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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 14, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, February 14, 1974 THE LCTHBRIDOE HERALD-27. Births, Deaths, In Memoriams _ _ _ Cards-Of Thanks .1 Success weakness of heart surgery BIRTHS BENGTSON Roger and Lynda are pleased to announce the arrival of their daughter, Dona Nadine, born January 29, 1974 at St. Michael's, weighing 6 Ibs. 15 ozs. Insured. 8537 SCHULZ Hank and Lucille Schulz are pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, Janay Kathy, on January 30, 1974. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Schulz and Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Friesen. Insured. 8536 DEATHS BALAZS Passed away in the city on Wednesday, February 13th, 1974 Mr. Steve Balazs at the age of 71 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Julia Balazs of 2102 -15 Ave. South. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C7389 COADY Passed away suddenly in the city on Wednesday, February 13, 1974, Mr. Arthur William Cbady at the age of 72 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Frances Coady of 1207 5th Ave. "A" S. The late Mr. Coady was born, raised and educated in Cape Breton. After receiving bis teachers' diploma in Truro, Nova Scotia in 1921 he came west to Southern Alberta, where he taught in various localities until 1927, when he went to St. Mary's Indian School Blood Reserve, Cardston, where he continued teaching until he retired to Lethbridge in 1966, where he has resided until his passing. He was a life member of Knights of Columbus Council No. 1490. Mr. Coady had devoted his teaching abilities toward the Indian School activities for nearly 40 years. Besides his loving wife Frances, he is survived by one son, Mr. A. Bernard Coady of "Calgary; three daughters, Mrs. W. f Catherine) Crighton of Lethbridge, Mrs. J. (Joan) Irwin and Mrs. J. (Doris) Durrell both of Calgary; sev- en grandchildren; three sis- ters, Mrs. Mary Gilbert of Lethbridge, Mrs. Agnes MacLennan of Regina, Sask., Mrs. Rose MacLeod of New York City. Prayers will be said at p.m. on Friday, February IS, 1974 in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S., phone 328-2361. Requiem Mass will be celebrated at a.m. on Saturday February 16, 1974 in St. Patrick's Catholic Church, with the Oblate Fathers Celebrants. Interment will follow in the Family Plot, Mount Calvary section Mountain View Cemetery. Those who wish may donate to the Canadian Heart Foundation Mrs. M. N Wray, 1705 15 St. So. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. C7390 DEATHS NEGLY- Passed away in Milk River on Monday, February 4, 1974, following a brief illness, Mr. Joseph Frank Negly at the age of 68 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Jessie Negly of Coutts. Requiem Mass was celebrated at a.m. on Friday, February in St. Peter's Catholic Church in Milk River, with Rev. Father J. Schuiiter Celebrant. Interment followed in the Family Plot Coutts Cemetery. Pallbearers were: Leslie Vornbrock, Ralph Ainscough, Roger Trehub, John Waters, Edward Moser, Dominic Bianchi. Honorary Pallbearers were: Walter Ford, Irvin Coover, Gordon Waddell, Plumas Gaines, Joe Wollersheim, Myron Verburg. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of the Funeral Service. 8566A LENO Passed away in the city on Friday, February following a lengthy ill- ness, Mr. Gordon Floyd Leno, beloved husband of Mrs. Jean Leno of 2928 llth Ave. S. Born, raised and educated in Leader, Sask., the late Mr. Leno came to Lethbridge in 1954 and had been employed at Baalim's Wholesale and was assistant manager at the time of his passing. He was a member of the Lakeview Lions Club. Besides his loving wife, Jean, he is survived by three daughters, JoAnne, Karen, Teresa at home; his mother, Mrs. Lydia Leno of Leader, Sask.; two sisters, Mrs. Lois Nagel and Mrs. Irene Hutchings both of Leader, Sask. He was predeceased by his father, Sam Leno and one sister. Prayers were said at p.m. on Monday, February 11, 1974 in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N. Mass of the Resurrection was celebrated at a.m. on Tuesday, February 12, 1974 in Assumption Catholic Church, with Rev. Father C. E. Lynch celebrant. Interment followed in Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C7388 IN MEMORIAMS NEGREY In loving memory of our brother and uncle Tom Negrey, who passed away February 14, 1972. remembered and sadly missed Jim, Doris, Derek, Val and Allan 8508 NEGREY In loving memory of a dear husband and father, Thomas Negrey, who passed away February 14, 1972. Our hearts still ache with sadness Our secret tears still flow For what it meant to lose you No one will ever know remembered by his wife and children 8510 IN MEMORIAMS PALLIN In "loving memory of our dear dad and grandfather, who passed away February 12, 1959, and our dear mother and grandmother, who passed away February They say that time will ease the pain, and help us to forget, But time so far has only shown, how much we miss you yet, We miss your smile, your voice, your talk, the things you used to do, We miss the happy times we had, but mostly we miss you. remembered by Violet, Tom and Patty 8506 PALLIN In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother, Helene Irene, who passed away February 14, 1973. How very close her memory is still with us today, For though she's gone, those treasured thoughts can never fade away. But they will grow still sweeter, as the days and years goby. For in beloved memory, our dear ones cannot die. remembered and sadly missed by Marion, Floyd and David, Ralph, Grace and girls 8509 PALLIN In loving memory of a dear father grandfather who passed away February 12, 1959- and a dear mom and grandmother who passed away February 14, 1973. To your place of, rest I travel, And flowers I place with care, But no one knows the heartache, As I turn and leave you there. But now you are at rest in peace, And in God's loving care, You have joined the others that you loved best, Who were waiting for you there. with us, Eve, Jim, Fred, Sandra, Reg, Terry and great-grandchildren 8505 Nixon to visit Japan WASHINGTON United States and Japan have confirmed President Nixon's intention to visit Japan before the end of this year, Japanese Foreign Minister Msayoshi Ohira said Wednesday night. Earlier, a Japanese embassy official, speaking for Ohira, had said also that Emperor Hirohito would return the visit. But the embassy later asked that reference to the emperor returning the visit this year be dropped because of what he called a mistake. CALGARY (CP) The "golden age of heart surgery" is over due largely to its own success, says Dr. John Callaghan, a leading Canadian specialist in the field. Future research on heart disease will concentrate on finding the cause instead of developing surgical solutions, Dr. Callaghan, head of the heart surgery department at University Hospital in Edmonton, said in an interview. Since development of artificial heart-lung machines and open heart techniques in 1954, the last 20 years have seen rapid advances in heart surgery, he said. These included pacemakers to control heart rythym, artery transplants to improve blood supply to the heart muscle, development of artificial heart valves and even heart transplants. But the cost of heart devices and operations, now borne by health care insurance, is reaching the point where the taxpayer can no longer afford to foot the bill, he said. An example was a coronary- artery by-pass procedure that has become "the operation of the day" for victims of coronary artery disease, he said. This operation repairs blockages of coronary arteries by by-passing them with blood vessels from patients' thighs. About by-pass operations are performed each year in Canada, Dr. Callaghan said. Theoretically Canadians would be candidates for the operation, each at an estimated cost of a heavy burden for the taxpayer to bear. Developments in the pacemaker, which Dr. Callaghan helped pioneer, have resulted in the final cost almost prohibiting purchase of the artificial device, he said. Electrical pacemakers cost each and nuclear- powered instruments cost "Twenty years ago any amount of money was Officials take issue with fire warning TORONTO (CP) Municipal, provincial and business officials took issue Wednesday with an insurance company's study that said fires could hit high-rise buildings on a "tragic scale" in several Canadian cities. Paul Godfrey, Metropolitan Specialists in all types off ENGINE REBUILDING CYLINDER BORING AND RESLEEVING CRANKSHAFT REGRINDING Art about our GuarontM ENGINES CYLINDER HEADS CRANKSHAFTS WISCONSIN ENGINE Sales and Service Centra Custom Engine Parts Ltd. 1805 3rd Avenue South Phone 328-8181 considered for heart repair, he said, "but now money is a limiting factor." Even development of an artificial heart, an advancement Dr. Callaghan once strongly supported, has become impractical because of the high cost, he said. "Society can't accept the cost of the artificial he said, estimating the price of the nuclear power source at and its upkeep at Future research money will be directed toward prevention of the disease and finding the cause of heart problems, he said. Once more rns known about heart disease, the standard of health-care delivery can be upgraded throughout the province. Junta will rule in Chile 'for at least five years9 Toronto said he council was bewildered cha irman, to hear of the report from Marsh and McLennan Ltd., insurance brokers, after hundreds of high-rise buildings have been built over the last 10 years. "I wonder where they've been for the last he said. "Why havent they been protecting their investments." Toronto Fire Chief Charles Chambers said he is satisfied his department can handle fires in any large building. "I'm not alarmed at high- rise he said. Graham Adams, director of the uniform buildings branch of the Ontario consumer relations ministry, said the implication of the the report "is that every building is a we don't have good firef ighting I disagree." Barry Lyon, a director of the Urban Development Institute, whose members own or manage about apartments here, described the report as "shockingly irresponsible" and said it would scafe people need- lessly. The insurance firm's study urged the installation of auto- matic sprinkler systems on all floors of high-rise buildings. SMALLPOX KILL 15.1 SHILLONG, India (Renter) At least persons died of smallpox in India in 1173, it has been announced at s conference on the disease. PREBCO Can Help You Build This 30" Truck Cap For Loss Than YOU Weer Wl fir VISIT er m TODAY PREBCO RECREATION VEHICLES Special to The Herald SANTIAGO Gen. Augusto Pinochet, head of the four- man military junta which seized power last September, has served notice that Chile is in for five years of military government "and then some more." Pinochet pledged in an interview that the junta will not "stay forever." But it was determined that certain economic and social objectives be achieved before political institutions are restored. He mentioned specifically that the Chilean economy must have reached "the takeoff point." "It will take a little longer than the one, three or five years that same people have speculated said the fit- looking, silver-haired army officer. "I would discourage the notion of an early return to government by political parties." Pinochet referred scathingly to the hundreds of political refugees from Chile given asylum in Canada in recent months, predicting that they will "create problems in your country." He felt sorry for Canada and other countries that had admitted refugees, but said he understood what they were trying to do. Canada's help to sworn enemies of the military government would "in no way" affect relations between the two countries. The junta chief admitted that Chilean political prisoners still are in custody, out of held at one point by the military government. They were not in jail, but in places of "relegation" where they can move around freely. Others are being held in jail for common crimes, Pinochet added about are to face charges under military law. As to why it was taking so long to bring them to trial, he said the authorities had chosen to proceed" in a calmer atmosphere. "By judging people pre- maturely, we could err on the side of partiality." Asked to comment on a calculation by dissident groups here that 80 per cent of political detainees have been subjected to torture, Pinochet declared emphatically: "We don't use torture." ___g Sears Great little music makers will tune you in wherever you go. Or stay! digital clock radio a-Easy push-button controls. Large illum- inated numerals. Slide-rule tuning dial lights when radio is on. One hour sleep switch lets you drift off to sleep, then shuts off automatically. Wake to music or alarm. Contemporary Walnut woodgrain. S998 Portable radio b-Plays 45's or LP's on batteries or house current, solid state AM radio. 2Q96 Cassette recorder c-Built-m condenser mike, auto shut-off. Uses batteries or house current. 4498 Save portable radio 8 transistors, advanced integrated circuit, gain control. Reg. 3998 Save portable stereo e-Ali transistor stereo, 4-speed VM changer, detachable speakers. Reg. 6998 accent value Simpsons-Sears Ltd. At Sfcnesom-twra SMMM0on or monev fWuMlsfl- Open daily from a m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday a m to 9 00 p.m Centre Village Mall Telephone 328-9231 ;