Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 28

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: 42

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, Novembtr J5, 1971 FUNERALS SHOULD BE EXHIBITION PAVILION GROWING-The addition to the Lethbridge Exhibition Pavilion is expected 10 'be completed by the end of January. The main structural work is completed but high winds are hampering the application of the blue metal roofing and siding. The 200 by 185-foot multi-purpose addition will double the size of the present facility and increase investmenl to more than million. The addition will include cafeteria and kitchen facilites, lobby, washroom fa- clities for persons and provide space for livestock shows, trade fairs and large meetings. While there are no bleachers, chairs can bo set up for persons. A firewall separates the present facility from the addition but two large doors in the wall will allow the enlire facility to be used for a single function. While the addition will not be "completed" it will be used for the Dec. 4 Rocky Mountain Live- stock Show and Sale. Construction started the first of the month. Annual awards night U of L students receive scholarships Scholarships worth were given to 46 university stu- dents at the University of Leth- bridge awards night banquet Friday. Presented to freshman, un- dergraduates and graduate stu- dents for outstanding academic achievement, 24 of the scholar- ships went to city students. Students earning scholarships were: Ruthie Ringland, the Alfred and Blanche McGuire Me- INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD. ESTABtlSHED 1911 lower Floor 517 Avt. I. Phong 327-154! morlal Scholarship Howard Alexander, the Faculty of Arts and Science Gold Medal Scholarship Katherine Khan, the Faculty of Education Gold Medal and Scholarship All three are from Lethbridge. David Iwaasa, of Raymond, the President's Research Schol- arship in Arts and Science Terry Robinson, of Huntsville, Ont., the George Ellis Research Scholarship in Arts and Science Ian Sewall, of Nobleford, the George Ellis Research Scholar- ship in Education Bruce Elder, Clares holm, the President's Research Schol- arship in Education, Valerie Engel, of Monarch, was awarded the William Ash u r y Buchanan Scholarship by Herald publisher Cleo Mow- ers. Barbara Madura, of Leth- bridge. was awarded the Par- sons Electric Scholarship; Ma- rian Boras, of Lethbridge, the Army Navy Airforee Veterans Assoe. GENERAL Monday, November 27, 1972 at p.m. SPECIAL ITEMS OF BUSINESS INCLUDE: 1. Annual visit of Provincial President 2. Presentation of 25 year buttons ALL MEMBERS ARE URGED TO ATTEND Lethbridge Science Fair Schol- arship; James Dunstan and Sara Francis, both of Leth- bridge, the University Commu- nity Entrance Scholarships; Donald Gerla, of Lethbridge and Sylvia L'Hirondellc, of Peace River, the University Entrance Scholarships; Ralph Dilworth, of Ohaton, the Japanese Canadian Cit- izens' Association Scholarship; Carol Secretan, of Lethbridge, the Merit Scholarship in Arts and Science; Ken Runge and Katherine Blezard, both of Lethbridge, earned the Thomas J. Watson Bursaries. All were worth each. Earning awards were: Carol Ririe, of Magralh, the Royal Canadian Legion Domin- iou of Command Bursary; Garth Hart, of Fairview, the Royal Canadian Legion Alberta Command Bursary; Roy Beck- man, of Taber. the University of Lethbridge Entrance Schol- arship; Linda Marshall, of Slavely, the University Women's Club Entrance misunderstood says assistant registrar It seems most people don't fully understand what's in- volved in gaining entrance into the University of Lethbridge. Ray McHugh, assistant regis- trar, says there are three dis- tinct stages in becoming a stu- dent at the U of L admis- sion, registration and enrol- ment. Apparently many people feel once they are accepted, that's all that Is Involved hi becom- ing a student. Mr, McHugh said the three- stage procedure is not unique to the U of L, it is followed by most Canadian universities. The U of L spring semester starts Jan. 9. The deadline for admission the first step in the enrolment process is Dec. 1 for all new students. HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. S. Phone 32B-1778 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS Invitations Announcements (24 Hour Service IF Necessary) Bride Books Thank You Cardi Napkini Malchei We provide complimentary personalized head table place cards with each orderf FREE CUSTOMER PARKING 'Cheap and simple' Scholarship; Ken Nakagama, of Lethbridge, the Retail Clerks' International Scholarship; Kim Cockerill, (no address avail the Ukranian Community Bursary; Carolyn Cunningham of Lethbridge, the Raymond M. Goodall Memorial Prize. David Mann and John Van Westernbrugger, of Lethbridge, won the University Faculty Association Scholarships. Earning scholarships were: Kathleen Holt, of Lethbridge, the Bailey's Keyboard Award in Music; Henny Hildenbrand, of Lethbridge, the Leister's Mu- sic Limited Award in Music; Lcannc Herbst, of Warner, and Kathleen Holt, of Lethbridge, the I.OJD.E. Award in Music; Raymond Hartman, of Leth- bridge, the Canadian Sugar Factories Award; Dorothy Pe- terson, of Warner, the B'nai B'rith Scholarship, James Low, of Raymond, the Chief Judge Louis Sherman Turcotte Award; Award; Other awards went to: Christina Bexte, of Leth- bridge, the Lethbridge and Dis- trict Chartered Accountants' Association Scholarship; Dianne Terleski, of Lelhbridge. the William Aberhart Gold Medal; Debra Kemmet, of Lethbridge, the Lethbridge ATA Local No. 41 Scholarship; Kathleen Holt, of Lethbridge, the University of Lethbridge Music Prize; Bhohumir Fiala, of Leth- bridge, the University of Leth- bridge Art Prize; Terry Robin- son, of HunlsvUle, Ont., The University of Lethbridge Nat- ural Science Prize; Ruthie Ringland, of Leth- bridge, the University of Leth- bridge Social Science Prize and Larry Skiba, the Rose Scotter Bursary in Medicine. ny JOE MA Herald Stuff Writer Elaborate funerals not only put unnecessary financial stress an bereaved families but also against the Christian tradi- tion of simplicity and dignity, says the Memorial Society of Southern Alberta. Instead of paying which is the average cost of an adult funeral in Lethbridge, the soci- ety, by arrangement with the funeral homes, offers a body disposal service at less than 5150. The Lethbridge society was formed 15 months ago in a na- tionwide movement to promote what it calls simple, dignified and low-cost funerals. Today, there are 23 memorial societies in the country with over 000 .nembers. NON-PROFIT A non-profit organization, the society maintains that: There should be no embalm- ing if the body is buried within 72 hours after death. It says embalming commits an indig- nity upon the body. There should be no cosmet- ology _ "making up" the face to look "natural" so the body can be displayed. The coffin should remain closed at all tunes. Burial should be private. Flowers are discouraged, and donations instead of flowers are to be sent to charitable organ- izations. MEMBERSHIP The Lethbridge society has over 100 members and the membership, ?8 for individuals and for families, is rapidly increasing, says Harold Shaw, secretary of the society. The high cost of dying has led some to accuse undertakers, or funeral directors, of being "em- otional blackmailers" since they are selling their merchandise when families cannot make sound judgment. Local funeral directors do not deny there are "black sheep" in the Industry and they are just as concerned as anyone. But to condemn the whole in- dustry is unjustified, they say. Student historians seek oldsters Some young people in L e t h- bridge are looking for some old people in Lethbridge. A group of Grade 10 social studies students at the Let h- bridge Collegiate Institute are compiling a history on L e t h- bridge during the years 1095- 1920 and they are looking for people who lived here during that period. The students are willing to In- terview people at the school or in their homes. Anyone who can assist the students in their project should call the LCI at 8 9606. "I have seen unethical funer- al says Rev. Harry Jost, president of the Lethbridge Ministerial Association. "But the funeral directors in Leth- bridge are perfect gentlemen." COST UP The cost of funerals has gone up about 50 per cent in the past 10 years, says Max Salmon, manager of Christensen Salmon Funeral Homes Ltd. During the same period, the Canada Con- sumer Price Index rose by 40 per cent. Funeral homes operate on a 24-hour basis and to make ends meet "they must charge the expense of days and sometimes weeks of costly overhead to a single a memorial society pamphlet says. "This they can do because competi- tion does not exist in their bus- iness. What grief stricken widow goes chopping for a fu- Martin Eros. Funeral Chap- els Ltd. employs 14 full-time staff because, "as it happened last year, we had to handle five funerals in one explains Derek Martin, vice-president of the company. DEMAND GREAT Willing one's body and organs to science and humanity is a growing trend but the demand still far exceeds the supply. For Instance, 400 blind Canadians are now waiting for eye trans- plants, the Canadian National Institute for the Blind says. The average cost of an adult funeral does not include cemetery charges, flowers, minister's honorarium, vault, tombstone and, in the case of cremation, crematorium charges and the cost of trans- porting the body to the nearest crematorium in Calgary. Including the cost of a grave, which is and the cost of a monument, which varies from 540 to but averages the total expenditure is well over CHEAPEST The cost of a funeral also varies, from about to 000 with all the trimmings. The funeral homes also offers a committal service at about but Mr. Martin does not rec- ommend it. "Most people find comfort in giving their loved ones decent funerals." Cremation Is unpopular In Southern Alberta, Mr. Martin says. He said his cousin, Jerry Martin, obtained permis- Martin Bros. Funeral Homes Ltd. (2nd GENERATION) Serving South Alberta for over half a century (1922-1972) presents THE SUNDAY HOUR Coaldale Mennonite Brethren Church Choir Director: Mr. Edgar Ducck Accompanist: Mri. Edith Ennt SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26lli lo a.m. and p.m. to a.m. CJOC-TV CHANNEL 7 THE TRADITIONAL CHAPEL THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL 812 3rd Avonuo South 703 13lh Strom North 2nd GENERATION FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND ADMINISTRATIVE COUNSELLORS FOR PRE-ARRANGEMENTS (Authorized by tht Alberta Govornmont Sacurity Commlliion) Sesame group meets Thursday The Committee to Save Ses- ame Street will hold a public meeting at the Bowman Arts Centre at p.m., Thursday. The committee will discuss and plan its future action to get the kiddies program back on southern Alberta airwaves. University choir to sing for lady Lions The University of Lethbridge choir will perform a program of Christmas music at a ladies night of the Lakcview Lions Club at Park Plaza Motor Hotel Dec. 13 at 8 p.m. The choir is conducted by Lucien Necdham and accom- panied by Louise Chapman. sion from the city latt yetf to operate a crematorium but de- cided against It due to intuffi- clent demand. The cost of plot it Moun- tain View Cemetery Patrick's Cemetery bu been fully booked is expected to go higher when the new cem- etery by-law goes into effect early next year. Bob Bartlett, director of community services, says the last major review of the by-law was done in 1967. Coalliurst to decide on sewer Coalhurst ratepayers will have an opportunity to decide on whether they want an im- proved water and sewage sys- tem. A proposal outlined to county council Friday would see the present system updated at m approximate cost of The improvements are deem- ed necessary to meet the needs of anticipated growth of the community from Its present population of 650 to with- in 15 years. The council was told that project could be done all at once or staggered over lix years. However, it was noted that it would be cheaper, In the long run, to do all the work at one time. Council member Jim Nicol commented that the present system "isn't worth a damn. I've seen it take 16 minutes to fill a coffee pot." Residents should be notified within a short time on date for the meeting. Council felt that it could neither approve nor reject the idea until Coalhurst ratepayer had the opportunity to rnait their views known. Two charged icith writing prescriptions Two Castlegar, B.C., resi- dents Friday were charged la Lethbridge Provincial Judge's Court with uttering false medi- cal prescriptions. Mildred Dale Nalrae, 19, was remanded In her own recogniz- ance Friday after she pleaded guilty to the fraud charge. She is scheduled to appear Dec. 1 for sentencing. Raymond Paul Thomas, J2, was remanded In custody until Nov. 30 for plea and election to the charge. Police said the arrest of the two young persons Thursday marked the end of a two-month search. MEALS ON WHEELS AT NOMINAL COST For Further Information Phone 3277990 EMINENT-SOLINA ORGANS MADE IN HOLLAND LE SARGE PIANOS ALSO 2nd HAND PIANOS AND ORGANS SPECIAL REDUCTIONS FROM NOW UNTIL CHRISTMAS 306 Mi ST. S. PHONE 377-1441 ;