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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THI IRHMICXJi HHALD ThgnAiy, February 1971 Jjirths, Jjeaths, emorictvns DEATHS KOZNICK Passed away at Taber on Wednesday, Febru- ary 17, 1971, Katherine, of Taber, at the age of 80 years. Funeral services will be con- ducted from St. Theodore's Anglican Church in Taber on Saturday, February 20 at p.m., with Rev. J. C. paisley officiating. Interment will fol- low in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home, Taber, in charge of ar- rangements. C3482 SAM (CHANG SEE KOW) Passed away in the city on Monday, February 15, 1971, fol- lowing a brief illness, Mr. Harry Sam, at the age of 75 years, beloved husband of Mrs. LUa Sam, of Magrath. The fu- neral service will be held at 3'30 p.m. on Friday, February 19, in Martin Bros. Chapel, 812 3 Ave. S., with the Rev. T. W. Roycroft officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C3480 DAY Sarah pass- ed away in Taber on Tuesday, February 16th, 1971 at the age of 72 years. She was born hi Sandy, Utah., March 28th, 1898. At the age of 17 years she came to Alberta to live with her sister, Mrs. Milton Conrad. She married Lester Shipley Day at Taber on December 18th, 1913 and they made their home south of Fincastle, until the death of her husband in 1936. Since that time she has resided in Taber. She was the mother of nine children. Left to mourn her passing are Mrs. Clarence (Verna) Brown of Taber, Mrs. Clarence (Floy) Hyde of Car- mangay, Mrs. Joseph (Lenor) Edwards of Cranbrook, B.C., Ivan of Edmonton, Mrs. Carl (Donna) Carlson of Taber, Al- bert of Tilley and Mrs. Earl (Norine) Saubak of Tilley 32 grandchildren and 23 great- grandchildren. She was prede- ceased by one daughter, Phyl- lis in 1930 and by one son, James Van in 1945. She was an active member of the LDS Church. Funeral services will be held in the Taber Stake Chapel on Saturday, February 20th at 2 p.m., rath Bishop Keith E. Francis officiating. Interment will be in the family plot in the Taber Memorial Gardens. Friends may meet the family and pay their re- spects from 1 p.m. prior to the service in the Relief Society Boom of the church. Christen- sen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C3476 DEATHS CARSON Minnie Marie, passed away after a lengthy ill- ness on Monday, February 15th, 1971 at the age of 87 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. Samuel Carson of xCards- ton. Mrs. Carson was born in Surrey, England, November 11, 1883 and had lived for many years in the Cardston district. She leaves to mourn her pass- ing three daughters, Mrs. Al- fred (Jean) Smith of Leth- bridge, Mrs. Don (Isabelle) Monroe of Calgary and Mrs. Wm. (Minnie) Stark of Trail, B.C.; three sons, Alex Dower of Cardston, Sam Dower of Trail, B.C. and James Carson of Edmonton; 19 grandchildren ami 17 great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held in the St. Andrews United Church in Cardston on Friday, February 19th at p.m., with Rev. C. Carnochan officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot in the Archmount Memorial Gardens at Leth- bridge. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the ser- vice at the Christensen Chapel in Cardston. Chr'stensen Sal- mon Funeral Home Ltd., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C3477 MACLEOD Passed away suddenly in Bow Island on Tuesday, February 16, 1971, Mrs. Lillian May MacLeod, at the age of 73 years, beloved wife of Mr. Lloyd MacLeod, of Bow Island. Born in Ontario in 1897 the late Mrs. Macleod, came west to Lethbridge about 1940. She was predeceased by her first husband Mr. Ernie Marks many years ago, and following her marriage to Mr. MacLeod in November 1969, they moved to Bow Island in September 1970, where she has resided until her passing. She was a member of the Eastern Star Laurel Chapter No. 46. Besides her loving husband she is survived by several sisters in Ontario; one nephew Mr. Mike Hunt of Lethbridge, and one niece, Mrs. Thelma Adam- son of Calgary. The funeral service will be held at p.m. on Friday, February 19 in the Memorial Chapel, 703 13 13 St. N., with the Rev. L. D. HanHnson officiating. Inter- ment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. In lieu of flow- ers friends who wish may do- nate to the charity of their choice. It is requested that the memba's of the Eastern Star attend. Martin Bros. Ltd., Di- rectors of Funeral Service. Color change Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Florence Hofer, age 11, of Raymond, Alberta, fo. her question. Why do brown rabbits turn white in winter? Life among the mammals is a daily struggle for survival. The hunters must sneak up on their prey; the hunted must be able to avoid detection. Nature gives them all a fair chance by clothing them in colors that blend in with then- back- grounds. Even the gaudy zebra is hard to spot among the vivid streaks of sunlight and shadow on his grassy Africa plains. The brown rabbit who changes to winter white plays a role in this continual struggle for sur- vival. Most bunnies wear the same furry color schemes all year long. Their brownish grey tones match the earth and the shadowy, low growing foliage. When they crouch quietly in their natural surroundings, you may pass right by nithout see- ing them. Even a hungry, sharp eyed coyote often faiis to see them because their earthy colors blond in with their earthy backgrounds. This clever scheme of protective coloring gives a hunted rabbit a chance to hide from the hunt- er. But fair is fair. The hungry fox also wears colors to match his background which gives him a chance to sneak up on his dinner. A few wild members of the bunny clan change their color schemes twice every year. In summer they wear brownish greys and for winter they change to or.tfits of snowy white. These turncoats happen to bo hares, lenpcrs uho live out in thf opon v.hcro winter snows blanket the scen- ery. In summer the Arctic hare wears drab brown that match- es the mottled browns of his native tundra. When winter covers his world with snow he sheds his summer coat and grows a thicker one of fluffy wbitfl. The prairie hare, alias the white tailed jack rabbit, lives in the Rockies and on the far northern plains. He also changes color with the seasons. The most charming change- able bunny is the varying hare, alias the snowshoc rabbit. In summer he wears a reddish brown coat with a white vest. This color scheme blends with the thickets in his favorite woods. With the first snowfall, he begins to molt. Patches of I brown are replaced with tufts j of while and for a week or so he looks like a pinto. This patchwork is very noticeable and this is a risky time of his life. Bi't whon the change is he has a thicker warm coat with tufted snow- I shoes on his feet. And his coat matches the winter scene. Over the snow he bounds like a fly- ing white cloud and even a clover fox finds it hard to see which way he went. Questions asKed by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beacii, California (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. iflil) DEATH HIRSCHE Wanda Lee and Travis Tier passed away suci- enly at the farm east of Warn- er on Wednesday, February 17, 1971 at the ages of five and four years respectively, beloved children of Nyal and Linda Hirsche of Warner, eft to mourn their passing besides their loving parents are their paternal grandparents, Roy and Jean Hirschc of Warner and their maternal grandpar- ents, Frank and Hazel Pratt and Vee and Eunice Keith of Calgary Funeral services will be held in the Warner LDS Chapel on Friday, February 19 at 2 p.m., with Bishop Howard Hamlin officiating. Internment will follow in the Warner Cem- etery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the ser- vice at the church hi Warner. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C3478 Penner chosen by Socreds EDMONTON (CP) Ron Penner, 29, of Sherwood Park, was chosen as Social Credit candidate in the new Edmon- ton constituency of Ottewell in the next Alberta general elec- tion. Mr. Penner, an accoun- tant, won the nomination over two others. DEATH GERL1UK Passed away on Wednesday, February 17, 1971, Mrs. Rose Gerliuk, form- erly of this city, beloved wife of the late Mr. John Gerliuk. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C3481 FUNERAL TOLAN Funeral service for Mrs. Amy Tolan, beloved wife of the late Michael Tolan who died in the city Sunday, Feb. 14, 1971, at the age of 83 years, was held at p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 17, 1971, in St. Augustine's Anglican Church with Rev. E. Doyle offi- ciating. Pallbearers were James, David and Allen Wall- work, Robert and Roy Weir and John McDonald. Interment was in the family plot in Moun- tain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funer- al Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS ADAMS The family of the late Robert Adams would like to thank the doctors and nurses of St. Michael's Hospital for the care given him. They would also like to thank all those who sent food, flowers and cards and a special thank you to the pall- bearers. Adams and family. 4705 IN MEMORIAM GROSSO In loving mem- ory of a dear mother and grand- ma, Katherine Margaret Grosso, who passed away February 18, 1970. So many things have hap- pened, Since you were called away. So many things to share with you, Had you been left to stay. So many times I needed you, So many times I cried; If love could have saved you, You never would have died. It broke my heart to lose you, But you did not go alone, For part of me went you The day God called you home. remembered b y Ann, Fernando Bernice, John, Gloria. Eddy, Debra and grandchildren. 4687 Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Paul Trem- blay, 73, mother of Quebec Transport Minister George E. Tremblay. Miami Earth, 60, brassy blonde come- dienne once described as a "mountain of red hot mama." Hudson, N .Y ,-L o u i s Paul Jones, 77, a sculptor known pri- marily for his dinosaurs con- structed for the New York World's Fair of 1964-65. Germans shun army BONN (AP) The number of conscientious objectors hi West Germany reached a record high in 1970, officials report The labor ministry, in charge of finding civilian tasks for those who object to serving in the mil- itary, said draftees asked to be recognized as conscien- tious objectors last year. In 1969 the figure was Think a bit about Alberta. Thinkabit about Blue'. And smile. Deaths Yesterday By THK CANADIAN I'RKSS Barry, who founded the first Montreal office of the Royal Exchange Assur- ance Co., in J910. 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