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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 12, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THE LETHBaiDGE HERALD Thursday, 12, 1974 Births, Deaths, In Memoriams Cards Of Thanks DEATHS PAULSEN Passed away in Calgary on Tuesday, Dec. 10, 1974, Elsie Annie Paulsen, beloved wife of Paul Paulsen of Pincher Creek, at the age of 63 years. The funeral service will be held in the Pincher Creek United Church on Friday, Dec. 13, 1974, at 2 p.m., Rev. J. Henning of- ficiating. Interment in Fair- view Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek. C5086 IRVINE Passed away in the city on Friday, November 29, 1974, following a brief ill- ness, Mr. Douglas B. Irvine at the age of 80 years, formerly of Barons, beloved brother of Mr. Lawrence Irvine of Lethbridge and Mr. Donald Kimball of Oregon, and uncle of seven nieces and three nephews. Prayers were said at p.m. on Sunday, December 1, 1974, in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL. Requiem Mass was celebrated at a.m. on Monday, December in St. Patrick's Catholic Church, with Rev. Father J. A. Carroll O.M.I. Celebrant. Interment followed in the Family Plot, Mount Calvary section, Moun- tain View Cemetery. Pallbearers were: Donald Lynn, Richard Gruenwald, Dale Imeson, Gerald Pittman, John Gleason, Albert Penner. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C5118 HOLLINGSWORTH Passed away in Bow Island on Sunday, December 1, 1974, following a brief illness, Mrs. Artia Boilings worth, at the age of 91 years of Bow Island, beloved wife of the late Mr. Linley Hollingsworth. Born at Boscobell, Wisconsin, Mrs. Hollingsworth moved to Alberta in 1909 and homesteaded in the Faith District in 1910. She moved to Bow Island in 1962, where she resided until her passing. She is survived by three sons, Harlan of Bow Island, Howard and Lyle of Foremost; two daughters, Mrs. Alma Schlagel of Yakima, Wash, and Mrs. Eileen Harmon of Bow Island; 16 grandchildren, 22 great-grandchildren and seven great great grandchildren. She was predeceased by her husband Linley in 1950 and one son, Stanley in 1924. The funeral was held on Thursday, December 5, 1974 in Medicine Hat. Pallbearers were Bob Hollingsworth, Lyle Hollingsworth Jr., Gary Har- mon, Perry Hollingsworth, Clarence Gilbertsen and Ken Solberg. Honorary pallbearers: Art Strain, Glen Lee, Dean McKnight, George Ehnes, Claude Bishop and Ar- nold Lannon. 7401 DEATH KIRKHAM Passed away in the city on Tuesday, November 26, 1974, following a brief illness, Mrs. Mary Alice (Mamie) Kirkham at the age of 62 years, beloved wife of Mr. James S. Kirkham of 316 13th St. S. A graveside service will be held at a.m. on Saturday, December 14, 1974, in the Family Plot, Mountain View Cemetery, with Rev. L. D. Hankinson of- ficiating. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C5117 IN MEMORIAMS KARK In loving memory of our father and grandpa, Julius, who passed away one year today. remembered and sadly missed by Mary and family. 7345 GVOZDENVICH In lov- ing memory of a dear wife Hugh Nora or Nasta who pass- ed away December 11, 1973. Just a prayer from those who love you. Just a memory fond and true In our hearts you will live forever, Because we thought the world of you. remembered by her loving husband N. G. 7376 PLANTE In loving memory of a dear husband, dad and grandad, Joseph Eli Plante, who passed away December 12, 1961. The rolling stream of life rolls on, But still the empty chair Recalls the love, the voice, the smile. Of the one who once sat there. remembered by his living wife Mabel, and families. 7344 COLEMAN In loving memory of Yard Moroni who passed away December 12, 1973. Somewhere beyond the sunset. Where loveliness never dies. He dwells in a beautiful gar- den, 'Neath the blue and the gold of the skies. We who have known and lov- ed him. His parting brought great pain, Will treasure his memory forever, Until we meet again. remembered by his wife Hazel and sons Gerald. Terrence and Clarke and families. 7343 Developments approved by planners A number of development approvals including a id-room addition to the Golden Acres Senior Citizen Lodge were granted by the Municipal Planning Commission Wednesday. The commission agreed to give the a one-year temporary use permit to allow it to operate a day care centre for six to 10 children at the Southminster United Church. The day care centre will be operated in conjunction with the contemporary women course sponsored by the YWCA, Lethbridge Communi- ty College and the department of health and social development. Vince Mrak received per- mission to build a warehouse at 3603 8th Ave. N., and the Old Reliable Trading Com- pany got the go-ahead to open a second hand store at 314 1st Ave. S. A request by Glen Little Construction to build an addi- tion to the tourist hut on the Brewery Hill on Highway 3 was tabled as was a request by Country Wide Homes to es- tablish a mobile and motor homes sales lot at 910 2nd Ave. 'A' N. An application by Henry Homes Ltd. to construct an of- fice building at 234 13th St. N. was refused by the commis- sion because of insufficient off-street parking. The Rehabilitation Society of Southern Alberta got approval to construct a prefabricated warehouse at 2914 8th Ave. N. Buchanan to meet Alberta chiefs CALGARY (CP) Indian Affairs Minister Judd Buchanan has asked the chiefs of four southern Alberta In- dian bands to come to Ottawa next Tuesday to discuss the grievances of urban Indians in Calgary who occupied the department of Indian affairs offices here last month. Chiefs John Snow, Gordon Crowchild. Leo Pretty Young Man, and Frank Aquitts have not yet replied to the request. The chiefs were designated to meet with the minister as a condition for the end of the oc- cupation. The occupation, organized by the Calgary Urban Treaty Indian Alliance and led by the Canadian members of the American Indian Movement, sought improvements in con- ditions for urban Indians. The demonstrators asked for a meeting with the minister, but Mr. Buchanan saH he would meet only with the chiefs BIGELOW Passed away in Taber on Tuesday, December 10, 1974, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Daisy Mary Bigelow at the age of 78 years, beloved wife of Mr. Murrell Bigelow of Taber. Born, raised and educated in England, the late Mrs. Bigelow came to Canada in 1924 and settled with her hus- band in Taber, where she had resided until her passing. She was a long time member of the L.D.S. Church and was very active in the Taber Third Ward. Besides her loving hus- band she is also survived by three sons, Mr. Cy Bigelow, Mr. Don Bigelow, Mr. Albert Bigelow; one daughter, Mrs. P. (June) Larsen, all of Taber; ten grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; one brother in England. She was predeceased by one brother. The funeral service will be held at p.m. on Saturday, December 14, 1974, in Taber L.D.S. Church, 3rd Ward, with Bishop Wayne L. Gough of- ficiating. Interment will follow in Taber Memorial Garden. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects in the relief society room from p.m. until prior to the time of service. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. Phone 328-2361. C5119 IN MEMORIAM MORRISON In loving memory of Rod Morrison, who passed away Dec. 12, 1973. family. 7346 Violence closes Boston schools Edmonton Rhodesia agrees CARDS OF THANKS PRICE We would like to express our sincere thanks and gratitude to our friends and neighbors for their many acts of kindness to us during the recent loss of our wife, mother and grandmother, Dorothy Price. Price and family 7342 KANASHIRO We would like to express our sincere thanks to all our friends and relatives for their kindness during our recent bereavement. Special thanks to those for their house visits, the telegrams, flowers, food and cards that were received. We are deeply grateful to the Honpa Buddhist Church, Rev. Kasagi, Mr. Y. Kitagawa and the pallbearers for their assistance. K. Kanashiro and family. 7400 Nominated EDMONTON (CP) Lila Fahlman, a New Democratic Party candidate in the federal election in July, was nominated by acclamation Wednesday night to contest the next provincial election in the Edmonton-Whitemud con- stituency. BOSTON (AP) A new out- burst of violence at South Bos- ton high school has led of- ficials to close all schools in the area for the rest of the week in hopes a cooling-off period will relieve racial ten- sion. Eleven police officers and at least five civilians were in- jured and required treatment Wednesday after being struck by bricks, stones and other flying objects hurled by a crowd of nearly whites outside the school's main building. One white student, Michael Faith, 17, of South Boston, was reported in good condi- tion after being stabbed at the high school in an incident which is believed to have touched off the day of violence. A black youth, James White, 18, of the Roxbury sub- urb was arrested in connec- tion with the stabbing in- cident, and three white South Boston youths were arrested later in the day and charged with assault and battery with a dangerous weapon on a police officer. Decoy buses were ordered in as police held back the crowd in order to get black students out of the building without injuries. The black students were spirited out a side door to other buses out of view of the growing crowd. BUSES STONED An estimated 300 state and city police were called to the area, and police mounted on horses moved into the crowd at some points. The mob smashed windows in the decoy buses and a number of police cars were damaged. Boston city councillor Louise Day Hicks, an oppo- nent of school busing, pleaded with the jeering crowd to let the buses take the black students back to Roxbury, the largely black section of the city where most of them live. The crowd responded with obscenities and shouts of "Bus them back to Africa." Elsewhere in the city, about 600 white students walked out of classes at Roslindale high school, following a reported slapping incident between a black and a white student. The atmosphere at Hyde Park high school, the scene of previous racial outbreaks, was reported tense with white student walkouts threatened. Extra police were on the scene, but there was no out- breaks of violence. In a related development, FRANCE LOSES BATTLE LA PAZ, Bolivia (Reuter) France has lost its legal battle for the extradition of former Nazi S.S. chief Claus Altman, the so-called Butcher of Lyons, legal sources said Wednesday. The Bolivian the federal judge who originally ordered the busing of of Boston's public school pupils said he would soon issue new re- quirements for the hiring of teachers. District Court Judge W. Ar- thur Garrity said the new guidelines will order the city to hire one black teacher for every white teacher hired un- til 20 per cent of the member faculty is black. Youth jailed over bill, cheque A 23-year-old Calgary youth received a 60-day jail sentence for two offenses in a Provincial Court judgment Wednesday. Michael O'Neil pleaded guilty to non-payment of a bill at the Park Plaza Hotel and to cashing a worthless cheque for at Stubb's Pharmacy. He was convicted of armed robbery here in June, 1973. Jack Paul Helle, 28, Har- dieville, was ordered to the Alberta Hospital at Oliver for psychiatric treatment by Provincial Judge L. W. Hud- son. James Thompson, a Lethbridge psychiatrist, testified Mr. Helle was in need of treatment. Police say Mr. Helle attempted suicide twice in Lethbridge city police cells Wednesday morning. The accused will appear Dec. 27 in provincial court to face an impaired driving charge and a charge of having a restricted weapon in his car. Reno Frank Trentini, 17, 2315 4th Ave. S., who pleaded guilty to breaking a ?90 glass door at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute Dec. 7 was given two weeks to make restitution before sentence is passed. Court was told Mr. Trentini was given an 18-month suspended sentence in May after being convicted of a charge of break and enter with intent. James A. Hegland, 18, 1517 4th Ave. N., failed to appear in court on a charge of resisting arrest and a warrant for his arrest was issued. Mr. Hegland was charged Dec. 7 following an incident at a Lethbridge home. Wayne Lattamore of Lethbridge who pleaded not guilty to a charge of assault causing bodily harm was remanded until Jan. 28 for trial. He is charged with assaulting Reginald Brown of Picture Butte Nov. 23. labor talks called key Talks in Edmonton this week and next could make or break a quick hospital labor settlement in Alberta, a union official said today. "I feel that if we haven't got a definite settlement by the end of next week, we might as well go to said Al Cunningham, provincial hospital negotiator for the Canadian Union of Public Employees CUPE has rejected a a month interim increase offer by the Alberta Hospital Association which bargains for most hospitals in the province. The union is seeking parity with British Columbia hospital wages, an increase of about a month. The AHA spent too much time talking about an interim raise and not enough on a final settlement, said Mr. Cun- ningham. "That was what was creating the he said. Meanwhile, the Health Sciences Association of Alber- ta, which represents several paramedical professions, accepted the increase retroactive to September. Irene Scarth, HSAA representative at St. Michaels' Hospital, said the current contract would expire Dec. 31 instead of March 31, 1975. Wages for the new year are under negotiation, she said. Mr. Cunningham said CUPE is now making progress on monetary issues. The progress is not in terms of dollars, but in unification of job classifications in hospitals across the province. This is necessary to achieve equal pay for equal work in hospitals throughout Alberta, he said. to ceasefire SALISBURY (AP) Black and white leaders in southern Africa nave taken their first major step toward detente by agreeing to a ceasefire in Rhodesia and a conference to write a new constitution for the former British territory. Prime Minister Ian Smith, the head of Rhodesia's white- minority regime, announced Wednesday night that the war between his army and black guerrillas will halt im- mediately, he will release all black political prisoners and a constitutional conference with black nationalist leaders will be held soon "without precon- ditions." It was the first breakthrough toward a settle- ment since Smith declared Rhodesia's independence from Britain in 1965 to block British plans for eventual transfer of power to the black majority. Smith warned, however, that the "major task still lies ahead, with many complex problems." He gave no indication how far the whites were prepared to go toward satisfying the na- tionalists' demands for black power. But he called on Rhodesians of all races "to accept the new situation in our country, to put behind us the differences and recriminations of the past and to look to the future." Rhodesia's 5.5 million blacks outnumber the whites more than 20 to 1. Israelis attack near Beirut TEL AVIV (Reuter) Israeli jets today attacked Palestine guerrilla bases near Beirut, Lebanon, an Israeli military spokesman said. The strike came less than 24 hours after a guerrilla grenade attack on a movie theatre in Tel Aviv in which three died. The Israeli military spokes- man said, "Israeli jets hit, at 4p.m. local time, central mili- tary installations of the Pales- tine Liberation Organization (PLO) south of Beirut." "They (the installations) were isolated from any civilian population and they served as bases for El Fatah and the PLO for training and special activities. "All our planes returned safely." The eyewitnesses said the aircraft were met by a barrage of anti-aircraft fire. A number of civilians were reported to have been injured and a residential building de- stroyed. As the sound of explosions and anti-aircraft fire echoed in the capital and air raid sirens wailed, many hurried to the roofs of their buildings to watch the Israeli raid. The attack appeared to have been concentrated on the Sha- tila refugee camp in the sub- urb of Sabra. The Palestine news agency Wafa reported that the camp houses about refugees. Eyewitnesses said the jets also bombed the suburban areas of Burj al-Barajneh. CAREERS LETHBRIDGE HERALD CAREER ads TO GETTHE HELP YOU NEEDI EXPERIENCED MEDICAL RECORDS PERSON To share duties in 60 bed accredited active treat- ment hospital. Salary to commensurate with ex- perience an H.S.A.A. agreement. Starting date to be agreeable to both parties. Applicants may apply to; Miss R. Rinaldi, Director of Nursing, Crowsnest Pass General Hospital and Nursing Home District No. 40 Box 510, Blairmore, Alberta. MECHANIC SERVICE MANAGER WANTED For New Local Japanese Import Car Dealer Write Box 58 Herald stating qualifications! AGRICULTURAL SALES We have a sales opening for a self-motivated person with an agricultural background. We will train you to sell the world's leading storage and automated feeding systems. Our program is based. Phone 277-7581 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Long Distance call collect. Three cheers DIXONVII-LE (CP) Al Adair, provincial minister without portfolio in charge of northern development, was nominated Wednesday night. DISTILLED, AGED AND BOTTLED IN BOND fi..v...._____.____..ii.AniiKJ fiOVEK" uwow SUPERVISION OF THE CANADIAN GOV SALESPERSON REQUIRED BY LETHBRIDGE RETAIL SPECIALTY FURNITURE STORE Travel required in Southwestern Alberta Must have own transportation Salaried training period with commission thereafter Sales experience desired but not necessary "Our staff is aware of this ad! Please send resume to: Box 59 Lethbridge Herald REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER SALES SERVICE CENTRE 2 SALES PERSONNEL FOR FARM EQUIPMENT SALES Farm background an asset but not essential. Full company benefits, excellent renumeration. Un- limited opportunity for advancement. Apply in person or write giving full resume to C.W. STANLEY Sales Manager 304 Stafford Drive Phone 327-3125 ;