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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, May '11, 1970 THE LETHRRIDCI HERALD 23 iltSf aUeaths, <7LnL, 3n JM, DEATHS KRATJSHER Margaret, of the Wilson Siding district, pass- ed away in Letlibridge on Fri- day, May 29, 1970, at the age of 46 years, beloved wife of Mr. Oscar Krausher. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., are in Charge of Arrangements. 08368 BOB1NEC Passed away suddenly in the city on Wed- nesday, May 27, 1970, Connie Mae, beloved infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bo- binec of 1234 9th Ave. N. Be- sides her loving parents, she is survived by two brothers, Ran- dy and David, both at home; her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Blouff and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Bobinec, all of Leth- bridge. The graveside service was held on Friday (today) at a.m. in Mount Calvary Section of Mountain View Cemetery with Rev. Father S. A. Gyorkos officiating. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8369 DEATH PIERSON David, early pi- oneer of the Picture Butte dis- trict, passed away in Leth- bridge on Thursday, May 28, 1970, after a lengthy illness at the age of 63 years, beloved fattier of Mrs. Connie Holcomb of Hardieville aard Mrs. Lloyd (Lrartine) Malm of Turin. Mr. Pierson was bom in Lethbridge on January 4, 1907, farmed in the Picture' Buttc district as well as working for the sugar company every fall on the beet dumps. He helped build the Picture Butte Factory in 1935. He continued to farm east of Picture Butfe until an accident forced him to retire in 1957 when he moved into the Town cf Picture Butte and to the hospital in Lethbridge in 1967 where he was at the time of his passing. Others left to mourn his passing besides his loving daughters are five grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Lottie Van Doren of Pas- co, Wash., Mrs. Maude Mttber- ner of Medical Lake, Wash., and Mrs. Lida Karren of Leth- bridge; two brothers, Frank of [Carbon and Edwin of Hardie- ville. He was predeceased by a grandson; a brother, Eugene and his mother in 1969. Funeral service will be held in the Christensen Chapel on Satur- day, May 30, 1970 at 2 p.m., with Eisiiop Stanley- Johnson of Picture Butte officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Arch- mount Memorial Gardens. Friends may meet the family amd pay their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the service at the funeral tome. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Di- rectors of Funeral Service. C8367 Covers Only Sport MONTREAL (CP) A new paper devoted entirely to sport went on sale hero this week. The 32-pa'ge 35 cents and is published by Maurice Desjar- dins, a bilingual Montreal jour- nalist. The weekly relies heavily on illustrations to go with its feature-type format. Montreal already has a French-language weekly devoted entirely to sport. IN MEMORIAM McRAE In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Donald McRae, who God suddenly swept from us on May'31, 1969. Two tired eyes are resting, two willing hands are still. Tiie one who always worked so hard, is resting at God's will. God saw you getting tired, He knew you needed rest, His garden must be beautiful, He only takes the best. remembered and sad- ly missed by his loving wife Alura, Ronald and Kenneth, Marlene, Hartly and family, Donald, Marilyn and family. 2316 MANY USES Fat from animals slaughtered for meat is used in the manu- facture of antifreeze, cello- phane, detergents, cosmetics, solvents and frozen desserts among others. NEW YORK (AP) Dia- monds of gem to those dug from the ground- now are beihg grown in a chem- ical nursery, General Electric scientists announced today. The clear diamonds are formed as crystals under spe- cial conditions of. extreme high pressure and temperature. The diamonds, some weighing s much as one carat, still cost many times more than the gems obtained from mines. "We simply don't know whether it will ever become possible, in the future, for syn- thesized diamonds to compete economically in the gem mar- said Arthur M. Bueche, GE vice-president of research and development. General Electric announced the laboratory creation of dia- monds in 1955 and began mar- keting industrial diamonds three years later. It has become one of the world's major produ- cers of industrial diamond abra- sives. The newest step now is tie production of gemlike quality diamonds in a long and compli- cated process. E ATO N'S Eaton's Introduces the new Napoleon Wig It's exciting and it's now the Napoleon look with longer back and extra long side tendrils for an elegance that's softly natural! It's made of 100% washable Modacrylic, of course never needs resetting or pampering truly a great stretch wig and ifs yours in new alive colours includ- ing frostedsl Introductory offer includes Styling and Styro head form Wig lar, Main Floor Buy line 328-8811 For Advertised Goods, Call 327-8551 For Store Information. Shop Eaton's Tonight Until 9 and Saturday 9 a.m. to p.m. Diamonds Grow Trudeau Shovels Coal TOKYO (CP) Prime Minis- ter Trudeau began his'final day in Japan today by shovelling some Canadian coal. There are a couple of coal-covered photog- raphers who will vouch for it. It was all in the name of good fun at the huge Nihon Kokan steel mill in nearby Kawasaki where the prime minister was given a quick tour of the auto- mated operation. His hosts made a point of stopping beside s small mountain of Canadian coal. Donning a safety helmet, grey smock and protective glasses, Trudeau grabbed a shovel and, at the request of photographers, threw it in their direction. One shovelful went beyond the pre- scribed destination and gener- ouslly sprayed a photographer with black dust. The prime minister took out his handkerchief and dusted him off, even taking care to wipe the camera lense. MEETS LEADERS Trudeau, flying back to Can- ada later today, visited the big steel complex prior to lunching with a group of top Japanese businessmen. They included Chujiro Fujino. president of Mit- subishi Shoji Kaisha, Ltd.; Sue- yuM Wakasugi, president of Mitsui and Co.; Hisashi Tsuda, president of Sumitomo Shoji Kaisha, Ltd.; Tadashi Sasaki, governor of the Bank of Japan; Dr. Saburo Okita, president of the Japan Economic Research Centre, and Akio Morita, vice- president of Sony Corp. The visit to the steel mill was laid on for the prime minister because of its close involvement with Canada. Japan's steel in- dustry this year is expected to import tons of Cana- dian increase of 800 per cent over last year. Also in the current year, Japan is importing some metric tons of iron ore. Officials here say this will rise to metric tons next year, and then to in the following year. The steel plant also is build- ing two super tankers for Cana- dian Pacific, along with two bulk carriers, to haul Canadian coal to Japan. MCE GESTURE EDMONTON (CP) Busi- nessman Leonard Traub has built a coffin for Finance Miiiis- ter Edgar Benson's white paper on taxation in protest that "Ot- tawa wants to skim away my operating profits." Traub's company, Alberta Wilbert Vault Ltd., makes concrete vaults in which coffins are placed. The diamonds were created by Dr. Herbert M. Strong ind Dr. Robert H. Wentorf Jr. of the company's research and devel- opment centre in Schcnectady, N.Y. The diamonds were shown at a press conference here, and the two scientists presented Bieir technical report at a meet- ing today of .the American Chemical Society in Toronto. The diamonds that have been made are white and clear and also come hi a variety of colors, including blues and yellows. Japan Eyes Coal OSAKA (CP) Mines Minis- ter Frank Richter predicted today that British Columbia ;yill ship tons of coking coal a year to Japan by 1975, worth about Richter made the statement in an interview following discus- sions he and Premier W. A. C. Bennett held earlier this week with a Japanese steel industry consortium. "The Japanese are intensely interested in coking coal from British said Ri- chter. "I see no particular prob- lems in filling their steel indus- try coking coal requirements with coal from our province." The mines minister said dis- cussions with the steel industry consortium "went very and the Japanese indicated they will soon require an extra tons of coal annually. At present, the province is shipping about tons a year to Japan at a ton, most of it from the Elk Valley coal- fields in the southeastern corner of the province. Richter said the next big coal areas will be the Peace River and Bulldey Valley districts. DEPENDS ON LABOR "It's a case of yearly explora- tion and development in con- junction with the targets Japan has set for steel said Richter. "If we can keep our labor and production costs relatively stable in the near fu- ture, B.C. is going to be in a really competitive position for the Japanese contracts." _ The mines minister said an- other major topic of discussion was B.C.'s controversial Min- eral Processing Act. The act allows the provincial government to direct up to _ 50 per cent of a mine's production to smelters inside the province and has met sharp criticism from the mining industry at home and abroad. "They're also keenly inter- ested in copper concentrates and found the act frightening because many of them hadn't studied its he said. "We explained the details to them and they're no longer con- cerned to any great extent." Premier Bennett said in an in- terview Wednesday the Tokyo meetings potentially could gen- erate "hundreds of millions of dollars" in new Japanese in- vestment in B.C. The premier said the new in- vestments would be made in copper, iron and coking coal as well as the forest industry. Bennett, Richter, Lands and Forests Minister Ray Williston and 15 other B.C. business lead- ers, government officials anc their wives were here for B.C Day at Expo '70. STUDENT SERVICES INC. Home owners. We offer Landscaping Painting Fence Building 0 All minor and services 0 Free estimates 0 Reasonable rates PHONE GREG OR VIC 327-0872 or 328-7433 INVEST IN THE FUTURE USE A STUDENT FREE LUBE JOB WITH EVERY OIL CHANGE OR 10 GALLONS OF GAS GLEN MILLER, THE NEW MANAGER OF G.M. HUSKY StKVJCt CENTRE OFFERS THIS FREE INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLYI G.M. [HUSK SERVICE CENTRE 1219 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-6923 "NEXT TO TOM'S PIZZA" Outdoor Fun Begins at Pficm .ffective until closing Soturdoy, Moy 30th CANADA GRADE. "B" or UTILITY TURKEY 5-12 Ib. FREEZER SPECIALS Sides of Beef.........lb Fronts of Beef.......lb Hinds of Beef......... 69' RED OR BLUE BRAND Small charge for cutting and wrapping French Fries Sno Cap frozen ......2 :-lb. pkgs. O for .00 NABOB REGULAR COFFEE Mb. bag Evap. Milk Alpha 15-oz. tins 5 89' TOP VALU STRAWBERRY JAM 24-oz. tin Instant Coffee Nabob.. f Aylmer Cr. of Mushroom A si Mt 90UP Ifroi. D 'or CQ0 pack WW pack Detergent 5-lb. bag 1 Lemonade dL cTpink... 7 1 Watermelon Oranges 1 "Let's Go to the Races" Weekly Winners Mr. Herb Matii, Lethbrldgs................ 50.00 Mrs. A. Fraser, lethbridgt 9.00 Mrs. Way S.ib.1, lethbrido............... 5.00 Cothtrin. Dytk, l.thbrida. 5.00 Htkn Mossen, tethbridg. 5.00 Chas. Ciak, Cooldal. 50.00 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIfS ;