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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta -----------------------Wednesday, April 19, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HEBALO 35 (Dirtki, s Economic expansion pace slows lemonains BIRTHS Al.UlSTON Kay Ah.ll Is hnppy to announce the arrival of his brother, llicoks Robert, G ibs. 7 nt UK: l.elhbridge Municipal Hospital, April I5lh. Proud parents are Ron a n anrt of Ihe laic Mrs. Margaret Covers. funeral service all be held on Thursday al p.m., Soiilhminslcr United Church, willi Rov. Dr. [i. W. K. Elliott officiating. In- ennenl will follow in Hie (am- ly plot, Mountain View Come- cry. Friends may pay their respccls at Martin Uros. TIIA- )ITIONA1, CI1APKL. 812 3 Av- enue S. I'hone 320-2301. 'thafc who wish may domic to the Canadian Cancer Society, 403 Canada Trust Blrtg. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors o( Fu- FILLING 1'asscd away in Ihe city on Monday, April 1972, following a lengthy ness, Mrs. Jane Mary Louise Pilling, at the aRC of 47 years, beloved wife of Mr. Conrad C. Pilling of 2202 Bill Avenue A. S. Bom in the Jalc Mrs Pilling came to Canada in 1927 and settled in Hcfiina where she wns raised and educated. She was married lo Conrad C Pilling on May 25tlr, 1W6 and following their marriage I hey resided in Medicine Hat for a short lime and moved to I-elh- bridge in 1M7 where she resided unlil her passim; Through the years she greatly enjoyed bowling and spent many pleasant hours playing bridge with her friends. De sides her loving husband she is survived by, one daughter Mrs. D. N, (Jolanc) Hose, llar- rie. Ontario; three sons, Rick University of Calgnry, Brian anil Handy, at liome: two brothers, Mr. James Sinneave Saskatoon and Mr. Arnold Sin. neavc, Rogina. The funeral ser- vice will be held on Friday at p.m.. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 SI. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officialing. Interment will follow in the family plot, Archmount Memorial Gardens. MARTIN DUOS. LTD.. Direc- tors of Funeral Service. CW12 neral Service. CUM 1NGHAM Passed away in the city on Monday, April IV, 1072, following a lengthy ill- ness, Mr. John Orra Ingham, at the age ol R8 years, helovcd husband of Mrs. Lillie May iam ol 710 Bin Avenue S. January 11, m Joyceville, Ontiirio, the late Ingham enlerecl CARDS OF THANKS We would like to express our sincere appreciation for the flowers, food ami many expressions of shown lo us during tile loss of our dear brother, Jack Eaton. Mal- 2.V) and Mrs. Fritz chow and family. KINMUL'KGII I would like lo thank all my friends for visitirg me during my Jong stay in St. Michael's Hospital, autl also for all the beautiful flowers, good wishes, gifts and cards received. A .special thanks to the doctor and nurses First service will! the Canadian Pacific Rail- ways as a Irainman at Cran- brook in 1007 and was promot- ed lo conductor, January 10th, ISIU. He was transferred to Lethbridge as a conductor in August 1932. He wns pensioned February 1, 1M9- lie was a no year member of (lie Cranbrook Masonic Lodge and a resident nf Lcthbrirtge tor lorly years. Besides Iris loving wife he is survived by one daughter, Mrs. H. fMilclredl Kechnitzer, Es- ccindido, California; lour grand- children; six grandchil- dren and one sislcr, Mrs, A. (Ella) Jackson, Richmond B.C. The funeral service will be held on Thursday at p.m. in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL. 812 3 Avenue S., with Rev. A. T. King officiating. In- East Main Floor My- heartfelt thank you. Mrs, Zclda Kinniburgh CUNNINT. The family of the laic Mrs. Muriel Estcllc Cun- ning wish lo extend Ihsir heart- felt Uiar.ks and appreciation to Die doctors, nurses and staff of St. Michael's Hospital for the care and kindness extcned to her during herhospilaliwtion. Special thanks lo the neighbors, friends and relatives for an their kind- nesses, lovely flowers, caixls, expressions of sympathy; lo the Jarlies of (ha Relief Society who served the lunch, and to all those who helped in any way during our recent bereavement. Thanks also to solisl Barbara Michel, pallbearers, Bishop Rcudon Christcnsen Bros, for help and kindness. Cunnirrj and family. 257 The Board of Directors ard the members ol the Golden Mile Senior Citizens Centre would like to extend our heart felt (hanks to all Ihe people who helped in so many ways and gave so generously of their time, money and gifts ot use- ful articles to furnish our kitch- and other rooms in the terment will follow in the fam-1 centre. The churches of vari- nlot Mountain View Ceme- 1 lery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRA- DITIONAL CHAPEL. 012 3 Av- enue S. phone 358-2361. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. CU13 FUNERALS lIUNTKn Funeral service was held at 3 p.m. Tuesday, April II in Martin Bros. Mern- Hunlcr who orial Chapel, 703 for Mr. William Till'1.1. Marie Louise Gcr- Irude, passed away in Milk River on Sunday. April 16, 1972 at the age of 75 wars, beloved wife of Andrew Thull of Milk River. Mrs. Tlmll was Iwrn in Germany on May 20, She came to Canada wilh her paienl.s in Her father was a German Consolatc in Van- couver. She moved to Califor- nia, where she resided unti] coming (o Alberta in 1929, where she married Andrew John Thull. She was especially interested in travel and people. Besides her loving husband she is survived by one son, Ilichnrd of Milk River; a daughter, Shirley Wakcttcld of Stcfllcr. two grandchildren, William and Cindy; one brother. Knicsl Spallehnlz of Ilillborough, Calif, and one sister. Charlotte of San Francisco. Funeral ser- vices were held in ttic Christen- sen Chapel on Wednesday, April ID at p.m.. with Rev. Graham Dickie officiating. In- terment followed in the Arch- mount Memorial Gardens. Flowers gratefully declined. Donations may be msde to (he Heart Fund (170S 15 SI. SI. CHRISTEXSFA SALMON KIWKHAI, 1IO.MU LTD., Hi- rectors of Funeral Service. CHI1 died Saturday, April 8. Rev. A. T. King officiated. Interment followed in the family plot in Mountain View Cemetery. Pall- bearers were: Henry Knoch, George Roelols, Conrad Ben Veldhuis, Jack Plomp and Karcl Uoclofs. HUNTER Private funeral service for Mis. Hazel May Blanche Hunter, beloved wife of Robcrl Cassels Hunter of 1237 II 16th Ave. S. who died in Ihe city Wednesday, April 12. 1D72, after a brief illness, was held at p.m Friday, April 14. 1972, in Martin Bros. Mem- orir1 Chapel, 703 I3lh St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliolt officiating. Cremation followed. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors ol Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. HUNTER Funeral service for Mrs. Hazel May Blanche Hunter, beloved wife of Robert Cnssels Hunter of 1237 B IGtli Ave. S. who died in Ihe city Wednesday, April 12, 1972, after denominations who have helped in many ways, the young people under the direc- tion ot Scott McKinnon and T. Obama who cleaned and pol- ished the floors and helped us lo move our equipment into our new premises; also John Barc- Iny, Jim Macdonald, Charlie Patching and Bill Ilorlnker fo the Iremendous job they die making furniture and painting nil the rooms in our Centre, This was all voluntary work. A special thank you to the mauj people who gave anonymously We would also extend our thanks and appreciation to Mayor Anderson, members of the city council, arid Mr. A Tobin, Director of Prcventative Social Services for their help and co-operation without which we could not have carried on. gathers steam From AP-HKUTKll SA1UON (CP) Nortl) Viet- nam's Ihrcc-wcck offensive in South Vietnam picked up steam totlay in coastal Binh Dinh prov- ince cast ot Hie central high- lands. Communisf forces over- tan a South Viclnaiiicsc haLI.il- ion headquarters and scattered scvornl hundred of the defend- ers in retreat, In Ihe air war, U.S. fighlcr- Ixmibers returned in force to North Vietnam's skies niter a two-day curtailment and Hew between 100 antl 150 strikes agninsl fuel and supply dcpnis in the southern panhandle, lint he planes slaved away from he Hanoi-Haiphong heartland or the third straight day, U.S. military sources sniri. Field reports said North Viet- namese forces overran Landing Zone Orange in the northern part of Binh Dinh province in he biggest upsurge of fip-hling yet in the region. A battalion of South Vietnam- ese troops fled under fire. "They broke up and said one field re-port. Landing Zone Orange Is within two miles of Hoai An, a district town which has been under Communist pressure for (he last week. The Associated Press said U.S. military sources in Saigon stood by their report Tuesday that President Nixon Iiad or- dered a suspension of the bomb- ing of the Haiphong-Hanoi area lo see whether there would be any political response from the North Vietnamese governmenl LAIRD DENIES Defence Secretary Melvin Laird in Washington said the re- port had "no add- ing without specifying targets: "The bombinp continues south of the demilitarized zone, in the demilitarized zone and north of the demilitarized zone." The White House underscored the denial by saying that Laird was "stating the authorized pos- ition of the United Stales gov- ernment." OTTAWA (CP) The slrong pace of economic expansion rc- ported for 1971 may have stowed down in the first quarter of 1072, federal government sta- tistics indicate. It will IK another month or more before complete figures for the first three months of the now year arc available, hut (hose Ihiil have been released indicate higher pay and prices, but little growth of real output to show for it. Statistics Canada reported Tuesday, for instance, that niamiffidurcrs' shipments de- clined in February after ad- vancing in January, and manu- facturers' inventories grew in relation to their shipments of new ly-finishcd goods. The bureau reported earlier that its index ol industrial pro- duction, covering about onc- tlrird of the total economy and u somewhat wider area than man- ufacturers' shipments alone, stiowcd no growth in February, and only slight growth in Janu- ary. After showing some improve- ment iti February, unemploy- ment figures rose again in March. And consumer prices continued to climb. EARNINGS INCREASE After dropping in December, average earnings by employees in a wide range of industry con- tinued lo grow. The average was a week in February compared with SM3.72 in Janu- ary, In December, and in November. During (he lavl Ihrre month' of 1971, the physical volume of output ot goods and services in Canada rose 1.4 per cent, while prices across the bi oad spec- trum of the v.hok- were up one cent. This rale of grov.th basis, com- puted lo take into account tho ii.su.-il trend for shljirnenls dur- ing the harshest part ol winter in most of the country. of physical volume of output about, the- same us in the pie- J vious nhic months of U'71. The price rise ace derated in (he final quarter of the year, after increasing only oipht-lcnLlis of jwr cent m (Jmd quart or, Shipments actually rose to M.I2 billion In February from economy Lillian in January, but still j (ell short of December shlp- Ihe meiit.s totalling billion. Pattern British railmen refuse to bend III llic? measure of (he consutiH'r price index, rov- crinp 310-odd retail goods and services, the ti.se in the first ---------------------1 quiirlcr of tliis year was L-igbl- j Lcnlhs of one per cent. Average weekly eauiiiijrs rose '1 i cent in tlic (ir.st iwn months of the lei-year. The decline in shipments in February was on a LONDON CAP) Rail union leaders today defied a cabinet ultimatum to call off a crippling slowdown, government iin- mcdiatcly announced H would ask the industrial relations court to order a compulsory cooting-uff period of up to GO rail way men's refusal lo days, the hack down touched off the big- gest confrontation between the government and organized labor since the industrial relalions court was set up last year in the face of strong union opposition. All the rait by the refused militant outright to end the country-wide go slow which has thrown commuter services into chaos and imperilled Industry. The court is widely expected to accede to the request [or a compulsory cooling-off period. an order would be a cru- cial first test o[ the new In- dustrial Relations Act which wns designed lo unsnarl Brit- ain's labor t'clalions jungle. .MAEVV THAIXS The third day of the official go-slow today plunged the na- tionalized railway network into its deepest disruption yet. j Scores nf trains were can-1 celled. Remaining services were late, forcing long delays fo r' hundreds of thousands of travel- lers, In London and other big cil- ies, huge traffic jams huilt up as more train commuter switched to the roads to try lo reach work. The government (old leading oil companies to prepare to limit supplies to cscntiat serv- ices including hospitals, schools and key industries. Widespread disruption of vital services such as Ihe transpoit of coal to elcctricily power sta- tions was reported, Mail deliveries were being de- layed by up Lo 48 hours. Pulteni 703! Quebec holds line summer job picture poor QUEBEC fCP) A worka- AiV.N'E FAKHIES, Pres. 282 Japanese labor nol extensive day budget, holding the line on taxes for the third consecutive year, prescnled in the Quebec national assembly Tues- day by finance Minister Hay- moml Garneau. It contained a tax cuts. Opposition spokesmen, EDMONTON (CP> The co n centra lion of Japnnc.se workers imported to the Me- In tyre Porcupine coal mine in northwestern Alberta "is not that says Minister Without Porlfolio Bob Dowling. The minister, in whose riding a brief illness, was held at the CJramie Cache, mine is sit- pm. Friday, April 14, Ifj72, in iiiilod, paid in reply to Robert Martin Bros. Memorinl Chanel Clark (SC Olds-Dldshury) (lint he is "very much aware of St. N., wilh Kcv. fir. II. K. Elliott officiating. Cremation foMoiverl. Bros. Directors of Funer- al Service1, was in charge of Ihe iiiTHngcmeiits. Kinicrcil nrenkchnan, of the lale service for Jan helovcd husband Mrs. Kgbcrdinn Rreukolman who died suddenly at Coalilale Friday, April 7, 1072, was held at 1 p.m. Wednesday in Mar Mil Dros. Memorial Chapel, 703 I3lh St. N.. with Rev. M. Van Bevercn officialing. Pallbear- ers were Kgberl, Hcrmannus, Ilendrik, Gcrrit. Kvcrt anrl Seine Hrcnkelrnun. Inlcrmcnl was In Mountain View Ceme- (cry. Afurliii Hros. [.Id.. Direc- lors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. Ihe impoi'lulioii of Japnr hor" lo lite mine but added "we're trying lo avoid this as inucli as possible and employ Alberliins." lie svd tlic JapiLLic-sc porson- ncl were ncce.ssary hecanse the company had not teen able lo find Albcrtans with (he proper qualifications for the jobs. Labor Minister A. E. Hnhol ever, blasted Mr. Garneau for a budget speech which Guy Joron, Parti Quebecois finance crilic, called "Ihe dullest and most in- significant ever presented by a finance minisler." .Mr. Garneiui said cslimaled spending for Ihe 1072-73 fiscal year started April 1 will be S4.013.9 million, while revenue is expected (o be million. Tills would leave a deficit esti- mated at S3B2.9 million. OTTAWA (CP) Prime Min- ister Trudeau said Tuesday lhat, like last year, the govern- ment will be able to absorb only a Final! percentage of the stu- dent labor force Diis summer- Mr. Trudeau faced a series of I Commons questions on student employment, but lieldcd them i by saying that any new govcrn- I ment programs would be an- nounced iu the House. David MacDonald monl) earlier tried unsuccess- fully to get the unanimous con- sent of the House to propose a motion calling on the govern- ment lo establish a federal-pro- vincial commission on resource planning. This commission would consider ways of offering incentives to young people in re- lation to higher education. Later Mr. MacDonald asked what the government planned beyond the "very miniscule" program of last year. Mr. Trudeau salrt the opposi- tion greeted last year's program 'vilh a pood deal of skepticism, but later Ilic MPs were Ihankftll for it. He hoped Ihe same lliing would happen again. June as enumerators and elec- tion clerks. Mr. Trudeau's reply was cut off by Speaker Lucien Lamou- reux on the grounds that the original order, question was out of You'll stand oul in any group in tliJs da ess. Vertical leaf panels make you look slim, slook. Knit .skimmer of 3-ply fingering or synthetic yarn wilb, wilhoul sleeves wear all year. Pattern 7031: sizes M3 incl. ONE MAIN' P ATTE n N PART lo this cxwl, carefree tiuickic! Just wrap, bind willi briplil contrast and button can uhip up in a jjioraing! Chouse casvcarc cottons, Printed Pattern 43CO: Chil- dren's 2, -1. ti, 8. Sire 6 takes -I yard (V5 cenLsi in coins fno stamps plcn.sel for each 15 cents for each pattern for firsl class mailing ard spe- cial handling. ANNE ADAMS, CO Front St. Toronto Gerald VV. Peace frequent election rumors, said D.lldiiin in reference to Among the tax cul.s was aholi- Ihe government could give em lion of the province's cight-per-1 ploymcnt lo many sluclenls in cent sales lax from sales of in- dnstrial production equipment: in an attempt to spur capital in-i T> .1 ,1-cI, vestment. This became effective Tory leader sets planks in platform SYDNEY, N.S. (CP) Oppo- sition leader Robert Stanficld said loday elimination of unem- ployment and reduction of wastes in government cxpend- lures will be his priorities if liis party wins the next federal elec- tion. The Progressive Conservative leader lold a news conference the stf.ff of Ihe audilor-gencraf's department would he bolstered lo "cut some of the fat of gov- ernment expenditures." Information Canada, the gov- ernment's information co-ordi- natijig service, would be done away wilh, and the "injustices some of the older people arc Print plainly PATTERN NUM- R-F.tt. YOUR NAME AND AD- DliESS. and the name of tho SFA'ENTV FIVli CENTS j Lolhbridge Herald. DO NOT fcoins) for each na'.lern (no) send it lo The lleraid. stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling lo THE IJCTTinrUpGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited CO Fiont Strccl West Toronto 1, Onion'. FREE Spring Fashion Offer Choose one pattern free from nciv Spring Summer Catalog. All sizes: Send 50c INSTANT SEWING ROOK cut, fit, sew modern way. Sl.OO KSTAXT FASHION BOOK what-to- wear answers. Sl.OO. j today and remains in effect j until'March 31, 1975. The government has already earmarked million ol il.s spending cslimates tor ilal investmont in the public scolor. j Other (ax culs: of the bite in cs- late taxes; of ta.v on (fie tran-sfer of Rccurilies in Quebec; liberal Rift-lax provi- sions, Although there- nas no clianRe r-r 32nd in CVealll said Mclntyre PorcLipine ex- in (he personal income lax rale LONDON (CP! Bangladesh today became the 32ml country lo be accepted as a member of Ihe Commonwealth. Socrclary-Gcnera! Arnold anno'inced that the new formerly Easl Pakislan, would lie removed. In Itie final day of a at his nalivc province, Mr. Slanficld discussed a possible June election and said he would nol be happy as prime minister j without gelling proper represen- i (afion from Quebec.