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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Uunera 4 BIRTH CLARK Ron and Velma are pleased to announce the birth of a daughter, Jolame Nicole, 7 Ibs. 12 oz., born May 5, 1973. Proud grandparents 31-3 Mi. and Mrs. Bernard Clark from Lethbridge and Mr. and Mrs. John Berg frem Caaldaie. DEATHS KLASSEX Passed away DEATHS REGE1IR Peter Kerry passed away at Coaldale en Mocday, May 7, 1973 at the age of 90 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Anna Regehr of Coaldale. Besides his loving wife, Anna, he is survived by four sons, Cornelius of Yarrow, B.C Hen- ry of Ccaldale, Peter of Ver- non, B.C. and Jaccb of Cxitts; suddenly in the city on Mon- day, May 7. J973, Mr. Frank K'assen at the age of 59 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Anna Klassen of Coaldale. Funeral arrangemejrs will be announc- ed waen completed. MARTIN BPiOS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C9275 three daughters, Mrs Helen Wiebe of Coaldale, Mrs. Agatha Heese of Gnrnthal, Manitoba mens and Mrs. Ann Penner of Leth- bridge; 22 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren, and a sister, Katberina Giesbricht, of Yarrow, B.C. He was prede- ceased by four brothers and two sisters. Funeral service will WOLF T4IL Sunday, May it Blairmoie, Stephen Tail, aged 68 years, be- loved husband of Mrs. Gertie Wolf TaJ of Bracket. Funeral service will be held in St. Paul's Roman Catholic Church, Brock- et. Wedt ssday. May 9 at 2.CO p.m., Rev. Father G. Fortier officiating. Interment, Brocket 'High priest' charged in death Gsmelerv. Funeral arrange- by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Crssk C9273 ba held Thursday, 3Iay 30, 1973 at p.m. in the Coaldale M.nnonite Brethren Church, with Rev. H. KorcelsM officiat- ing. Interment will follow in the Coaldale Mcmionite Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD Directors of Funeral Service. C9276 CARDS OF THANKS GRAHAM. NORTLAND, JAR- VIS Mrs. Jennie Graham, Mrs. Gladys S. Nortland, Mrs. Vyla E Jarvis and families wish to send good health wishes to Mrs. Jarvis' mother, Mrs Rose Btrtlett. who celebrated her S7th birthday, May 4, 1973. SLIWORSKI Saturday, May 5, 1973, St. Vincent's Hos- pital, Pincbsr Creek, Pauline Sliworsla, aged 79 years, be- loved mother of Mrs. Al (Anne) Hamers, Pincher Creek. Pray- eis will be said at Eden's Fu- neral Chapel. Pincher Creek on Tuesday May 8 at p m. Funeral service will be held in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church. Pincher Creak on Wednesday, May 9 at 10-30 a w Rsv. Father Martin Hagel ofiiciabrg Interment eoTUicled by Rev Father Michael Fyk will hz held at ATKIN'SON We to ex- tend our thanks to our lelatives, neighbors and friends for their expiassions cf sympathy during the recent bereavement of our daughter and sister. The flow- ers, bckiijg, phone calls and cards were deeply appreciated. and Mrs L, Atkinson; Shirley and Ted; Koran, Ralph and family; Korma, Farley ard family. 2033 HARAGA I wish to express my sucere appreciat.on to all my fnencs. neighbors, and rel- DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (AP) A South Carolina teen- ager, wearing an emblem iden- tiiymg him as "His majesty, the was accused here of officiating as "high priest'' at a human sacrifice by Satan worshippers, police said. Daytcna Beach Police Chief Robert H. Palmer said David Otis Hester, 17, of Greenville, S.C., was charged with first- degree murder in the toiture death of Ross (Mike) Coehran, 17, of Fresno, Calif., April 27. Palmor said Hester was iden- tified "as the priest, practising and leading others in witchcraft and Satanism.' "When arrested, he had an emblem identifying him as 'His majesty, the Devil' He also had the tatoo of a cross drawn up- side down on the back of his left hand." Arrested with Hester was John William Gasper. 35. of Daytona Beach, who was charged v.ith being an ac- cessoiy after the fact. Hester and Gasper also were charged with possession of narcotics, po- lice said. Police said Hester and Gas- per were arrested after police stopped a car and checked on its occupants SKULL CRUSHED Cochran's mutilated body was found along a lonely road. The body was bound with ropes and the "skull had been crushed by a blow from a club Coehran, whose parents sent him to a school for problem youngsters near Daytona Beach last year, was lashed to a makeshift altar in the basement of a rundown rooming house, police said. Police said that before he died, he was flogged with chains and slashed with broken glass. Police said nine other persons arrested last week were charged with first-degree mur- der in Cochran's death. Police said they broke the case after a youth picked up on a burglary charge told police he "had something to talk about." One of those arrested in the case is Cindy Black, 15, of To- ronto Police said Coehran was a student at the Green Valley School in nearby Orange City until police removed all stu- dents from the school last Feb- ruary. The state has filed suit to close the school, charging that students were subjected to cruel punishments and encouraged to engage in sexual activities. Officials said Cochran's par- ents allowed their son to be- come a material witness in the case. After he was removed from the school. Coehran was placed in the care of a Daytona Beach family. He moved out of that home after a month and was living in a boarding house while working as a change boy in one of this resort city's arcades. Alaskans delight in gold prices Tuttdoy, Mav 8, 1973 THE UTHBRIDCI HERALD NOW-UNTIL SATURDAY JUKEAU. Alaska (AP) Xearly doabled international.' pi ices for gold are being viewed I e.s, caios. and gifts while I U as a patiert in the hcspLal. _ 'A'teo mv to those wi.o Burrsfend Cemetery. Calgary, j helped baked goods for the familv at home. Mv thanks atives who visited, sent flow-j wlo, delight in Alaska. They hme operated 12 gold dredges in Alasi-.a NEW METHOD FOUND Giavmoueh said UV Wednesday at 3 00 pm Funer- al arrangements bj EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD, Pin- cher Creek. C0274 also to the nursing staff and doctors for their kind care and attention I was deeply touched by all to tatnv that so many I Alaska is offering an "m- may spell good times again for, dustnes' work, including a new tho state's mining industry. method of ing frozen gold- In the last vear. the price of the metal that brought hordes of prospectors north at tbe turn of the century has gone to more than an ounce from less than and the University of bearing sand and gravel, will be done at Nome. In Juneau. three brothers sav they will reopen a gold-nch area under the banner of the Alaska Mining Co. The three- Rolhn. Ralph and Charles Pe- STUCHLIK Man-, passed )w_u pscple tork an interest in my i troductory course in prospect- the operation will be -Alice Haraga Skiff, Alta 2097 IN MEMORIAMS LEC'K Srrah, passed away on May 8th, 1972. icnieinbercd by her husband, Lindsay. 2099 away in Letbbridge on Mon- day. May 7, 1973 at the age of 65 years, beloved wife of John S'uchhk of Coaldale, Albsrta Mrs StwchJjk was born in Pittsburgh, Pain, on Septem- ber 10. i'OOS aid came to Can- ada ard Lethbridge paients in 1908. She iec3ivcd her schooling in j and worked here until 1930 j she married John Stuch-1 lik and moved to Broxbim wnere he was emnloycd by S M R D. In 1969 they moved to Coaldale where she was resid- ing at tbe tame of her passing. Besides her loving husbard, John, is survived by her mother. Katharine Troy an of Letbbridge, a sister Catherine Koskcwich of Lethbridge and a brother, Steve Troyan of Nel- son, B.C. She was predeceased by an older brother, John. Re- qoiem Mass will be celebrated TLursday May 10, 1973 at lo.OO a.m. in St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church, with Father R. Zuback as Cele- brant. Interment will follow in Mount Calvary section o' Mountain View Cemetery. Prayers will be said Wednes- day, May 9 at p m in the Christensen Chapel. In heu of flowers, donations may be made to thj Canadian Diabetic i Association, in care of Salmon Funeral Home. CHRISTEN-' feUPfJUl ICU. SEN SALMON FUNEHALj A HOME LTD, Directors of Fu-1 EDMONTON fCP) neral Service. C9277 cipal Affairs Minister Russell Monday supported the HOULIHAN In loving memory of a dear mother aid gran-dmo Le Inez Jeanettc who passed awav May 8, 1970 and a dear brother and uncle, Richard, who passed away May 10. 1970 Like falling leaves the years pass But love and memories never die Precious forever are mem- o'ics of you. Today, tomorrow and all life through remembered and sad- ly missed by Ray, Maxine. Danny. Roddy and Darran. 21C-D Federal law prohibits private ownership of refined gold in the U.S. and requires that Ameri- cans sell it to the government at an ounce. But possession of unrefined nuggets and legal and those prices are rising just as mined gold prices are climbing on the in- ternational market. In addition, Congress appears closer than it has been in years to allowing ownership of refined gold again. to do a little experimental work." said Walter Glavinovich, head of the Fairbanks office of UV Industries, which at one parti} a tourist attraction but also a genuine gold mine using new recovery piocesses William Fackler, deputy com- missioner of the state depart- j mcnt of natural resources, sajs he's heard a lot of talk about mining claim v.ork, hcrking back to Ilia days v.hen Joe Juneau and Dick Harris started i in 1881 Southeast Alaska gold rush and George Carmack opened up the Klondike with a strike in 1398 "A lot of people are talking about it and a lot of peoaie are thinking about it" Faekler said. "I think it will pick up, particularly if Congress allows private ownership again." uallty paint soet price 1-2 You pay no more than- KemjCoat PREMIUM HOUSE PAINT SEMI-GLOSS ENAMEL Suoerior Kem paint manufactured by Sherwin-Wiliiams Kem-1-Coat Luxurious exterior white or alkyd based in one coat Kem-GIo Enamel. An interior semi-gloss with a lustrous finish that wears and wears And Super Kem Tone It s the interior latex paint on the market And both Kem-GIo and Super Kern-Tone are available in all 807 Fashiort- Rightcolors pluswhite Ifyouvebeen waiting for the right time to paint, you can t afford to wait any longer. Sale ends Saturday at participating paint, hardware, department stores and Home Improvement Centres, Martin Senourand Sherwm-Williams plain paint ft ain't w JK vr v f v co. OF CANADA "H U.S. grain ships receive subsidies Bruiene Point Wall Covering 32! 6fh Street S Lethbridge, Alta. Phone Building Supplies 1301 Tsf Ave. N-, Lethbridge, Alta. Phone Companies Ltd. T602 3rd Ave. S, Lethbridge, Alta. Phone Mercantile Ltd. Raymond, Alta. Phone 752-3034 Tax-share .arrangement WASHINGTON (AP) Tax- i goes owned by U S firms arc payers aie spending between j mostly tankers and are much and a day in more expensive to use. subsidies for at least 20 huge tankers waiting in United States PUBLIC NOTICE ldea of new ta--sliaring ar" wuuiv. rangements to give munici- palities a source of guaranteed the legislature he TENDERS FIRE DEPARTMENT HEADQUARTERS CITY OF LETHBRIDGE SEPARATE TENDERS, in Ka envelopes, v ill be received tht undersigned until J 00 p m TUES DAY, MAY 29, 1973, for the construc- fton of 1tit following (a) ADDITIONS TO FIRE HALL NO. 2 TRAINING FACILITIES BUILD ING. General Contractors may obti n Plans and Specifications from the Architects, LURlE and NEUFELD, 309 Ath St. S Lethbridge, Alberta upon a deposit of 1100 00 refundable providing that all documents are returned un- marked and in good condition not later than ten days after the closing of tenders. Sub-contractors may examine Plans and Specifications at the ?M Calgary Construction Association 01 less and b ds shall be submitted in eccDrdonce the rules and regula- t o s GC Ihe Alerts Bid Depository, brai ch Geieral Coitractors shall enclose each tendo- either a Bid Bond or Certified Cheque in the amount of We of esc i fender price success- ful will be required to furnish Pert, nuance Bonds in the amount ST" of each contract price The or any tender will not y fce accepted, and the Own- r rccc vcs the right fo award con- trsc 5 to two scparafp Cent actois for t UNO proiects should it be deemed to in his interest. T R NUTTING, City Manager, City Hall, Lethbridge, Alberta M30 income. 1 He told j would welcome a mc-ve where- I bv the province would join with municipalities to take the issue to the federal govern- ment. ports, often for weeks, to be loaded with wheat and com for j the Soviet Union. And even larger subsidies will be paid while the ships are at sea. an Associated Press survey Muni-1 shows. Dave In all, government officials say, 83 U.S.-owned ships have qualified for the special sub- sidies to haul grain to the So- viet Union. The subsidies vary according to sue of ship and c st factors. at sea the subsidy rate usually is to a day niore than when the ships are in port waiting to take on grain. Few of the larger tankers When tration the and Nixon Soviet adminis- officials I have grant sympathy for subsidies in excess and the municipalities in attempt- ing to carry out the responsi- bilities been delegat- ed to them via our particular nf OI Officials sav S6d, UUlUaiS BdJ Mr. said. He wanted to see a "concert- ed and co-ordinated'' approach to Ottawa to look at the entire tax-sharing situation "with the objective that there should be a redistribution which recog- nized the facts of life in the 1970s." One of these aspects, he said, could "certainly be a guaran- teed source of income from the income tax field for our muni- cipal governments Bob Clark (SC-Olds-Dids- bury) told Mr. Russell that if he was really serious about the need for municipal tax sharing, Alberta could go ahead with it now. The alternative was to wait for what was likely to be a lenthy period unt'l a nation- wide agreement could be reach- ed. most receive less. The subsidies are paid so that j U S. ships, much more ex- j pensive to use than foreign ves- sel, can haul part of the bil- lion worth of wheat, corn and soybeans sold to Russia last year. The all tank- earning subsidies as soon as they reach tbe port where they take on gram. RUSSIA AGREES Tlie ocean-freight subsidies involving grain sold to the So- viet Union last 19 million tons of wheat, feed grain and part of an arrangement worked out with Moscow so that U.S-owned ships could participate in the shipments. Basically, the situation is this: Ships owned by foreign countries cost less to construct, operate and staff with people. Vessels suitable for grain car- worked out an agreement late last year, it vias specified that U. S -owned vessels would handle about one-third of tbe to- tal tonnage of grain to be ship- j ped to Russian ports. As part of the deal, the Rus- sians agreed to pay a "nego- tiated" rate for hauling grain they purchased to Black Sea ports. That rate was based pri- marily on an average foreijm- ship cost of hauling cargo. The foreign rate is approximately half the cost of US-ship charges To allow U S -Flag ships part of the action, the government agreed to pay freight subsidies to bridge the gap between the higher costs of using American vessels and the negotiated rate. CeHis Building Supplies Coleman, Alta. Phons 563-373 Lumber Co. Ltd. Carditon, Trading Co. Magrath, Alberta Magrath Co-op Ltd. Magrath, Creek Co-op Ltd. Cowley, R Lumber Co. Milk Riyer, Aita. Roger's Hardware Ltd. Taber, Alta Phone 223-2052 North American Lumber Co. Ltd. Taber, Alta. Phone 223-2265 Thorfon Sons Ltd. BlaJrmore, E Hardware Foremost, Hardware Picture Butte, Alta. Revelstoke Companies Ltd. Taber, Alta. Phone 223-2424 Palace workers get pay raise LONDON CAP) Two hun- dred servants of the Royal Family have received pay raises of up to 30 per cent in the last two years, a civil sen- ice union report discloses. But everyone involved h keeping a discreet and dignified silence about the bargaining be- hind the Buckingham Palace walls. "It is not the practice to re- veal the rate of pay of royal household staff.'1 a palace spokesman said Monday. Palace staff are paid out of the royal purse. Andrew's Hardware Fort Maclead, Creek Co-op Lumber Feed Pincher Creek, Son Hardware Vauxhall, American Lumber Co. Ltd. Bow Island, Alta. Jackson Bros. Hardware Pinchef Creek, Allied Hardware Ws-nsr, Electronic Coleman, Allied Hardware Fort Maclead, Alta. Canada Paint 474 7th Street S. le'.ibridge, Al'a. Phone 328-8808 YOU WILL FIND THE BEST BRANDS ADVERTISED IN THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD ;