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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 17, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thurtdoy, May 17, THI LiTHBRIDGE HWAID 29 70 HOSPITAL PEKSONNtl REGISTERED LABORATORY TECH- "iclin W St-btd fully iwpltil. PW wrlji, jlvlna of mlnhtrttor, St. Hfljpttil, cmk CT42MI 71 TEACHIRS WANTED BUSINESS EDUCATION TEACHER required for BROOKS COMPOSITE HIGH SCHOOL 4, 1W3 Suc- cessful candidate could be appointed department Apply with refer- OP SCHOOLS, BROOKS SCHOOL DISTRICT BROOKS, ALBERTA BUSINESS PHONE MMOUl HOME PHONE M2-MW The Catholic Sep- arate School District No. 9 will hire a high school drama teacher and a physics teach- er. Apply to R. Himsl, Super- intendent of Schools, Catholic Education Centre, 534 18th Street South, Lethbridge. C9315-19 RED DEER PUBLIC SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 104 The following vacancies are antici- pated for 1973-1974: Senior High GIRLS' GUIDANCE COUNSELLOR BEAUTY CULTURE Junior High ORAL FRENCH INDUSTRIAL ARTS Please write for application forms to G H Daws, Superintendent of Schools, 4747 53rd Street, Red Deer, Alberta. C9364-17 THE COUNTY OF MOUNTAIN VIEW No 17 Invites spoliations from quali- fied teachers for the allowing vacancies for September 1973 In the schools at Carstairs, Didsbury Olds and Sundre: 1. Economics 2. Language Arts 3. Mathematics 4. Industrial Arts 5. Business Education 6. Junior High Science Teachers able to offer assistance in the fine arts programme, particularly In tthe areas of art and band music will at given first priority for some positions. Applications should be submitted prior to May 241n Hs.rold Jepson Superintendent of Schcols County ef Mountain View No. Box ICO Didsbury, Algeria Applications should provide full sup- portive documentation. Including names, a5drecres and telennsne numbers to tv'O referees familiar with the ap- plicant's work. 77 MUSICIANS AND INTIRTAINMINT VOCALIST REQUIRED IMMEDI far loctl group. 3H-K37 732-4773, Pcture Butte ifter i p.m. 71 LOST AND FOUND LOST BLACK AND WHITE CHI- No Sunday on north side. Reward. 3W-53M. 2671-19 LOST 6LUE AND GOLD GLIDER glrTs bicycle. or 321- 1B43. Reward. LOST SOFTENER TANK. U AVE. to 20 Ave, 15th St. to 20 St. South area. Reward, culllgan, 79 PERSONAL AFRICAN VIOLETS BEAUTIFUL houseplants. All colours. an. GENTLEMAN MID 40's, S'S, DE- ilres to meet sincere, respectable lady up to a years of age tor friend- ship. Write box 97, Herald. M15-19 UNDERGROUND WATER lers for your home at a SPRINK- low cost. For free estimate phone 328-1705. 2639-30 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Anyone with a drinking problem. Phone 327-8049 or 328-3246, after p.m. KEY -73 PREACHING MISSION AT The Salvation Army Citadel (corner 13th St. and 4th Ave. S.) Pastors from local churches Medicine Hat and Coal- dale as guest preachers. Monday, May 21st through Friday, May 25tn; p.m. each night. Special music at every service. Please plan to attend. 85 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES HEALTHY STARTED T U R KEY poults. Phone 234-3744, Fort Macleod, PETS AND SUPPLIES PUPS FOR SALE. PHONE 223-3893, Taber. TO BE GIVEN FEMALE Collie pups, five months old. 328-8627. 2696-19 FOR SALE ONE COCKAPOO Well-bred, tour months old. 526 7th Ave. S., Apt. 1, after 6 p.m. 2466-19 FUR BEARING ANIMALS RABBITS FOR SALE. ALL KINDS, all sizes. Phone 328-5302. 2697-19 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES BEAUTY SALON FOR SALE IN BHIrmore. Phone evenings 542-2507; 562-2744. 2679-tf SERVICE STATION AND GARAGE brick and tile building. 40x60 show room. Work shop 40x60, corner lot. Main street, Foremost. Phone 867-2202. 2657-24 Business building for sale or lease, centre of Main Street, Fernie. Immediate occupancy. Reply Box 1167, Fernie, B.C. 7843-tf CORNER STORE Asking price including all stock and equipment on a corner of the new proposed area with sizeable mortgage availaMe. For full details, call a "KEY 80 SERVICES AND REPAIRS KIRBY VACUUM SALES AND 5ER- V CE KIRBY COMPANY OF LETH- BRIDGE 328-8962. C3751-1I AUTHORIZED GENERAL ELECTRIC lawn mower rebuilding service. Sarc Repair Ltd., 1011 3rd Ave. S. SOUTHERN STAMP AND STENCIL Rubber stamps, corporate s ea Is, daters, etc. Same day service. 1233 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-51U. C6924-tf FRED'S EAVESTROUGHING AND painting. Interior and exterior decor- ating. Free estimates. 328-12J8. 2559-tf HIGHEST QUALITY INDUSTRIAL roofing repairs and maintenance sup- plies. Save up to 75 per cent. Self applied. Guaranteed seven years. Other industrial supplies, p a 1n ts, cleaners, cement and blacktop resur- facmgs, wood preservatives, etc -i 17 MAYTAG SALES AND SERVICE. SER- vlces on all makes of washers and dryers, automatic or conventional. Also all small appliances, lawn mowers, irons, vacuum cleaners, etc. No lob too large or too small. LETHBRIDGE APPLIANCE. 90S 3rd S.-Phone 327-4456. C7353-tl 84 GARDENING NEW LAWNS, FENCE Odd jobs. Pnone 328-8583. BUILDING. 1467-tt FRANK'S ROTOTILLING. service. Phone 328-7389. PROMPT 9828-30J C9420-18 Top SOIL AND WELL ROTTED MA- Phone 328-3289. 2013-tf REQUIRED CROWSNEST PASS SCHOOL DIVISION NO. 63 Has a vacancy for the following posi- tions, effective September 1st, (1) Vlce-Principalship of the Crows- nest Consolidated High School. The school will have a population of approximately 500 students (grades nine throjgh 12) and a staff of approximately 29 teachers. Appli- cants should hold a valid Alberta Professional Certificate, and they should have successful experience at the secondary level, preferably including administrative experience. Some counselling experience and ability to teach several course areas be an asset. (2) Industrial Arts teacher (materials in....... rvtaTnlul and general technology for the same school. mainly) nure. SCHWARTZ AGENCIES (1972) LTD. PHONE 328-3331 "list with the Leader" Multiple Listing Service ESTAURANT, DAIRY BAR AND ELF-SERVICE GAS STATION Ex- busy business and money isker. Phone for further particulars Barbara Bruchet at 327-3257. MLS. N MAIN HIGHWAY Dairy Bar and aller park. A going business. Under- round wiring to 12 trailer stalls. Dairy ar and burger stand fully equipped, really good family affair and pricec sell. Phone Barbara Bruchet 327-3257. MLS. et us help you start your own busi- ess We have a hardware store and iff shop for sale showing good return wner anxious to sell due to other nterests. Please contact Roy Cleland t 327-4335. MLS. C942M9 TROY WAY ROTOT1LLING. NINE IN depth. Minimum Phone 327.5623 cr 326-6732, 6-10 P m. C9249-19 WELL ROTTED CHICKEN AND COW manure. Delivered. Phone LAWNS AERATED AND P O WE R raked. Mike Bobak, phone 327-1777 971-tf ROTOTILLING, YARDS CLEANED. Reasonable rates. Phone 327-8433. 654-tf MCLEAN'S TREE SURGERY FREE estimates. Pruning, trimming and fell- ing Call 323-2M4. _______ LANDSCAPING: SALES ING OF LARGER C TOFF- 559-31My SPRUCE TREE PHONE 328-5806. Applications, accompanied by neces- sary credentials and reports, are to be received by the undersigned not later than Thursday, May 22nd, 1973. P K. ZUBICK, SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS CROWSNEST PASS SCHOOL DIVISION NO. 63 P.O. BOX 568, BLAIRMORE, ALBERTA CM59-17h growing town of Fort McMurray Seven elementary staff members as Three 'middle and upper elementary grade teachers, one reading specialist, one librarian, one music, one guidance counceilor. For Junior-Senior High staff members as follows: One Art teacher (possibly some drama one reading special- ist, one resource centre (mathematics- resource centre (lan- Superintendents and principals will be interviewing prospective candidates at Sheraton-Caravan Hotel in Edmon- ton on May 19-21. If Interested and qualified please tele- phone and request Interview or mall personal documentations and references to: DR. GORDON RANGIER Superintendent of Schools Fort McMurray School District No. 2833 Box 810, Fort Alta. TO A IKO Phone 743-88 U 2389-19 LARGE YELLOW Will also do lawr.s Work guaranteed. 327-2S95; p.m., 328-7028. ROTOTILLER. and gardens, after 6 1815-tf TANAKA'S GREENHOUSES WIDE cf bedding out plants. Also nuraery stocks. Vt mile east of Dnve- n on Coutts Highway. Phone 32jM378j MUMS, PANSIES, AND eranlums, Spanish onion plants. Ap- ly Dan's Greenhouse._________1507-tt iTrjH> H.P. ROTOTILLER FOR sst and efficient service. Phone 328- 72 LICENCED KINDERGARTENS, NURSERIES KRADLE KOOP DAY CARE CENTRE Children, six weeks to six years. Phone 328-2835. Baby Centre 328-2509. 76 SEWING SERVICES WILL DO SEWING IN MY COAL dale home. Phone 34W7J3. M77-J. WOMEN'S, M E N' S CHILDREN'S clothlnq Madt In my home. Phone 327-9717. 904-18my DRESSMAKING AND ALTERATIONS IN MY HOME. 1812 2nd AVE. A N PHONE 77 MUSICIANS AND ENTERTAINMENT FORMER BOOKING AGENT FROM Winnipeg looking fcr rock musician and rock groups to manage ind book Graham Collins, 2SSW3J EMERY'S ENTERTAINMENT SER GROUPS. AVAILABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS WEDDINGS ETC. PHONE 32S-2M7. C495V THE VARIETY MEN "Music For Everyone" PHONE DON 377-5UI OR DEL 927-4414 1208-tf DRIED GROUND MANURE, IN PLAS. ic bags 50 each. Free delivery. Phone Coalhurst Greenhouse. 327-M30 15B3-T' .VILL DO LAWN CUTTING THROUGH- out summer or while on holidays. Have iwn equipment. Phone 328-4108., ROTOTILLING, LAWNS PUT IN GENERAL LAWN AND GARDEN CARE. FREE ESTIMATES. PHONE 327-8063. LENS GREENHOUSE-IS-NOT >y railroad station, but is located lalf mile EAST of trailer court Coal hurst. Bedding Plants Lawn and Garden seeds. Buy more for 'ess- Tomato and bedding ou plants for sale. 313 12th St. 1 N. Phone 328-1595-Jack Coyle. 2465-1 Chief Mountain Sod Services Lawn Sod Phone 328-0924 C9002-) Just Arrived! EVERGREENS SHADE TREES UP TO 12 FT. FRUIT TREES ORNAMENTAL TREES FLOWERING SHRUBS LACOMBE NURSERIES COALDALE, ALTA. 345-4633 CLOSED SUNDAYS C8440.t Did you know you can ren Rotctlllers power Rakes Aerators Lawn Sweepers Post Hole Augen Hedge Trimmers Chain Saws Lawn Edgers Wheelbarrows Paint Sprayers Camper Jacks Cement Mixers Cement Trowels Ladders Etc. Etc. WARDS SERVICES LTD 1712 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-8775 OfMtn 7 a.m. 7 p.m. Except Sundays and Holiday C7I06- 85 POULTRY AND SUPPLIES FRYERS PAN READY SO CENT 16. Discount on dozen tots. Fret d llvtry. Cintern killing. Htimutrt Dye PIMM U5-824. Cms- va EALTOR.' KEY REALTY and INSURANCE Phone 328-6671 C9401-tf Birlhi, Card6 (Jf emoams DEATHS IRELAND Mrs. Selina Ire- land, beloved wife of Mr. Victor Ireland, at the age of 79 years, passed away Sunday, May 13, 1973 while visiting in Regina with her daughter, Mrs. M. J. Breiman formerly of Lethbridge. She is also survived by two oth- er daughters, Patricia, Mrs. J. R. Harrisdn of Calgary, and Mary, Mrs. W. Wilkinson of Victoria; four sons, Victor of Swift Current, Douglas of Vic- toria, Jack of Kitimat and Sid of Edmonton; 27 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. A Memorial service will be held on Friday at 1 p.m. in St. An- drew's Presbyterian Church, with Rev. L. D. HanMnson of- ficiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of Funeral Service. C9438 BENNETT Melvyn Davis, passed away in Lethbridge af- ter a lengthy illness on Tues- day, May 15th, 1973 at the age of 82 years, beloved brother of Ida Maude Bennett of Lethbridge. Mr. Bennett was born in Virden, Manitoba on August 4th, 1890. He served, in the First World War from 1914 until March of 1919 with the Royal Canadian Mounted Rifles. After the war he re- turned to Virden, Manitoba where he farmed until his re- tirement in 1946 and he con- tinued to reside there until coming to Lethbridge in July of 1972. He leaves to mourn his passing two sisters, Ida Maude Bennett of Lethbridge and Eu- nice Helena Bennett of Van- couver, B.C.; one niece, Mrs. W. S. McCrae of Princeton, B.C. Funeral services will be held in the Christensen Chapel (327 10th St. South) on Friday, May 18th, 1973 at p.m. with Rev. R. W. K. Elliott offi- ciating. Interment will follow in the Field of Honor in Moun- tain View Cemetery. No flow- ers by request. CHRISTEN SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu neral Service. FUNERALS HYSSOP Funeral service or Mabel Hyssop, Lethbridge ative daughter and Fort Mac- edo citizen of the year hi 1964 died at Claresholm Thurs- day, May 10, 1973, at the age rf 72 years was held at .m. Saturday, May 12, 1973, in hrist Church Fort dacleod, with Rev. John Prince officiating. Pallbearers were loyd Barr, Larry Bota, Bob Cingston, Jack Murphy, Danny Jrness and Bruce Young. Inter- ment was in the Union Ceme- ery. Eden's Funeral Home M., Fort Macleod, Directors E Funeral Service, was in barge of the arrangements. ROYAL TRUST Phone 328-7761 COAST TO COAST REALTORS SOMEWHERE IN CANADA ROYAL TRUST SELLS A house every 44 minutes Let us sell yours We trade across town or across Canada in any of our 77 offices REVENUE BUILDING TABER New building In ideal downtown Taber ocatlon. Has long term lease with na- lonal company. Excellent Investment. :ull mortgage available to approved iurchaser. Call Royal Trust for furtn- r details. EXCLUSIVE. CARDSTON Excellent opportunity to invest In a arm service centre. Car, truck and machinery dealerships available. Eight ulte partially furnished. Building is approximately sq. ft. of cement construction with 400 ft. mam street frontage. Owner is very anxious o sell because of ill health. If you are Interesed In such a business, give us a tall. M.L.S. C9308-H C9439 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS MORTGAGlf MONEY Farmers-Merchants Trust 309 7th St. S. Phone 328-5548 SUNADA Kenichi, passed away after a lengthy illness on Wednesday, May 16th, 1973 at Raymond at the age of 56 years. Mr. Sunada was born on Bowen Island, B.C. and came to Alberta in 1942 settling in the Raymond district. He and lis brother have worked to- gether in farming operations and he was a successful farm er. He had been in ill health for the rjast two years, and the last seven months had been hospitalized. He leaves to mourn his passing his parents lib-, and Mrs. N. Sunada of Ray mond; two sisters, Mrs. T (Ayako) Imabashi of Ray mond, and Mrs. Jack K. (Hide- ko) Ito of Cranford, and hi brother, Masato, also of Ray mond. Funeral services will be held in the Raymond Buddhis Church on Friday evening at p.m., with Rev. Kasagi am Rev. J. Burkey conducting tlie services. Those who wish ma; pay their respects from 7 p.m prior to the service at the church. Interment services wi! be held Saturday morning at 1 a.m. at the church and inter ment will follow in the Tempi Hill Cemetery. CHRISTENSEls SALMON FUNERAL HOME of Funeral C944 MORTGAGES All types of mortgage financing: In small and old homes Call CITY REALTY AND INSURANCE LTD. 1117 3rd Ave. South, 328-3251. C7769-tf Schwartz Agencies (1972) Ltd. College Mall, Phone 328-3331 Residential, Commercial properties. Farms and ranches. City or Town. Lowest interest rates available. First and second mortgages. C9406-19 90 CONTRACTS QUALITY CEMENT WORK. SIDE- walks, patios, fence footing. Reason- able prices. 327-3432. 2330-2-2 GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT WORK and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 7th Ave. S. Phone 327-6SS2. C7377-K EXTERIOR PAINTING WILL paint house exteriors and fences. Free estimates, 328-6226. reasonable rates. Phone 2354-17 FENCES REPAIRED, BUILT. Mis- cellaneous building. sidewalks, drives, etc. Hauling Jim 328-3983. 2480A-tf FRED STEINER CEMENT WORK old basements dug, water proofing. In. sured, free estimates. Phone 327-8286 C 3661-i1 ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANG ING. PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328- 5745. 0936-t ALL REPAIRS-CARPENTRY, ROOF- Ing specializing In chimneys, brick, cement blocks, cement finishing stuc- coing, fireplaces, house raising and movlno. 328-0366. C8745-tf DO YOU NEED A RUMPUS ROOM cupboards, remodelling or repairs In your home? E end L Construction 328-2237. PRIVATE only. Complete painting vice. Reasonable rates. Guaranteed work. For 328-4955 LTD., Directors Service. PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR CHANGE OF NAME CANADA PROVINCE OF ALBERTA Notice is hereby given that 1, MARI CORINNE HOYT of SIS 14th St. S LeWibndse in the Province of Albert, teacher intend to mske application t the Director of Vital Statistics, unde the provisions of The Change of Nam Act, R.S.A. 1970 for o name as follows: 1. For a change of my name t MARIE CORINNE LEMIRE. Mane Corinne Hoyt. TENDERS Tenders will be received by th undersigned no later than p in May 31st, 1973, for alterations a renovations to the ELKS CLUB Lethbridge, Alberta. Plans may be obtained on deposit o from Norman H. Fodks, Arch tect, 2650 South Parkside Drive, Leth bridge. Alberta. Plans may be viewed at the Let ridge Construction Association. Tenders must be accompanied by 5% Bid Bond. The lowest or any tender may no necessarily be accepted. Tenders shall be addressed to: Mr. Joe Luchansky, Elks Club, 1251 3rd Ave. S., Lethbridge, Alberta. M6 FIRE DELAYS PAPER NEW YORK (AP) Fire ir an excavation outside the New York Times building on Wes 43rd Street here Tuesday nigh cut off power to production ma chinery and delayed publicatior of the early Wednesday edition of the paper by IVz hours, Th Times reported. It said the fire damaged feeder lines and ster eotyps equipment had to be shut down. CITIES TRYING TO REMAIN UNITED BIRON Funeral service for rs. Antoinette Biron, native daughter of AusSria, Eetaver fines resident, life member cf Cathc-lic Women's League a-nd the Women's Insti- ute who died Thursday, May 0, 1973, was held at a.m. Saturday, May 12, 1973, in St. '.fichael's Roman Catho- ic Church, Pincher Creek, with lev. Martin Hagel officiating, lonorary pallbearers were Alex Byron, Sam McClelland, Cea McDewall, Edward and fohn OczkowsM and Barney Zoratti. Active pallbearers were Michael, Patrick and Thomas Judd, Frank McLaughlin and Jonald and Lorne Polio. Inter- ment was in the Fairview Ceme- tery. Eden's Funeral Home M.., Pincher Creek, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARDS OF THANKS KLASSEN We wish to ex- press our sincere thanks for all ;he expressions of sympathy during the recent bereavement of our dealy beloved husband and father, Frank. The many prayers, visits by friends, cards, flowers and baked goods were deeply appreciated. Anna Klassen and Family, Coaldale 2714 OTTAWA (CP) -A new at- tempt will be made in June to save the municipal united front displayed at recent national conferences with federal and provincial governments. The Canadian Federation of Mayors and Municipalities (CFMM) is seeking a com- promise which will persuade big cities to stay in its ranks following the CFMM annual meeting in Charlottetown. Federation officials say they hope discussion at the June meeting of two resolutions deal- ing with CFMM organization will lead to the solution. The CFMM dominated the municipal delegation at the No- vember federal-provincial-mu- nicipal conference in Toronto. By the end of the conference, all provincial municipal groups belonged to the federation. Calgary Mayor Rod Sykes said before a recent big city meeting in Toronto that a likely outcome of the gathering would be resignation from the feder- ation by Calgary, Vancouver and Toronto. Montreal is not. directly a CFMM member. So far, Mayor Sykes' pre- diction has not been fulfilled. Indeed, several municipal lead- ers at the Toronto meeting in- dicated continued support for the CFMM. But, it is clear that some mu- nicipal leaders are unhappy with the CFMM as a represen- tative of big city interests on the national scene. Claude Langolis, CFMM sec- retary-general, acknowledged in a recent interview that there is a deep split in the membership about whether a single associ- ation can adequately represent the views of big and small mu- nicipalities at the same time. He said he remains convinced that the best way for municipal- ities to get their views across to the federal government is by a concerted effort through one or- ganization. It should also allow ing the CFMM a federation of provincial associations rather than a national body with a va- riety of members, including provincial groups. Whether this would give large cities a bigger voice in the na- tional association would depend on how important a role they play in ips. Pattern Another resolution suggests establishing a committee to re- view the structure and oper- ations of the federation. WANT DISCUSSION CFMM officials hope these resolutions will prompt full dis- cussion of the role of big cities in the association. Mr. Laogloise said con- stitutional changes last year gave large cities a greater voice in the federation. Under the old system, To- ronto and Grimsby, Ont., each had one vote in federation pro- ceedings. Constitutional changes gave Toronto seven votes to Grimsby's two. The representation of provin- I cial associations on the board depends on population with an additional 10 board members representing cities with popu- lation over One of Mayor Sykes' objec- tions is that the federation con- stitution is weighted in favor of smaller municipalities. "They took control of the executive which ended up without a single major city represented." Mr. Langlois said elections last year were held only one day after the constitutional changes and delegates were not HARRISON My husband Don and I wish to convey our sincere thanks to my doctors, the nurses and staff of St. Mich- ael's Hospital for the excellent care I received while a patient there. Our thanks also to those who visited me, and for cards, gifts and flowers. So much ap- preciated. Harrison. 2580-18 No network programs from West REGINA (CP) There must be more social and cultural rec- ognition of the needs of the West by a re-examination of the role of some government bod- ies such as The CBC, Premier A. E. Blakeney told a news conference here. He said there is far too lit- tle of the regional flavor in national television and added that there are no CBC network television programs being done from Saskatchewan and only a handful from all of Western Canada. "Often when there is a pro- gram done dealing with the west, it is presented through the eyes of some Toronto pro- ducer. The centralizing trends which have occurred in business and industry are similarly evi- dent in broadcasting." He said this subject would be brought up at a Western Econ- omic Opportunities Conference in Calgary in Juiy. individual groups to make their cases known within the organ- ization. Delegates will be asked to discuss resolutions on reorgani- zation of the federation. One resolution suggests mak- Retired society to help aging EDMONTON (CP) The Society for the Retired and semi-retired is developing four program areas to help the ag- ing says C. J. Long, society president. The first program provides information and counselling through a buddy system and operation friendship, a drop-to centre funded by a new hori- zons grant. The educational program pro- vides forums on public affairs, health information sessions, workshops, and radio and tele- vision shows. The social action and concern program is directed to the housing situation and pension concerns while tion program the co-ordin- publishes a monthly newsletter and a book- let of senior citizens Mrvices. Woodward to float debt issue VANCOUVER (CP) Share- holders of Vancouver based Woodward Stores Ltd. have been told the company plans to float a debt issue of about million shortly to finance plan- ned expansion programs. Chairman C. N. W. Wood- ward told the company's an- nual meeting that the issue will be offered to the public shortly. He said the company now is in the process of undertaking a comprehensive expansion program but warned that high- er costs of doing business means that in fiibure return on capital invested in new shop; ping than years. The company is completing the purchase of a 30-acre par- cel of land in adjoining Rich- mond municipality on which it plans to build a modern food service centre. centres will te stover it has been in recent prepared. There had been a great deal of confusion. NOT A SUCCESS The CFMM was fully in- formed of the Toronto meeting of big cities by participants, he said, adding that it was not an unqualified success for the big cities. They agreed to ask for a greater share of national tax revenue. But, at the same time, they held back from a direct at- tempt to influence the federal government, preferring to sup- port provincial efforts to get more money. This step was taken at the in- sistence of Montreal which is not directly a CFMM member. Montreal is, however, a mem- ber of a provincial municipal association which belongs to the federation. The municipal delegation at the November tri-level meeting in Toronto presented larger and more detailed briefs than either the provincial or federal groups. Municipal representatives said later they were convinced the solid stand taken by the mu- nicipal delegation ensured that there would be future tri-level gatherings. The next one will be held this fall. Some mayors said the provin- cial group appeared unprepared for the united stand taken by the municipalities. The prov- inces themselves were not united, presenting a variety of views. Some provinces saw no need for a continuing national dis- cussion of issues between the three levels of government but the conference decided on at least one more meeting this fall Endurance test winner gets new