changed, but an ex- planation of how it came about will be given. The dictionary's first defini- tion is a person of the Hebrew race. The oLending quali- fication comes second. 'NOT FROM Burclifield said Oxford 111- i sists that words mean exactly j what they mean, not what peyoie vant them to mean. I Definition derives from usage, rot from taste, he said. However deplorable the use of certain words might be. he said, if they are easily found in print they must be re- garded as current. Such words the Oxford dictionary has not merely the right, but the duty, to record, he said. Burchfield criticized David R. Guralnik, editor-in-chief of the U.S. Webster's New World Dictionary, Second College Edition 1970, who suggested that words such as dago, wop and kike should be excluded from dictionaries. Webster's Third New Inter- national Dictionary, una- bridged, carries fou r defini- tions for the noun Jew. The final" one says "a person be- lieved to drive a hard bar- gain." A verb form of the word ''jew" is defined "to cheat by sharp business prac- taken to be of- fensive.' WANTED Two aggressive, energetic, experienced retail automobile salesmen for Lethbridge's Total Transportation Centre selling the full line of Ford Better Idea Products and Okanagan Trailers and Campers. Apply in person to: GENERAL SALES MANAGER MR. L. D. FOSTER Or Telephone 328-8861 for interview appointment! FORD Cor. 16th Ave., M.M. Drive, S., Lethbridge ;