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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD Friday, Jinutry 34, 1 I........................ I I Births, Daaths, In Memoriams I I Ct.rds Of Thanks I DEATHS GILBERTSON Passed away in Calgary, on Thurs- day, January 23rd, 1975, Mrs. Helen Gilbertson, at the age of 73 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. Melvin Gilbertson of Taber. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced later by REARDON'S FUNERAL Ser- vice of Taber. C5998 WESKO Mary, of 1502 9th Avenue North, passed away in the city on Friday, January 17th, 1975, at the age of 86 years. Requiem Mass was held in St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic' Church on Monday, January 20th at a.m. Prayers were held in the CHRISTENSEN Chapel on Sunday evening at p.m., Father R. Zuback officiating. Pallbearers were Wm. Wesko Jr., Clare Coleman, Andrew Morton, Kevin Wesko, Jim Stegeii, Ken Taje. Interment took place in The Mount Calvary Section of Mountain View Cemetery. C6001 KALUSKA Passed away suddenly in the city on Wednesday, January 22, 1975, Mr'. Vincent (William) Kaluska at the age of 77 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Vera Kaluska of 131 19th St. N. Born and raised in Lithuania, the late Mr. Kaluska came to Canada in 1929 and settled in Lethbridge where he had resided until his passing. He worked for the C.P.R. and after retirement in 1962 had worked periodically for Kenwood Engineering. He was a member of.the Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employees of the C.P.R. and also a member of the Organization of Lithua- nian Sons and Daughters. Besides his loving wife, he is also survived by one daughter Mrs. E. S. (Kaste) Haniuk of Kalamazoo, Michigan; two brothers Mr. Joseph Kaluska of Baltimore, Maryland, and Mr. Constantine Kaluska in Lithuania. He was predeceas- ed by one brother. Prayers will be said at p.m. on Friday, (tonight) January 24, 1975, in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N. Requiem Mass will be celebrated at p.m. on Saturday, January in St. Patrick's Catholic Church with Rev. Father E. Bruce Field, C.D. Celebrant. Inter- ment will follow in the Family Plot Mount Calvary section Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS, LTD., Direc- tors of the Funeral Service. Phone 328-2361. C6002 PETRUNU Passed away suddenly in the city on Wednesday, January 22, 1975, Mr. Joseph Petrunia at the age of 67 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Annie Petrunia of the Sunnyside District. Born in Taber, rais- ed and educated in Lethbridge, the late Mr. Petrunia had worked in the coal mines before farming for many years in the Sunnyside District, where he had resided until his passing. He was a member of the Greek Catholic Slavic Society. Besides his loving wife, he is also surviv- ed by three sons, Mr. Alex- ander (Jim) Petrunia of Lethbridge, Mr. Doran (Bob) Petrunia of Evansburg, Mr. Anthony (Tom) Petrunia of Wetaskiwin; one daughter Mrs. Eric (Evelyn) Nielsen of Edmonton; six grandchildren; five sisters Mrs. Mary Vassey and Mrs. R. (Helen) Kean both of Van- couver, B.C., Mrs. L. (Ann) Narraway of Calgary, Mrs. H. (Kay) Harrison of Toronto, Ontario, Mrs. A. C. (Hazel) Atwood of Warner; two brothers Mr. George Petrunia and Mr. Alex Petrunia both of Lethbridge. He was pre- deceased by his father Mr. Jo- seph Petrunia in 1956 and his mother Mrs. Ilona Petrunia in 1945, also by two brothers Peter and Michael. Prayers will be said at p.m. on Friday (tonight) January 24, 1975, in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N. Requiem Mass will be celebrated at a.m. on Saturday, January in St. Peter, and St. Paul's Catholic Church, with Rev. Father R. Zuback Celebrant. Interment will follow in the Family Plot .Mount Calvary section Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. Phone 328- 2361. C6003 DEATHS SORGE Passed away Wednesday, January 22, 1975, at Pincher Creek, Louis Ber- nard Sorge, of Pincher Creek, at the age of 79 years. Born in Nebraska in 1895 he came to Canada with his parents as an infant. He married Elisa Gareau in 1919. She predeceased him in August of 1974. He was also predeceased by three brothers, Frank, Bill, and Dick. He is survived by two sons, Bernard of Kamloops, B.C., Francis of Pincher Creek; one daughter, Mrs. F. (Audrey) Slapinski, of Colorado Springs, Colorado; two brothers, Otto and Theodore of Pincher Creek; three sisters, Mrs. Ida. Nor- ton, Mrs. F. J. (Esther) McFall, both of Oregon, Mrs. M. (Pauline) Sullivan of Coleman; 11 grandchildren; and seven great grandchildren. The funeral service will be held in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Pincher Creek on Saturday, January at a.m., Rev. M. Storey of- ficiating. Interment in Fair- view Cemetery. Friends may meet for prayers at Eden's Funeral Home this evening at p.m. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek. C5999 CIA chuckles at allegations BRANDLEY Henry Carl, formerly of Stirling passed away in Calgary on Wednesday, January 22, 1975, at-the age of 95 years, follow- ing a lengthy illness. Born in Richfield, Utah on June 7, 1879, he came to Canada with his family. His wife Sophia and two daughters, Vera and Maurine joined him in 1900. In 1909 they moved t'o their homestead at Wrentham where they farmed until 1950 when they retired to Stirling. His wife predeceased him in 1961 and also three daughters, Lila Garfay in 1910, Maurine Hirsche in 1951 and Vera Erickson in 1960. When Mr. Brandley's health failed, he moved to Calgary to live with his youngest son Grant and his wife Donna. He had been in hospital in Calgary for the past year. He leaves to mourn his passing, two sons, Rulon of Fort Macleod and Grant of Calgary; five daughters, An- nie Wesley of Granum, Eldora Wesley of Lethbridge, Luella Martin of Lethbridge, Hazel Andrews of Wrentham and Helen Ivie of Picture Butte; also 33 grandchildren, 75 great grandchildren, 11 great great grandchildren and five brothers and one sister. Funeral services will be held in the Stirling L.D.S. Chapel on Saturday, January 26th at p.m., Bishop M. Hogenson officiating. Friends may meet with the family in the Relief Society Room of the church from p.m. un- til service time. Interment will follow in the Stirling Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C6000 IN MEMORIAM ALFORD In loving memory of our dear mom, Miriam, who passed away January 24th, 1944. Not just today but everyday in silence we remember. Nellie and their families. 9490 CARD OF THANKS The Alberta Army Cadet League Barbados draw was won by Mrs. Laura M. Met- calf of 530 B Ash Avenue, Medicine Hat, Alberta, Ticket No. 05949. 9416-25 SHOLOGAN Grateful thanks to my many friends and relatives for flowers, cards and visits while I was in hospital. Special thanks to the doctors of the Campbell Clinic and nursing staff on Second East of St. Michael's Hospital. Your kindnesses were appreciated more than words can say. God bless you all. Shologan 9429-25 WASHINGTON (CP) Even for the U.S. Central In- telligence Agency "50 spies is an awful lot of spies." The CIA, always under fire abroad but more recently em- broiled in allegations of do- mestic spying, traditionally greets all inquiries about its activities with a tight-lipped comment." Thursday, however, those tight lips split into a wide grin. over a report that "at least 50" CIA spies had been cir- culating in Canada with the co-operation of the RCMP. "Fifty spies? That's an aw- ful lot of the CIA offi- cial spokesman said with a laugh. "Or is it so few you're in- The story quoted Edmonton book publisher Mel Hurtig as saying that not only had 50 spies been active in Canada, but that the CIA has field offi- cers working as attaches and consuls-general in Toronto, Calgary and Vancouver. 'CAN'T COMMENT' "There are a lot of wild sto- ries going around, especially the CIA spokesman said. "We've taken the posi- tion that we can't comment on any of them. "But 50 If the CIA could not com- ment, however, usually diplo- matic sources at the state de- partment were happy to. "It's a complete one high official said to the allegation of CIA agents working out of the con- sulates. "What would they be doing in Calgary? Taking in the To Hurtig's claim to have a list of names of all CIA agents "working under the guise of legal or cultural affairs at FIRST IN CANADA Saint John, N.B., was Can- ada's first incorporated city. Thin lead film covers everything, chemist PASADENA, Calif. (AP) A geochemist here says in- dustrialization has created an invisible, potentially dangerous film of lead that coats the earth and nearly everything on it. "If we had lead-sensitive spectacles we could see the streets brilliantly painted with says Dr. Clair Patterson of California In- stitute of Technology. Patterson said in an inter- view Thursday that minute particles of lead from leaded automobile gasoline arid in- dustry coat sidewalks, foliage, buildings, au- tomobiles, clothing, food and human bodies. Were the lead visible, "you would see swirl- ing clouds of it hovering over freeways and he said. Patterson noted that most people do not have the classic symptoms of lead and hallucinations that sometimes lead to permanent brain damage. But he said humans may have symptoms of lead poisoning as yet unrecog- nized. Patterson said more than 80 per cent of the lead in grass and mice is of industrial origin. In populous areas, 99 per cent of the lead is from in- dustrial sources. Much of the lead in bodies is from food. He said that by the time tuna reaches the dinner plate, processing has added 000 times more lead to it than when it was in the ocean, He said industrial lead also gets into milk, flour, beef, orange juice and other foods. He said if all the automobiles in the world stopped burning leaded gas- oline instantly, lead con- tamination would drop in 30 days. But he said he believes it would take centuries to get rid of the pollution. U.S. consulates in the spokesman retorted: "He can say what he wants, but it just ain't so. "The man should have some sense of his own reputation. Maybe he believes this, but it just isn't so. "I guess the silly season is upon us." Sears Patterns Sunbonnet Quilt SATURDAY CIALS LIMITED QUANTITIES STARTS A.M. PERSONAL SHOPPING ONLY! SPECIAL PURCHASE MEN'S NAME BRAND DRESS SHIRTS 6 99 One of Canada's most famous shirt manufacturers, brings you this big clearance of top quality, long- sleeved dress shirts. Shirts that usually sell for to Now just Great selection, too: solids, tone- on-tones and prints in a variety of colors and collar styles. Sizes 14 to in most sleeve lengths. Fun to make! Use a rainbow of colors for dainty dresses. Mainly applique little embroidery. Delight a girl with Sunbonnet Sisters' quilt. Beautiful on a bed, prize- winner at a fair! Pattern 7337: charts, patch patterns. for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add each pattern for first class mail and special handl- ing to Alice Brooks, Lethbridge Herald, Needlecrait Department, 60 Progress Avenue, Scar- borough, Ontario. MIT 4P7. Ont. residents add 7c sales tax. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address. Tulip-Trim Skim! Lemon Lotion Detergent 2 140 fm for I For dishes. Reg. each. Hockey Gloves Houvewares Dept. 24" Snow Shovel 29 Reinforced blade. Long handle with grip. Reg. Hardware Dept. Women's Rubber Boots 99" Genuine cowhide palm. Black and white. Reg. Sporting Goods Goalie Stick '99 Cooper Super Star. Lie and 14. Reg. Sporting Goods PRINTED PATTERN Reg. to Shoe Dept. Winter Boots CLEARING AT OFF Shoe Dept. Kenmore Hand Mixer 17" 16 speed, avocado and chrome body, chrome beaters. Reg. Electrical Appliance! Good Selection of Uniforms Mostly dresses. Colors: Pink, white, blue and yellow. Sizes 7-20. Limited quantities. Reg. Ladiei' Drones Concord Ceramic Brick Heat resistant ceramic brick. Looks and feels authentic. Carton of 5 sq. ft. Reg. Building Material! Checker Blanket Long Robes Assorted warm warm weight fabric including quilts and brushed material. From regular stock. Reg. to 6.99 Reg. to 12.99 1S.99 Reg. to ...........................22.99 Home Wear Blue, green or pink. blend. Machine washable. Reg. Bedding and Linen Orion Blanket A SAFE BET JERUSALEM (AP) Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, who led Israeli forces in the 1967 Mideast war, has been given permission by the interior ministry to carry a souvenir revolver. The application for a 'gun was taken to the ministry by a veteran army sergeant, who said he could personally vouch for Rabin's employment as prime minister. Can sunny days be far away when tulips start springing up on easy sew fashions? Whip up this skimmer in pique, bright blends and save dollars. Quick tulip pocket. Printed Pattern 4593: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, Size 6 takes 1'A yards 35 inch. for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15? each pattern for first class mail and special handling. Ont. residents add It sales tax. Print plainly Site, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to Anne Adams, Lethbridge Herald, Pattern Department, 60 Progress Scar- borough Ontario, MIT 4P7. 88% orlon, 12% cotton. Machine washable. Rasp- berry, blue, lilac. Double, 70x90. Oiieen, 80x100. Reg. 999 999 Bidding and Ltntn 99 100% nylon tricot with polyester fill. Pink and blue. Small and medium. At Hume Wear Ladies' Pyjamas 049 50% polyester, 50% cotton shirt-style. Short sleeve. Assorted sizes. Reg. At Home Wear Calendar Towels 1975 50 EACH Pheasant pattern only. Make ideal tea towels. Limited Quantity. Reg. Bedding and Limn SiMdtr Nfldir Your whole body will benefit from a workout on this low priced Slender Bender. Reg. Mini HUr 799 Reg. Sears Ltd. Enjoy ft now! Use your All Purpose Account. At Simpsons-Sears you get the finest guarantee. or nxMwy raninctode Store Hours: Open Dally a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall. Telephone 328-9231 ;