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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta i_THE LETHBRIPGE HERALD Friday, June 21. 1974 HAPPY IDEAS PRICES EFFECTIVE FRI. and SAT HIKE THEIR FRIENDLY ATTITUDE WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES CENTRE VILLAGE IGA MARTENS' IGA 13th St. N. LETHBRIDGE COALDALE CANADA GRADE 'UTILITY' YOUNG TURKEYS TABLERITE CANADA GRADE A STEER BEEF CHUCK STEAK. TABLERITE-FRESH GROUND BEEF 6-1Qlb. average. Ib. LIBBYS TOMATO JUICE 48fl.oz.tin 2 PURITY FLOUR 20-lb. netwt. bag SUNGOLD Orange Crystals oz. foil pouch carton LUNCHEON MEAT 3 varieties. 12 oz. not wt. tin KANI CATELL1 MACARONI. 7% oz. net. wt.pkg. RED LEAF-WHITE OR COLORED BATHROOM TISSUE 4 roll package FRASER STRAWBERRIES 15 fl.oz. carton FRESH FROM OUR IN-STORE BAKERY CENTRE VILLAGE IGA Phone 327-0353 Chocolate Layer Cakes CHELSY LOAVES 19 1 2i99 0 FANCY PEACHES. CALIFORNIA-CANADA NO. 1 CELERY. CALIFORNIA-ICE BERG-CANADA NO. 1 LETTUCE. 49 19 29 0 0 0 Births, Deaths, In Memoriams Cards Of Thanks Trustees back BIRTH PORTEOUS Jim and Julie are pleased to announce the birth of their first child, Shelley Marie (8 Ibs 9 ozs born June 10, 1974 at St Michael's Hospital Grandparents Mr and Mrs. Ferdinand Schneider. Lethbridge and Mr and Mrs. Alex Porteous, Pmcher Creek. Insured. 4225 DEATHS THOMPSON Passed away suddenly in the city on Wednesday, June 19, 1974 Mr. Richard Douglas Thompson Jr at the age of 17 years, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Thompson of Foremost. The funeral ser- vice will be held at p.m. on Saturday, June 22, 1974 in First Baptist Church, with Rev. Keith Churchill of- ficiating. Interment will follow in the Family Plot Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S. (phone MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C9723 SAKAMOTO Hanpei, passed away in Medicine Hat on Wednesday. June at the age of 89 years. Mr. Sakamoto came to Canada in 1907 and worked for the C P R. before moving to Alberta in 1942. In 1948 he moved to Medicine Hat where he farmed until his passing. He leaves to mourn his pass- ing one son, Bob of Medicine Hat; and two daughters, Mrs. Hector (June) Hinatsu of Lethbridge and Shizuko of Japan. He was predeceased by his wife, Wari, April 15, 1945 and by a son, August 25, 1939. Funeral services will be held Sunday, June at in the Lethbridge Buddhist Church (13th St. with Rev. Y. Izumi officiating and Mr. G. Fukunaga assisting. Interment services will be held Monday, June 24 at a.m. in the Christensen Chapel. Interment will follow in the Mountain View Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C9719 IN MEMORIAMS GUNDLOCK In loving memory of Eunice, who passed away June 21st. 1973 "Gone but not forgotten Sally and the Happy Wanderers of Warner and Milk River. 4194 GUNDLOCK In loving memory of Eunice, who passed away June 21. 1973. One year has passed, life hasn't been the same. Since I found you gone but pray we meet again. In a happier beyond. remembered by George 4165 OLIVER Treasured memories of my dear wife. Alice, who passed away June 21. 1973. A memory is a keepsake. With which I'll never part. God has her in His keeping. I have her in my heart. remembered by her loving husband. Ben Oliver 4164 DEATHS IN MEMORIAMS" cafeteria PARIS William, passed away in Lethbridge on Wednesday, June 19, 1974 in his 100th year, beloved hus- band of the late Lulah Paris. Mr. Paris was born September 17, 1874 in Scotland. He came to Canada and Lethbridge in 1889 at the age of 16 years. When 18 years old he started to learn the plumbing and tinsmithing trade. In 1899 he married Lulah Stocker in Lethbridge. They then moved to Nelson B.C., where their eldest son was born, for a short time before moving to Raymond in 1902 where he set up his plumbing and tinsmithing business. He retired in his 70th year. He was a member of the Raymond Town Council from 1927 until 1936. He was an ar- dent sportsman and liked to hunt upland game in his younger years. He leaves to mourn his passing, two sons, George W. of Seattle, Wash., and Douglas S. of High River; one daughter, Mrs. Ross (Lulah) Gibb of Taber; eight grandchildren, 18 great grandchildren, two sisters, Mrs. Ann Donaldson of Taber and Mrs. Elizabeth Ewing of Lethbridge, and numerous nephews and nieces. Graveside services will be held Saturday, June at p.m. in the Archmount Memorial Gardens, with Rev. Kenneth Morris officiating. Friends may meet the family from p.m. until p.m. in the Christensen Chapel. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., in charge of arrangements. C9721 HARROLD In loving memory of mother, Mildred Harrold, who passed away June 21. 1956. We mourn for her in silence, No eyes can see us weep, But many a silent tear is shed. While others are at sleep. to be forgotten by Len and Mable 4166 VOS In loving memory of a dear daughter, Catherine Ruth, who passed away June 21st, 1962. I am lonely since you left me. Life to me is not the same, All the world would be heaven. Just to have you back again remembered by Daddy 4167 MILES In loving memory of my dear husband Frank, father and grandfather, who passed away June 21, 1971. No length of time can take away Our thoughts of you from day to day, Though absent you are always near, Still loved, still missed, still very dear. remembered by his wife Mary: Roy and family. X5170 The public school board decided in a special meeting Monday to help finance the cost of establishing a cafeteria at Winston Churchill High School. The decision was made after hearing a report from an ad hoc committee that it had formed to study the school's request for such a facility. The committee recommended the board support the cafeteria on the understanding that direct cost to the school board should not exceed and the costs of administering and operating the cafeteria be the responsibility of the WCHS students council. The trustees accepted the committee's recommendation and also decided that all costs of establishing the cafeteria in excess of the be the responsibility of the WCHA students' council. The students' council has it is prepared to contribute toward the establishment of a cafeteria at WCHS. The school has about square feet of space that was reserved for a cafeteria when WCHS was constructed. When the school board spent for the additional space in the WCHS building, it did so on the condition the school participate in the cost of finishing and furnishing the cafeteria. McLUCKIE Thursday, June 20, 1974, at Calgary, Matthew Joseph aged 79 years, beloved husband of Mrs Margaret McLuckie of 400 Jacques Lodge. Calgary after a lengthy illness. Born at Holy town. Scotland, he came to Taber. Alberta in 1911 moving to Calgary in 1928. He was bar manager of the Empire Hotel for 12 years and later bar manager of the Royal Hotel for 13 years, retiring in 1965. He served in the First World War. enlisting with the 16th Canadian Scottish in February, 1916, discharged in December, 1918 He served in the Second World War with the Security Guard of the RCAF in Canada. He was a member of the Royal Canadian Legion No 1 Branch, a life member of the Hotel, Restaurant and Beverage Dispensers Union Local No. 265 and member of Sacred Heart Catholic Church Besides his loving wife, he is survived by three daughters, Mrs Kenneth (Mary) Viccars. Mrs. George (Louisa) Lanches and Mrs. Waldo (Margaret) Langland, all of Calgary Also seven grandchildren: three great grandchildren; one brother, James of Vancouver. Funeral Mass will be celebrated from Sacred Heart Church. Calgary, Saturday morning at a.m. Interment St. Marv's Cemetery. McINNIS AND HOLLOWAY LTD.. Funeral Directors. Parishioners and friends will kindly meet for prayers in Mclnnis and Holloway Funeral Chapel, Calgary on Friday evening at p.m. C9718 IN MEMORIAM OLIVER In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother. Alice, who passed away June 21. 1973. remembered by Rov. Hap and family. 4193 ZASADNY In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather. Peter Zasadny. who passed away June 21. 1968. When evening shades are fallen And I sit alone, In my heart there comes a longing If he only could come home, A happy home we once enjoyed. How sweet the memory still. But death has left a loneliness The world can never fill. He left the ones he loved the best Without a last goodbye. And in our sad and lonely hearts We keep on asking why. remembered and sadly missed by his wife Mary and family 4163 Drowning victim identified PENHOLD, Alta. (CP) Nancy Gladys Jones, 45, of Sylvan Lake, Alta., has been identified as the woman who drowned in Red Deer River about five miles northwest of here Monday. RCMP said Mrs. Jones was carried away by the current as she was swimming in the river with her husband. BUILT FIRST ROAD The first graded road in Canada, a military road connecting Digby Cape and Port Royal, N.S., was built by Champlain in 1606. Towns may profit from oil bonanza The Alberta government's expected million to billion windfall from increas- ed oil and gas prices and royalties could be a capital trust fund for the future. Deputy Premier Hugh Homer said this week. But there will have to be limitations on the uses of the money, he told The Herald in an interview. Asked if some might be given or loaned to municipalities. Dr. Homer said municipal capital works POOLE CONSTRUCTION INVITATION TO TENDER Sealed from Sub-contractors and addressed to the undersigned TWIN CINEMAS BUILDING AT LETHBRIDGE CENTRE will be received until p.m. (M.D.S.T.) June Tender documents can be viewed at the following offices: Lelhbridge Construction Association Calgary Construction Association Edmonton Construction Association Saskatoon Construction Association Regma Construction Association Winnipeg Buiders Exchange The lowest of any tender not necessarily accepted POOLE CONSTRUCTION LIMITED GENERAL DELIVERY LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 329-0232 J6 Nutrition policy lack criticized MONTREAL The federal government has failed to capitalize on the findings of the 5-million Nutrition Canada study, the national co- ordinator of the project said here. Or Z.I. Sabry said that al- though the study's findings of dietary deficiencies among Canadians at all income levels were released seven months ago. no national nutrition policy has been formulated He criticized the federal government for its lack of educational programs to improve Canadian eating habits "If the government is really sincere about getting all we can out of Nutrition Canada, it's a matter of putting in more financial resources, redefining priorities and getting it out as soon as possible." The two-year study, in which 27.000'Canadians were questioned on their eating habits, was a joint federal- provincial program Dr Sabry, of Toronto, was in Montreal to address tire Canadian Institute of Food Science Technology may be included, but not operating expenses. The province does not plan to force settlements in current labor disputes, he said. Although he did not hear the Alberta Federation of Labor's annual brief to the cabinet Wednesday morning, the government will not force signing of an agreement covering the Syncrude plant construction, he said. The AFL asked whether the government might legislate agreements for construction of the oil sands plant. It had amended the Alberta Labor Act to allow bargaining between Syncrude and the building trade unions. The AFL said the agree- ment between the government and Syncrude required a contract between Syncrude and the unions. It termed this "dictatorial and un- democratic." Such arrangements could only be made between the contractors and the unions, it said. Dr. Homer said the amend- ment to the act only allowed ordinary collective bargaining. "The government is not in- volved in forcing anybody into that kind of collective he said. The deputy premier also said the government will provide any mediation it can to end the lockout by three major meat packers. But he is not worried about the province's meat supplies because the slaughter at operating plants is 70 per cent of normal, he said. Both parties should appreciate the lockout's long- lasting impact, he added. GOOD REASON FOR USE Research indicates that if seat belts were used in every car in Oie U.S., lives would be saved annually and the severity of injuries reduced by 60 per cent. ;