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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta thursdoy, Augutl 19, 1971 THE IETHBSIDGE HERALD 27 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams DEATH WAC1ITI.ER Passed away n Calgary on Monday, Au- just 1C, 1U71, following a brier illness, Mrs. Elizabeth Marie ffachtlcr, at the age of EO years, of Milk River, beloved wife of the laic Mr. Joseph Wachtler. Prayers will IMS said at p.m. on Thursday (lo- niglit) in St. Peter's Catholic Church, Milk River. Requiem Mass will he celebrated at a.m. on Friday, in St Peter's Catholic Church, Milk River, with liov. Father J. Jor- dan celebrant. Interment will follow in the Milk River Cem- etery. MAnTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C6908 FUNERALS DEAK Funeral sen'ice for John Deak, native son of Hungary and beloved husband of Mrs. Susan Deak of 515 7Ui Ave. S. who died in the city Monday. Aug. 16, 1971, at the age of 117 years, was held at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 18. 1971, in the Christensen Chapel with Rev. G. Pclcs officiating. Pall bearers were John, Joseph and Ron Deak, John Toth, Alan Julias and Jim Nering. Inter- ment w a s in the Mountain View Cemetery. Chris tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Di- rectors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ment. MANZKE Funeral sen'ice (or Herman Emil Manzke, be- loved husband of Mrs. Francis Manzke of Magrath who died at Cardston Saturday, Aug. 14, 1971. a( (he age of Bl years. CARDS OF THANKS MATE11I I wish to express my sincere thanks to all Ihe staff of NIC LeUibridge Munici- pal Hospital, for the wonderful care I was given; also a thanks lo the doctors of Ilaig Clinic. Irene Maleri and hus- band, Brooks. 70114 THE GOLDEN MILE DHOIJ- IN C1SNTIIE Would like to say a most sincere thank you lo the organizations and private donors who gave so generously to enable us to send some of our friends lo Canyon Church Camp and entertain ladies from Ray- mond Hospital. We only the donors could have seen the great pleasure their generosity gave, if would have been more rewarding than our words can express. A. Fames i President. Tim-is j German war hero dies PARTENKmCHEN (AP) Tield Marshall Siegmund Wit- helm List, 91. whose German thank you to my doctor for his forces cracked the French Ma- Primitive tribe they're almost unbelievable An lAssorlad'il Press re- porter .spent two da.vs last week with a group of people who until a mondi ago Iiiul living a way of life commonly described as Stone Age. fie reports lifi'c mi smut [if Hie scientific conshlf.'rations of llu'ir dis- covery. lly JOHN NANCE TASADAY FOREST, Philip- pines IAP) a mere beginning of study on a primi- tive tribe recently contacted in a Philippine rain forcsl, some scientists are speculat- ing lhat their findings may challenge widely acccpled ideas of prehistoric cultures. Laymen note [hat these peo- ple are described as having a Stone Age style of life, yet they have few of the trappings popularly associated with the Stone and clubs and clclhes fashioned from animal pelts. They don'l grunf; they speak a lively tongue, appar- ently having at least a few words. The 21 brown-skinned peo- ple call themselves the Tasa- day and wear only earrings, G'-strings and leaves. They were persuaded lo meet Phil- ippine officials recently in a clearing beside (heir rain for- est in southern is- land. After days of interviews and observations the government agency Panamin issued a 32- page data paper. Panamir, RICHARDSON _ A special thanks for the wonderful and kind care given to me from the therapy and staff of the Auxi- liary Hospital. Also a big thank you for the wonderful therarjy I'm still taking there. A special wonderful care and to all the doctors who have taken such good care of me since my car accident; also Rev. Fields. A special thanks to Ihe doctors ivho took such wonderful care of my two children and the nurses of the Fort Macleod Hos- pital. Special thanks to the doc- tor in Picture Butte for taking wonderful care of my two chil- dren while we were in the hospital Special thanks to ginot Line in May 19-iO, died here. List's 12lh Army broke through the Maginot line be- tween .Sedan and Mezieres in the Second World War assault that ended with the fall ol France. A year later, List prepared frie'nds and relatives who have II, 1 I HIM It dl was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday d jn am, wa, Aug. 111. lii71. in the Magralh J_ LDS' Chapel with Bishop L. B. Tanner officiating. Honorary pallbeaiers were Ralph Talbot, Arlin WiggiU. Emery Gurney. Leon Weiss. 0. L. lierron and Arol Farris. Active pallbearers were Powell Foggm, Emie and Les Dalton. Ted Walburgcr, the German campaign against j Greece. His troops broke through the Melaxas Line, occu- Salonika and entered Ath- ens on April 25. 1951. List re- 's. Calvin Rich- signed from his command on ardson and family, Fort j 'he southern Russian front Sept. Macleod. 79M '0, after differences of ___ opinion with Adoli Hitler. The Germany andjocalon of a Soviet I field marshal thought further operations in Russia would be Berlin talks fail BERLIN (AP) The Big Four mesting in Berlin ended early today without an agree- ment hut another session is scheduled Monday. Apparently Ihe allies slill refused to meet the Soviet Union's price for a guarantee of access to isolated West Berlin, the primaiy West- ern objecitve. "I do not know when we will get an said U.S Ambassador Kenneth Rush after the marathon session which began Wednesday mom- ing. "We v.111 have to wait and sec." In the 17 months of negotia- lions, the U.S., British, French and Soviet envoys never met so lar into the night. The meeting H as the sixth in nine days. Although the talks arc secret, it known that the West is ask- ing the Soviet Union to guaran- tee unimpeded access between Berlin and West Germany, which are separated by more than 100 miles of East German territory. Moscow's price for a guaran- tee is said to involve a drastic reduction in political ties be- tween West Berlin and West stands for pre-Jdential arm on national in'n'irilitis. Authors Manuel Eh'zalde .Jr., head of Panamin, and Dr. Hubert Fox, Panamin re- search director and chief an- thropologist for Ihe National Museum, said the Tasaday apparently Irad been isolated for many centuries, eat palm pith as their staple food and use stones and bamboo as their basic tools. At (he forest recently, Fnx noted: "We have only started to investigate these may lak'-' Iwo years lo do a thorough but already there is enough to raise ques- tions about traditional con- cepts of stages of cullnre. "While the Tasaday basi- cally telong to what is called a Slone Age culture, they do not fit any of the usual de- scriptions such as Stone Age or metal age, and so on. But these concepts are commonly utilized by prehistorians to de- scribe the cultural history of such regions as the Philip- pines. "These descriptions rely solely upon the types and ma- terials of the tools people uti- lized. They ignore such cri- teria as the absence or pres- ence of agriculture, for exam- ple, which may be more sig- nificant in describing man's development." Fox, 53, an American who has sper.t most of the last 25 years in this country, said that whatever the criteria, the survival of Ins Tasadays' way of life is Ihe anthropologist." LIST ALL ITEMS Fox, together with Jesus Pcralta, a Filipino anthropolo- gist from the museum, haw listed all the items given lo (he since Ihey were contact last month. They also have itemized all the items found wilh them, including a few metal pieces, a bow and aiTOWs, hits of cloth and ear- rings given Ihon over the last five years by ths one hunter from a tribe outside their ihev insist is the only outsider they had ever known. Peralta has been involved in a study of paleolithic stone flake tools found in the Philip- pines eaves hut said he was amazed lo find the Tasadav actually using them basic (ool is a scraper in a d e of cryplo-cryslalinp rocks. One that we have seen is opaliral (juarfz. It has a high-angled working edge and is used lo scrape and shape bamboo into knives, projectile tips, piercing implements, and so on." The second tool, which Fox described as incredible, is a scraper laced to a wooden handle. The third stone tool is a hammer-axe about tne size of a chicken's egg. FL'LL STUDY Panamin has announced that a full study of the Tasa- day will start next, month in the forest. It will be con- ducted by Fox and other an- tliropologisls, a botanist, a zoologist, a linguist, a musi- cologist, medical doctors and a dentist. "We will get all the infor- mation we Fox prom- ises. "It should te extraordinary. We may never have another chance like this to sludy var- ious aspects of p r i m i t i v e man." The scientists will be asking such questions as: why people were isolated and for how long? What is their physi- cal condition? How have they siuTJved? How do (hey utilize food and forest resources? Do they have a four, of religion? Th'-'ir language gives indica- tions thai they may have part of an ancient culture with a base over a wide area of the Philippines iihieh be- came fragmented. There also arc indications of other groups of people in Ihe Tasaday's forest. A Panamin pilot has reported seeing smoke and signs of human Jife even deeper within the dense, mountain, rain forest. "This whole situation is most Fox says. "Who knows what we are going to find." THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "What do you mean you can1! accept anotner l company's credit both sell regular gas, don't 1 consulate in West Berlin. Edgar Henry and Ed Newton. Interment was in the Magrath Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home L I d.. Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PUBLIC NOTICE IN MEMORIAM XELSOX In loving mem- useless. He reLii'ed to ory of a dear husband and fath-" Icnkirchcn where American er, Louis Jvelson, who passed away August 19th. 1967. forces took him prisoner in 1945. An American tribunal Four sad and lonely years I Nuernberg sentenced him to life in prison Feb. 21. 1948, but on Christmas day 1952 he was re- leased because of ill health. NOTICE OF CANDIDATES OFFICIAL AGENTS NEW Dnmocrallc Parly Mrs. Evange- Nne fA, Buchanan. 323 14m Slrcel South. Progressive Conservative Mr. Jim Gunn. 90? Street South. Social Credl! Mr. Douglas Paterson. 1305 7lfi Avenue South. Wm. 7 odd. Officer. Lclhbrldge West. have passed, since grcaL sorrow fell, It's lonesome here without you, We miss you more each day, Somehow life doesn't seem Ihe same, since you have gone away. Our hearts still ache with sadness. RC theologian raps proposed We shed many a secret tear, i i Only God knows how much! ClUU'Cll ire miss you As this ends another year. Dear Lord forgive a silent (ear, and a constant wish that he were here. remembered and sad- MILAN (AP) Rev. Yves Congar, a leading French theo- logian, charged today that the Roman Catholic Church's pro- posed new fundamental law al- Pattern ly missed by hfc loving I tered (he spirit of Hie Vatican Jessie; sons, Archie, Cecil I Council and placed obstacles in and daughter Gladys and the way ul Christian unity, families. _ _' TOe by the theolo- "085, a member of Pope Paul's theological advisory commis- sion, was carried in on article signed by the French priest in Avvcnire, Italy's largest Roman Catholic newspaper. The fundamental law iras or- Deaths Yesterday Bv THE CANADIAN PRESS Percy Eaclc- ville. 92, former head of the ani- mal science department at the University of Alberta. Nonvalk, Conn o r a c e i McManos, H, an actor tamvn for his portrayal of gangsters and policemen on stage, screen, radio and television, in hospital. Los Henry Fitz- gerald Heard, 81, novelist, phi- losopher, teachers and pacifist, at homo. Dauphin, John Ward, 90. former Liberal mem- ber for Dauphin and credited with introducing the Remembr- ance Day Act to Parliament to commemorate Canada's a r dead on Nov. II of each year. I I I I I SUMMERTIME SMALL HOYT'S NORTH Spot worships TOKYO (AP) Five Soviet warships passed through Tsu- gani Strait in northern Japan, apparently on their way to the Pacific Ocean for military ma- noeuvres, the Japanese De- fence Agency said here. 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