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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 13, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta WodftMday, February 13, 1974-THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD-33 Births, Deaths, In Memoriams Cards Of Thanks DEATHS BRIDGE John Henry, passed away in Magrath on Tuesday, February 12th, 1974, at the age of 84 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Alvira Bridge of Magrath. Mr. Bridge was born in Coalville, Utah on March 4th, 1889. His mother died when he was only eight months old and he came to Canada with his father and the rest of the family when he was eleven years old. His father was killed in 1906, when he was 17 years of age. He was an active member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, having filled a mission in the Eastern States from 1911 to 1913, has held positions of Leadership in the Sunday School as Superintendant, as a Teacher, an M.I.A. Leader, in the Priesthood, in'the High Council of the Stake, and as a High Priest of the Church. He was one of the noted scriptorians and funeral speakers of the entire area. Civically he has acted as Mayor, 'Town Councillor, School Board Trustee and Chairman. Hospital board Member and Chairman, Chamber of Commerce, United Fanners board and one of the original members of the Alberta Wheat Pool. He was married to Alvira Dickson on December 17th, 1914 and they had resided in Magrath'all his married life. He leaves, to mourn his passing besides; his loving wife, five children, Mrs. Garth (Avilda) Coleman and Mrs. E. Pingree (Betty) Tanner of Magrath, Mrs. Henning (Geraldine) Andersen of Salt Lake City, Utah., James D. and John H. both of Raymond, 29 grandchildren and 33 great grandchildren. He was predeceased by his parents, one brother, two sisters and a grandchild Kristel and was the last member of his immediate family. Funeral services will be held in the Magrath L.D.S. Chapel on Thursday, February 14th at 2 p.m., with Bishop Tyler Alston officiating. Interment will follow in the Magrath Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from p.m. prior to the service in the Relief Society Room of the Church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C7369 COADY Passed away in the city on Wednesday, February Mr. Arthur William Coady, at the age of 72 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Frances Coady of 1207 5th Ave. A S. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C7371 JENKINS Sunday, February 10, 1974, Mrs. Hannah Jenkins, aged 91 years, of the Sunnyside Nursing Home, Medicine Hat and formerly of Bow Island district, dear mother of Haskell of Medktne Hat and Henry of Letbbridfe: Also surviving are six grandchildren, 24 great grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Bertha Smith and Mrs. Pete (Helen) Petersen of Gatesville, Wisconsin. Bora in Galesvilie, Wisconsin April I, 1882, moved to Bow Island district in 1916 where sbe resided until ill health forced a move to the Sunnyside Nursing Home. She was married to Homer Jenkins on November 26, 1903 in Leeds, North Dakota. Mrs. Jenkins was predeceased by her husband in September 1940. Rev. 0. Hodge win conduct the funeral service in St. Andrew's United Church, Bow Island on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment in Hillside Cemetery, Medicine Hat Donations to a favorite charity would be gratefully appreciated. Arrangements by tbe PATTJSON FUNERAL HOME. C7368 DEATH WRIGHT Passed away suddenly in Edmonton on Saturday, February 9, 1974, Mr. Walter Ernest Wright at the age of 62 years of Edmonton. A private family service will be held at p.m. on Thursday, February 14, 1974 in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, with Mr. William Calderwood officiating. Interment will follow in Archmount Memorial Gardens MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of the Funeral Service. C7370 IN MEMORIAMS BARVA In loving memory of a dear father, Bob Barva, who passed away February Printed words cannot express my grief, but you know I miss'you and my hope is that you are in eternal peace with God.- your loving son Bob and family 8438 BARVA In loving memory of a dear brother who passed away February 13, 1971. It's been three years since you went away, but you will always be in our hearts. You will never be forgotten. remembered and sadly missed by Frank and family. 8437 FOGGIN In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother, Annie Foggin, who passed away on February remembered by Margaret, Syl and family. 8436 HUBER In loving memory of a dear husband, grandfather and great- grandfather, Karl Huber, who passed away February 13, 1967 It is not just the words, they are but few. It is just the memory we keep of you. remembered by loving wife Clara, Gene and Diane and children IN MEMORIAM HANN In memory of our dear daughter Anna Hann, who passed away February 13, 1973. You are not forgotten loved one Nor will you ever be As long as life and memory last We will remember thee. remembered by mom and dad and sisters and brothers. 8403 CARDS OF THANKS SERRANI We would like to thank all those who sent gifts, cards, flowers and visited and phoned during our recent bereavement. and Mrs. G. D. Rocco and family 8476 MOFFAT To my friends and relatives my sincre appreciation for your attendance at my 90th birthday tea. This was truly a memorable occasion and I would like to particularly thank the UCW of First United Church. Many thanks too for the lovely flowers, gifts, and cards -Minnie Moffat (Southland Nursing Home) 8475 GIFFEN The family and relatives of the late William Somerville Giffen wish to thank friends and neighbors for all the acts of kindness bestowed. Sharing our sorrow is deeply appreciated We wish to thank Rev. Kenneth Morris, honorary pallbearers and active pallbearers for their service. Vaughan Somerville Giffen 8480 WALBURGER We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to the many friends and relatives, during our recent loss. Thank you all so much for the cards, flowers, food and many other expressions of sympathy. A special thank you to the doctors and nurses who were so kind to our father during his illness. Fred Walburger family. Snow melter experiment under way mono The iw t> Dm acton far MI MMVW WM in iMnpiKf MS mi irjfB( wt M txpcriamtal savlcr wtlcr fir three niittu avl flan tt n> MOSER In loving memory of our dear mother who passed away February 13th, 1973. I watched you fade away, My heart was broken You had suffered in silence when no one knew what you went through. I could not wish you back to suffer that over again. remembered by Samuel, Margaret, Louis, Helen 8434 sites cut ff taafai The mobile is self- WBBMv BM SHOT IS MHVW a bap btt Miter by cw- IM vffijr Nn> IMWI wj grate heatiaf efl hut HUBER In loving memory of a dear grandfather, and great- grandfather, Karl Huber, who passed away on Feburary 13, 1967. Deep in our hearts your memories are kept To love and to cherish and never forget Silent thoughts true and tender Just to show we still remembered by Mike, Lydia, Michael, Wendy and Alberta Prokop 8135 MO5ER In loving memory of our dear mother, grandmother and great- grandmother, Adelaide (Lena) Mossr, wnopassed away February God win always Mess yon for what you were here on earth, True, kind and helping others But when yon needed help, there were but few who came But all will get their day and the guilty win pay on tbe judgment day. loved Helen and Ernie, Heather and Bob, Renee and Melanie. MM is slandip hi ajtoton. The tm- iff wiltf artt lit CNIB loses tax case FREDERICTON (CP) Tbe New Brunswick Supreme Court ruled here that the Canadian National Institute for tbe Blind most pay business taxes for the cafeteria it operates in the provincial government's office building here A spokesman for the CNIB had argued before the court that revenues from tbe cafe- teria enabled the institute to subsidize CNIB canteens that are not making money. The CNIB, appealing provincial business taxes imposed for the first time in 1972, had asked tbe Supreme Court to declare that the cafeteria was not a business under the terms of the New Brunswick Assessment Act. It said the main purpose of the cafeteria was to employ Wind people. The cafeteria employs one Mind person and trains others. Twelve sighted people also work there. FIRST STUDIES The first tame Douglas firs were studied scientifically was hi 1823, by the Scottish botanist David Douglas. Hospital's gas system 'only checked for leaks9 SUDBURY, Ont. (CP) Jack Leppinen, who identified himself as a "qualified representative" of Canadian Liquid Air Ltd., told an inquest jury Tuesday that his responsibility for the medical- gas system at a new wing of Sudbury General Hospital was only to make sure there were no leaks in the system. Testifying on the 22nd day of the inquest into 23 deaths at the hospital last year, he said he had performed tests to detect a possible cross- connection in the gas he had done so as a service to the hospital and not because he was required to do so. Other witnesses at the inquest earlier identified Mr. Leppinen as the man who was ultimately responsible for ensuring the medical-gas system was in perfect working order before being used. At least one of six-year-old Catherine Do- been blamed on the substitution of anesthetic nitrous oxide for oxygen in the special procedures room of the hospital's new wing. Crown Attorney John Takach asked Mr. Leppinen to outline exactly what his responsibilities were in the inspection of the gas system, as provided in the installation contract Mr. Takach said the contract called for a qualified representative from the gas supplier (Canadian Liquid Air) to oversee the final testing and check the wall outlets so the gas system would be satisfactory in ev- ery respect. Mr Leppinen said seeing that the whole system was satisfactory referred exclusively to the physical machinery supplied by his firm. He said checking wall outlets meant checking the physical installation rather than the gas coming out. And overseeing final tests meant supervising pressure tests on the entire system. Taking the stand late Tuesday afternoon, he had begun to describe the test he performed to detect a possible cross-connection, when the hearing was adjourned. He will resume testifying today. Earlier in the day, Dr. Ross Bennett, Ontario's deputy chief coroner, who is presiding at the inquest, said there was "ridiculous-" confusion over the reopening of the room where the Do- minic girl died Sept. 7, and be- fore the fatal mixup of gases was finally rectified Sept. 24. Dr. Bennett expressed dismay, at the conflicting evidence on who gave orders for the closing and reopening of the room while gas samples from its outlets were in a Toronto government laboratory for analysis. Crackdown STRASBOURG, France (Reuter) The Council of Europe's committee of ministers has passed a resolu- tion urging the 17 countries represented to give favorable consideration to any requests for extradition received for persons accused of terrorism in other countries. The ministers said it is important that terrorists be made to pay for their acts. Solzhenitsyn never one to fear authority MOSCOW (AP) As a young Soviet artillery captain, Alexander Solzhenitsyn in 1945 was not afraid to criticize his superiors. He wrote a letter pointing out the shortcomings of "the whiskered meaning Josef Stalin. He was quickly pulled from his command and sentenced to eight years in a labor camp. In the next three decades, Solzhenitsyn, who won a Nobel Prize for Literature in 1970, kept up his fight for the right of free expression in Soviet society. Along the way, he emerged as Russia's greatest living novelist and a symbolic champion for dissident Soviet intellectuals. The 55-year-old writer be- came known to the West 12 years ago with the publication of his short novel One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich, a savage fictional account of a day in a forced labor camp during the Stalin era. The novel came out during Nikita Khrushchev's de- Stalinization campaign. Its publication in the Soviet magazine Novy Mir was clear.ed by Khrushchev himself, despite opposition in the Soviet hierarchy. PubHation of the book made Solzhenitsyn a celebrity both in and out of Russia. But within a few years, the tide turned and the author fell into official disfavor. Soviet authorities refused to publish his works; his sched- uled public readings were re- peatedly cancelled; and reports began to circulate that the author was ill and having AUTHOR SOLAHENITSYN financial problems. Although none of Sol- zhenitsyn's works has been published in the Soviet Union since 1964, his books The First Circle, Cancer Ward and August 1914 all have been best sellers in the West In 1969, the author was thrown out of the Union of So- viet Writers. A year later, he was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature but did not go to Stockholm, Sweden, to receive the award because he feared he would not be allowed to return to the Soviet Union. Solzhenitsyn was born Dec. 11, 1918, to a family of in- tellectual Cossacks in Rostov, a port city on the Don River 600 miles south of Moscow During his early childhood, his father died in a hunting accident and he was brought up by his mother Drafted into the army in 1942, he rose to command an artillery battery during the Second World War, was wounded once and twice was decorated for bravery. After his imprisonment for the letter-writing incident, he lived quietly as a teacher in the provincial city of Ryazan, and until the publication of One Day was virtually an unknown "QUALITY COSTS NO MORE" r AYLMER 14H.02. POWDER DETERGENT Drive J99 MAUNG Mushrooms Pea. ft Stems. 10fl.oz. GREEN GIANT Beef Stew 24H.OZ. GREEN GIANT Beef Stew 65 AngdFood 7CC CafcoMix ................I V NABISCO MIX MEAT Cream of Wheat 10oz.netwt...... POST Honey Combs CQC i2oz.Mtwt VELEHONUOUH) Detergent OQO ox. 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