Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

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: 20

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, September 24, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 88 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Revenue property Good location, live suite apartment. Priced at S5.000 down For informa- tion write Box 644. Summerland, B C Phond 494-4201 432-29 Store for rent at present established confectionery With living quarters and garage Also satisfactory for other type of business Located at 328-13th St N Phone 328-2150 9113-tf BY OWNER 21 suite apartment excellent con- struction and location. Showing good returns in investment. mortgage Phone Calgary, 279-3438. 9474-29H HOTEL 85 miles east of Calgary Gross sales 65 to 70 thousand a year Licensed for liquor. Excellent four bedroom suite Nice husband and wife operation For complete information write Box 2218 Drumhsller, Alta 9483-310ctH For sale two restaurants and cater- ing businesses in the resort towns of Kimberley B.C (the Bavarian City of the Rockies) and Cranbrook B C. (20 miles south of Kimberley.) Very good potential for family business or partnership Minimum cash required For details, contact P Scheidegger at (604) 427-2773 or write 240 Spokane St, Kimberley 78-24 GOING CONCERN Owner's retiring after 27 years in this thriving restaurant, grocery, gift shop business located on Mam Street. Bow Island. Includes land, building, equipment, inventory, etc. for only full price M.L.S. SUBWAY REALTY PHONE 329-4222 C2143-H ROYAL TRUST 323 7th ST. S Phone 328-7768 COAST-TO-COAST REALTORS BEAUTY PARLOURS Two businesses one located in Bellevue and one m Coleman to be sold separately or as one complete umt Full line of equipment included Both draw clientele from several small towns in the area These businesses are both in operation at the present with steady customers Call JACK WYATT 328-2432 for more information on these two businesses C2185-tf WANTED MANAGER COUPLES Who are willing to invest and be one- half owners of a new concept in high income storage rental units. An in- vestment of 25 to 35 thousand will provide you with living quarters, plus 10% of gross income, plus 50% of remaining net income The above can return to you your original investment within two to three years, with future expansion and growth potential, re- quiring no further investment This business can be operated without disturbing your present ousmess or lob Opportunity available, Lethbridge, Calgary, Edmonton, Great Falls. Write Ed 0 Haire, Box 84, Lethbridge Herald 326-29 ASTRO REALTY LTD. Westminster Shopping Mall 328-7748 "TRANSPORT BUSINESS" Lucrative Lethbridge trucking busir.es1; for sale Good hauls and contracts Alberta and Saskatchewan running rights Books open to serious buyers This is a five man operation Reason for selling health Ex- clusive AN ASTRO REALTOR' APARTMENT BUSINESS Throp by (ourplex (12 suites) only two vears old Each suite has own forceo mr furnace hot water lank stove refrigerator and drapes These units show a very good return and must be seen to bo appreciated MLS "CALL AN ASTRO REALTOR" C1823 tf Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS MORTGAGE MONEY Farmers-Merchants Trust 309 7th St S Phone 328-5548 C5216-H MORTGAGES All types of mortgage financing in small towns acreages new and old homes Call CITY REALTY AND INSURANCE LTD 1117 3rd Ave South 3283251 C7769-1I HOMEOWNER'S LOAN UP TO Immediate cash available for second mortgages Borrow up to S10.000 on the equity in your home No bonus No payment penalties HOUSEHOLD REALTY Corporation of Canada 506 4th Avenue South Phone 403 327-1511 845 90 CONTRACTS___________ Economy painting and decorating. Very neat very reasonable Phone noon or evenings 328-4570. 5542-tf Painters Qualified work guaranteed Free estimates Phone 328-6911 7169-tf Fences repaired built Miscellaneous building Concrete fjatios, sidewalks, drives, etc Hauling Jim 327-5087, 328-3983 2480A-tt Garage building, cement work and stuccoing Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 7th Ave S Phone 327-6682 C7377-H Fred Stemer cement work, old basements dug, proofing In- sured, free estimates Phonp 327- 8286 C3661-H ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANGING PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328-5745 C1936-tf J O CONCRETE Quality cement work and Bobcat work sidewalks, patios, driveways, etc Reasonable prices Phone 327- 3432 Free estimates 9885-tf DEATHS CALLING-LAST Aylmer Jay (Small Eyes) passed away in Cardston on Saturday, September 22nd. 1973, at the age of 20 years, beloved son of John Small Eyes and Fanny Calling-Last ol the Blood Band. He was born in Cardston on February 18th, 1953 and received his educa- tion at St. Mary School and had continued to reside on the Blood Reserve until the time of his passing. He leaves to mourn his passing besides his loving parents, one son, Richard Todd Calling-Last; five brothers, Larry, Michael Wilford. John Richard, and John Thomas; two sisters, Connie and Bonita Lynn ail of the Reserve. Funeral services will be held in the St. Paul s Anglican Church on Wednesday, September 26th at 10 a.m., with Rev. McCuaig officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Blood Band Cemetery Wake will be held on Tuesday. September 25th from 6 p.m. in the St. Pauls Parish Hall. SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Cardston Directors of Funeral Service. C2229 away in the city on Friday. September 2L 1973 following a brief illness, Mr. William 3od- naruk at the age of 87 years, of 444 19th St N., beloved hus- band of the late Mrs. Anna Bodnaruk. Born and raised in Bukowina. Austria, the late Mr Bodnaruk came to Canada in 1903 to Lethbridge and was employed as a miner. In 1910 he took up a homestead at Retlaw and in 1924 moved to Lethbridge He moved to a farm in Stirling in 1928 and retired to Lethbridge in 1944 where he has continued to reside until his passing. He was a member of the Miners' Library He is survived by two sons, John and Michael, both of Lethbridge: three daughters. Mrs. N. (Mary) Lastuka of Lethbridge. Mrs. G. (Alberta) Miskulin of Lethbridge. Mrs. A (Rose) Yanosik ot Tata Creek. B C 14 grandchildren. 27 great- grandchildren, and one brother, Mr Nick Bodnaruk of Lethbndge Prayers will be said on Monday (tonight) at 7 p m. in Martin Bros MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13th St. N Requiem Mass will be celebrated on Tuesday at 10 a m. in St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church, with Rev Father R. Zubach celebrant Interment will follow in the family plot, St Patrick's Cemetery. Friends may pav their respects at Martin Bros MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13th St. N.. phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS LTD.. Directors of Funeral Service. C2231 LONGEST POEM The longest poem over writ- ten was tno which Jippoaiod in India around'100 H r H runs to 220.- 000 lines PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO DANIEL JOHN KOBELKA, FORMERLY OF LETHBRIDSGE, ALBERTA TAKE NOTICE that a Petition to adopt APRIL MAE ELIZABETH KOBELKA will be presented to a judge of the District Court in Chambers at the Court House in Lethbridge. Alberta at 10 00 a m on October 30th, 1973, by FORREST HERMAN CHRISTENSEN and BARBARA ANNE CHRISTENSEN. You are entitled to appear and to be represented, and an Adoption Order may be granted without your presence or consent TOWN OF COALDALE NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Town ot Coaldale proposes to pass a by- lau to riose the following lanes for the purpose of incorporation into ad- loinmq properties The Twenty foot (20') laneway lying south of Lot Seven (7) and Eight (8) and east of Lot Nine in Block Two Plan Coaldale 5703 HJ Any person wishing to make reprfsontn'.ion regarding the propos- ed by Inw must siqnily their intent in writing to the Administrator not later than 1? 00 noon October 22nd. 1973 Representation regarding the proposed by-law will be heard at the regular Council Meeting of October 22nd 1973. at 7 30 p m Mrs R Yamasaki Administrator Town of Coaldale S74 IN THE SURROGATE COURT OF ROUTHFRN ALBERTA JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF LETHBPIDGE NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND CLAIMANTS In tho Fslatc of Joseph S Molnar late ol the City of Lethbridge in the Province of Alberta Retired, deceased, who died on the 7th day of Juno 1973 TAKE Notice that all persons having claims upon tho estate of tho above named must file with the I'iciersigned Solintm by the 25th day of October 1973 a full statement of their claims .incl of -.-ocurities held by them F M PRITCHARD, Q.C., 202 Professional Bldg 7-10 4th Ave. S., Lclhbndgo, Alberta Solicitor (01 tne Executtix S78 DEATHS HYDE John, passed away in Raymond on Monday, September 24th, 1973, at the age of 56 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. D. Mary Hyde of Raymond. Funeral services will be held in the Third Ward L.D.S. Chapel on Wednesday, September 26th 1973 at 1 p.m., with Bishop Ronald H. Watson officiating. Interment will follow in the Temple Hil! Cemetery CHRISTENSEN SALMON" FUNERAL HOME LTD Directors of Funeral Services. C2230 RENNER Passed away in Coquitlarn. B.C. on Wednesday, September 19, 1973, Mr. Rudolph Renner at the age of 66 years of New Westminster. B.C. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Avenue S., with Rev. Father D. Vornbrock officiating. Inter- ment will follow in Mount Calvary section. Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS LTD Directors of Funeral Service. C2232 SMITH Passed away in Milk River on Saturday, September 22, 1973. Mrs. Esther Asenath Smith at the age of 75 years, of Milk River, beloved wile ot the late Mr. Hubert Smith Born and rais- ed in Fredonia, New York, the late Mrs. Smith came to Canada in 1908 to Cardston and in 1909 she moved to Milk River where she has resided until her passing She was predeceased by her husband in 1941 and by one son; one sister and two brothers. She is sur- vived bv three sons, George of Milk River. Hubert of Valley View, and David of Calgary: two daughters. Mrs. C. W. Taylor ol Yahk, B.C Mrs C (Etta) Hale of Bow Island: 22 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 2 p m in St. Paul's United Church, Milk River with Rev. Charles Vickerson officiating. Inter- ment Will follow in the family plot. Milk River Friends may pay their respects at the church from 1 p.m. until prior to thfe service. Those who wish may donate to the Alberta Heart Fund, care of Mrs. M. N. Wray. 1705 15th St. S., Lethbndge. MARTIN BROS. LTD Directors of Funeral Service. C2233 HOE KSTR September 22.1973, Rev.Peter J., aged 78 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Hattie Hoekstra, Forest Grove Nursing Home, 4726 8 Avenue S E Calgary. He leaves to mourn besides his loving wife Hattie, a son. John, Calgary; a daughter. Mrs. C (Elaine) Hoeve, Eugene, Oregon; four grandchildren, Kathlyn and Mark Hoekstra, Peter and Jacqueline Hoeve; three brothers. Alex, Brandon. Wisconsin. John, Waupun, I Wisconsin and Gerrit, Waukesha, Wisconsin; numerous nieces and nephews and friends. Born in Holland City, Michigan he served in the' First World War and was ordained as a Minister of the Christian Reformed Church in 1927. serving in Vancouver, B C Sultan, Washington and Nobleford. Alberta. He was appointed as President of the Immigration Committee of Canada for the Christian Reformed Church in 1947, served as Home Missionary and was instrumental in es- tablishing various churches throughout Alberta. He was the llth recipient of the "Olivier Van Noort" Medal presented by the Netherlands Government in 1966 for rendering Outstanding Sgr- vicc in .settlement of Netherlands Migrants abroad. Services at the First Christian Reformed Church (ISA Street and 36 Avenue S W Calgary Wednesday 1'30 p.m with Rev. Henry Wildeboer of- ficiating. Interment Mountain View Memorial Gardens. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Calgary Chris- tian School Library Fund, 48 Gateway Drive S.W., Calgary. Visitation at LEYDEN'S Funeral Home (1719 2 Street S W Calgary) Tuesday to 10-00 p m LEY-PEN'S KUNKRAK HOMES LTD., Directors ol Services. C2228 CARD OF THANKS TREHAS We wish to ex- press our deepest thanks to all relatives and friends for their kindness and sympathy in the recent loss of our sister Mary Trehas. G. Danggas Anne Calovoiilos 429 IN MEMORIAMS LACZO In fond memory ol our mother, who passed away September 24. 1972. One year has passed Since that sad day. God took her home It was his will. But in our hearts She livet'h still, remembered by Amos and Joy. 433 MARTIN In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother. Rose Ann Mar- ti i n. who passed away September 24. 1960. September brings sad memories of a loved one gone to rest. You will never be forgotten by the ones who loved you best. remembered by Mae. Kyoto, Marty, Pam, and Darcy 442 LACZO In loving memory of Mrs. Franciska Laczo. .vho passed away September 24, 1972. Gone dear mother, gone forever. How we miss vonr smiling face, But vou left us to remember None on earth can take your place remembered by Annie and Julius, Joe and Mary. Loins and Ellen, and the grandchildren. 424 ELL In loving memory of a dear mother. Barbara, who parsed away September 24. 1972 Forge I you mom, we never will. For in our hearts vou are with us still. Behind our smile there is many a tear, For the mom we lost and loved so dear. Peacefully sleeping, tree from pain. tte would not wake her to suffer again. missed and always remembered by Deloyd. Shirley, Juanita and Laurence 431 ELL In loving memory of my dear wife, Barbara, who passed away September 24. 1972 In tears saw you .sinking. We watched vou fade away. Our hearts were almost broken As fought so hard to stay. But when we saw you sleeping So peaceful, free from pain. We could not wish you back To suffer so again. arc so sadly missed by your hus- band Lawrence and family. 430 ELL In loving memory of our dear mother, Barbara, who left us suddenly on September 24. 1972. One year has passed since that sad day. Quietly remembered day by day In (ears we saw you sinkins We wairh'M yir fade away Our heans v.crc almost broken As you fought so 'hard to stay Bui when we saw you sleeping so peacefully free Irom pain We could not wish you back dear Mother To sutler so again But it's not the same since we lost vou But memories of you never die remembered by daughter iviaric. son-in- law Sam Hoeller. 441 T 1 1 A Princeton research Indian leader tests 'big bang9 idea By DAVID SALISBURG Christian Science Monitor Service BOSTON, Macs. Never will the universe collapse to the size of a bread box. This is one of the possible fates forecast by Einstein's relativity. But a unique set of measurements just announced by astromers at Princeton University could rule this out. According to the "big bang" theory of creation now in fashion the universe began over 4 billion years ago as a tiny, incredibly hot mass. Since that time it has been ex- panding outward like a cosmic balloon being blown up. Will it continue to expand the stars getting farther and farther apart and finally winking out one by one? Or will the universe, at some time, reach a limit, stop its expansion, and cave back in on itself? Scientific debaters have not been able to resolve this issue because they cannot deter- mine how much "invisible" mass exists in the universe objects they cannot observe even with the most powerful instruments. EXPLOSION During the beginning "big bang" the universe was push- ed out by a tremendous ex- plosion. But if there is more than a certain amount of mass in the universe, its gravitational attraction will ultimately halt the expansion. If there is less it wildl con- tinue outward forever. The density of matter that astronomers can see is less than this critical amount. But with a simple measurement. Prof. John B. Rogerson and researcher Donald G. York feel they have sidestepped the problem of the invisible mass. Before its expansion, the un- iverse was pure energy, scien- tists believe. Then matter began to precipitate outward. First, subatomic parties formed. Then came hydrogen, the building block of tne un- iverse, and its close cousin, deuterium If present theories about this process are correct these elements were created in a fixed relation. Using an astronomical satellite, the Princeton astronomers have determined the amount of deuterium lying on a line from Earth to the Beet harvest under way The harvest of Southern Alberta's sugar beet crop started this mor- ning. Trucks were lined up more than one-quarter of a mile this morning in Taber waiting for the factory to begin accepting sugar beets A 12-ton load from the Kanegewa Brothers farm north of Vauxhall was first in line. The two sugar beet process- ing factories, in Taber and Picture Butte, will begin processing operations about Wednesday. star Beta Centauri. Because no one has determined a way that quantities of deuterium could have been created since that early time, what they have measured must be primordial. SET RATIO And because of the set ratio between this and hydrogen, they can calculate the amount of hydrogen and so the total amount of matter formed at the beginning of the universe. From their satellite date, Drs. Rogerson and York found only a small amount of this deuterium in interstellar space: one atom in every Translating this into the density of original hydrog- en yields an average of only one atom in ear-h 10 cubic meters not enough to halt the universe in its outward rush. It is the first such deter- mination ever made. But the method has Some severe limitations, it is seen, and will not finally resolve the long-standing scientific debate The measurement was marie of only that deuterium between here and Beta Centauri. The even dis- tribution of this element throughout the universe was assumed. "We were planning on maki- ng the measurement to other stars first, but when the results came in we were so ex- cited that we decided to release it right ex- plained Dr. Rogerson. Ultimately Dr. Rogerson and his colleague hope to determine the amount of deuterium m a number of different directions. militant M.M.M. M. M. M. ICt J.J- U.S. faction OTTAWA (CP) George Manuel, president of the Na- tional Indian Brotherhood, said Thursday that the American Indian Movement has no role in settling problems of Canadian Indians. "We are trying to negotiate our differences and are com- mitted to that Mr. Manuel an interview The militant American group, which came into inter- national prominence at Wounded Knee, has establish- ed chapters in southern On- tario and British Columbia. According to Mr. Manuel and other sources, the Americans ''invited themselves" to take part in the Canadian Indian youth sit- in at Indian affairs head- quarters here and tried to create confrontations with the police during the 24-hour takeover of the building There also are reports that six A I.M. members are tak- ing part in disturbances at the Caughnawaga Indian reserve near Montreal. Chief Ron Kirby has said he wants the A.I.M. members evicted for their part in forcing non- Indian residents on the reserve to leave. "Their job is to create vio- lence all over the world.' said Chief Kirby. Mr Manuel said that A.I.M members 'definitely tried to orovoke violence" at the Ot- tawa sit-in but cooler heads among Canadian Indian youth nipped the attempt in the bud. A spokesman for the Indian alfairs department agreed with Mr. Manuel that the problems of Canadian Indians differ Irom their American counterparts. "V.'e don't need the A.I.M. type ol approach said the spokesman. "I think both the depart- ment and the Indians have reached a level of maturity where our problems can be settled over the bargaining table." he said There is some evidence that the RCMP have become con- cerned about the activities of the 4.1.M. members RCMP questioning of Canadian In- dians about activities of A I M members in Canada was raised recently in the Commons by Conservative Flora MacDonald 'Kingston and The Islands) But Mountit spokesmen de- clined to comment on whether ihev are keeping tabs on A.I.M. members or are concerned about thm. Both Indian and government sources also expressed concern about media representatives accepting A.I M. members as leaders of Canadian Indians and speak- ing on their behalf They do not form any part ol our organization." declared Mr Manuel A. C. ANDERSON, Mayor of the City of Lethbridge do hereby draw the attention of all citizens to the LETHBRIDGE UNITED WAY CAMPAIGN The Objective To raise more than in 1972 on Monday, September 14, 1973, and continuing through the month of Oc- tober, volunteer canvassers (your fellow citizens) will go forth in a dedicated effort to raise funds for those participating Agencies of the United Way and Red Cross. As in past years, many worthwhile and community dedicated Organizations have joined together under a single appeal to raise funds to serve and improve our City and District. It is the continu- ing tradition of people helping people, of people working to make this an even better place to live, a community we can be proud of. By this method, you too are afforded a like opportunity. I in- vite you individually and personally to join in this worthy cause. The United Way is the "CONSCIENCE OF A COMMUNITY." Please give it your wholehearted support. "Take theTD Cash-builder Pledge and promise yourself a little Says K. L Elrose, TD Manager, Lethbridge Cash-builder is TD's plan to make saving You tell us how much vou'd like to save on a regular basis, ue'l! take it from there, hirst, we'll deduct that amount from your Chequing Account. Once a month, ice a month, u henever on say. will deposit this into a high-interest Premium Savings Amount. And if ou don't have a Premium Savings Account already, we'll be glad to open one for vou. One reason orks is because it's automatic. And u hat vou don't see, you're not so likelv to spend. also keep it flexible. If something comes up and vou need e can stop then restart it, in a month or two. And, if vou've Htsi paid oil a UMU in Cut a rai-e in sala1 on dcv icle to pax ourseu i> lltilc ivOH-. To nnd our !i YOU can niomise yo'iiselfu all in and talk it ovet. Then t tkc theC'ash-huildct Pledge. seen it help othei s get some of ihethings they leally wanted. And ue'd like to help you put it to for you. TORONTO DOMINION the bank where people make the difference ;