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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 20, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta DEATHS EAGLECHILD (Rides At The Door) Passed away on Saturday, August 17, 1974, Doran Eaglechild, aged 19 years, of the Blood Reserve. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C1199 SCHUITEMA Passed away suddenly on Friday, August Graham Alan Schuitema, aged 13 years, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Schuitema of Fort Macleod. The funeral service will be held in St. Andrews's Presbyterian Church, Wednesday at p.m., Rev. George Peters officiating. Interment in Union Cemetery. Friends who wish may donate to the CNIB, care of Fort Macleod drug stores. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C1201 KITAGAWA Soma, pass- ed away in Raymond on Satur- day, August at the age of 70 years, beloved wife of Mr. Heizo Kitagawa of Raymond. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, August 20, 1974 at p.m. in the Raymond Buddhist Church, with Rev. L. Kawamura officiating, Rev. N. Kasagi and Rev. J. Burkey assisting. Interment services will be held Wednesday morn- ing at a.m. in the Ray- mond Buddhist Church. Inter- ment will follow in the Tem- ple Hill Cemetery. CHRITENSEN SALMON Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of funeral service. C1196 SMITH Passed away on Sunday, August 18, 1974, at Brocket, Agnes Matilda Smith, of the Peigan Reserve, at the age of 47 years. She was predeceased by her husband, Joseph in 1971, and also a son Randy. She is survived by eight sons, John of Calgary, Dale, Rodney, Martin, Robin. Lionel. Marshal Dean, and Lome Keith; five daughters, Mrs. C. (Doreen) Provost, Mrs. M. (Eunice) VanLoon, Jean, Nadine, and Yvonne; eight grandchildren all of Peigan Reserve. The funeral service will be held in St. Paul's Roman Catholic Church, Brocket on Thursday. Aug. 22, 1974, at 10 a.m., Rev. Father P. Poulin officiating. Interment in Brocket Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., PINCHER CREEK. C1194 IN MEMORIAMS SULLIVAN In memory of Jerry Dean who passed away August 20, 1966. Always a lonely heartache often a silent tear, Always a beautiful memory of you Jerry we loved so dear. so morn, dad, Terry Dale, gram and grampa Smith and the kids. 35 BULVA In loving memory of our beloved son and brother Kenneth John who passed away suddenly, August 20th, 1972, in a car ac- cident. Like falling leaves two years go by, But love and memories never die. What we would give, if we could say, Hi Ken, in the same old way, To hear your your smile, To sit and chat with you awhile. So many things have happened Since you were called away, So many thoughts to share with you Had you been left to stay. We cannot bring the old days back Your hand we cannot touch, But we still have memories Of one we loved so much. We think of you in silence, And so often speak your name. But all that's left to answer- Is your picture in a frame. We smile with the But behind that smile is many a tear, So often wishing that you were here. Others are taken, yes, we understand and know, But Ken was ours and we loved him so. remembered and sadly missed by sisters Shirley and Barb and Mom. 9995-20 CARDS OF THANKS ELWARD Our sincere thanks and appreciation to our friends, relatives and neighbors for the kindness and sympathy shown us at the loss of our dear husband and father, Thomas Elward. No words can express our gratitude for the food, cards, floral tributes and donations to the Dr. Aiello Memorial Fund that were sent. Special thanks to the doctors and staff at Crowsnest Pass Hospital; to our dear friends who acted as pallbearers and Fantin's Funeral and tr-p RCMP. blessings to all, the Elward family 25 PENNINGTON We wish to express our sincere thanks and deep appreciation to our relatives, friends and neighbors who extended so many acts of kindness after the passing of our father and gradfather, Arthur Pennington. For the beautiful flowers, cards and food, donations and visits, it was all so very much appreciated. Thanks to all the pallbearers, Alan Pennington, Roy Pennington, Slim (H) Lavegrove, Rev. Carlson, George Davidson and Don Wilson. Honorary pallbearers, Norman and Lloyd Pennington. The Mick (Shirley Pennington) Barss Family The Ken Pennington Family Tha Monty (Patricia Pennington) Hoot Family 9940 Soldiers9 killings said hoax WELLINGTON (Reuter) Defence Minister Arthur Faulkner said today that claims that New Zealand troops killed six United States soldiers found torturing civilians in Vietnam appear to be a hoax. The claims were made last month by a telephone caller to an Auckland radio program, who said that two years ago he and three comrades in the New Zealand Army came across U.S. soldiers beating 10 civilians with sticks. Two New Zcalanders ap- proached the Americans while two others remained under cover, the caller said. When one of the American pointed a rifle at the New Zealanders, the two in hiding fired on the group, killing all six Americans and two of the civilians, the caller said. But Faulkner told the House of Representatives that no further information has come to light since an investigation was ordered into the allegations. The telephone caller, who refused to give his name on the air, asked Faulkner to give him immunity from prosecution before he would provide more information about his charges. Faulkner said it was not in his power to grant immunity. New Zealand sent troops to Vietnam in 1965. The contingent consisted of about 300 infantrymen, a special air service battalion, and an artillery battery. Rioters, police clash ATHENS (AP) Thousands of demonstrators clashed with police in Constitution Square here early today when a hunger strike by students over Cyprus erupted into anti-American riots. Authorities charged the dis- orders were the work of provocateurs supporting the ousted military regime which had ruled Greece for the last seven years. Seven policemen were injured in the rioting, police said. They detained 23 persons but later released all but four. Police estimated to people took part. "The events are an example of the dangerous role the rem- nants of the dictatorship are prepared to an an- nouncement from the education ministry said. Many of the demonstrators were students. The ministry called on the students to avoid falling victim to "campus agent provocateurs." Contaminated cows mean ruin of dairy farmer HESPERIA, Mich. (AP) Blaine Johnson is a farmer who has learned to live with disaster and near economic ruin. But now he's faced with an even more hurtful ob- stacle: fear and suspicion from his neighbors. In 1972, Johnson's dairy herd was the best producer of dairy products in Newaygo County. But today his career as a livestock farmer teeters on the brink. He is one of about 100 farmers who learned last May that their cattle herds would have to be destroyed because they'd inadvertently eaten contaminated feed con- taining a fire-retardant chemical. The livestock of those farm- ers involved has been quar- antined, their milk baired from the marketplace and their beef pronounced unfit for consumption. The sickness of the con- taminated cattle isn't con- tagious, but many of John- son's longtime neighbors ap- parently refuse to believe it. Last week, neighbors threatened to boycott the Newaygo County Fair if John- son's cattle were exhibited. "These are people who are good Johnson said. "But they said they were afraid. They said 'We've got a clean herd, and we want it to stay that way.'" Compou his problems are court delays in getting the contaminated herds destroyed. The cattle have to be buried someplace, but where? To date, every county considered as a possible site has filed an injunction seeking to block the burial. The farmers who own con- taminated herds have lost a market for their crops. Nobody wants to buy hay from farmers whose fields were spread this spring with manure from the con- taminated cows, even though several tests have shown their fields to be clean. When it's finally over, John- son and the others will have the added expense of plowing under their fields, steam- cleaning their barns and equipment and then, rebuilding their herds. Naked hitchhiker nabbed RICHFORD, N.Y. (AP) After finding little success with his thumb, a frustrated hitch-hiker took off his clothes Sunday in hopes of attracting a ride. The ride he attracted was a Tioga County sheriff's patrol car which promptly took him to court. The hitch-hiker, iden- tified as Richard Spadaro, 25, of New York City, told arresting officers he took off his clothes to attract a woman driver. Spadaro was sentenced to 15 days in jail and fined for disturbing the peace. Lewis gets position August LETHBRIDQE Watergate trial delay refused OTTAWA (CP) NDP Leader David Lewis has been appointed a visiting fellow in the Institute of Canadian Stud- ies at Carleton University here. The university said Monday that Mr. Lewis, who lost his seat in the July 8 federal elec- tion, will do some teaching in the political science department. Institute director Davidson Dunton said Mr. Lewis also will be studying and writing and will be available to assist students. The 65-year-old former Rhodes scholar won the NDP leadership at a convention in 1971 after serving the party and its predecessor, the CCF, since 1936. When he lost his York South seat after representing the riding in the Commons for 12 years, Mr. Lewis said he was considering offers from several universities. WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. District Judge John Sirica refused today to delay the Watergate cover-up trial and said "the case will be call- ed for trial at a.m. Sept. 9." The attorney for John Eh- rlichman, one of the six de- fendants, told the judge he will ask the United States Court of Appeals for an order to delay the trial. If that fails, he said he will go to the Supreme Court. Former president Richard Nixon, who was named as an unindicted co-conspirator in the case, has been subpoenaed as a witness for Ehrlichman by the lawyer, Andrew Hall. Lawyers for five of the de- fendants had claimed that Nixon's resignation and the House of Representatives judiciary committee debates that preceded it had created publicity that would make it impossible to get an unbiased jury in the District of Colum- bia. Sirica said that when he set the trial date last March 1, the day of the indictment, he had in mind that beginning the trial any later might force the locked-up jury to work during the Christmas holidays. He said today that to avoid that possibility he would, if necessary, extend the court hours until 6 p.m. or later. The six defendants in the trial are former Nixon chief of staff H. R. Haldeman, former domestic counsellor Ehrlichman. former attorney general John Mitchell, Robert Mardian, Kenneth Parkinson and Gordon Strachan. All are charged with con- spiracy to obstruct justice in attempting to thwart the investigation of the Watergate breakin. All except Mardian face additional charges that include obstruction of justice and perjury. Mitchell was the head of the Nixon 1972 re-election cam- paign. Mardian, a former as- sistant attorney general, was an aide to Mitchell in the cam- paign. Parkinson was an at- torney for the re-election committee, and Strachan was an aide to Haldeman. Sears Your one stop shop for back-to-school supplies Sears S.C.M. Super 'G' portable typewriter RQ98 a-Made exclusively for Sears by S.C.M., this handy portable is perfect for back to school days. 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