Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 18

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta DEATHS ZUnSCIIIMIEDE Passed away in the city on Sunday, July 9th, 1972, following a lengthy illness, Mr. Chris Zurschmiede at the age of 78 years, of 1222 3rd Ave. A South, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Anna Zurschmiede. Fu- neral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C3032 BODNAR Mike, beloved husband of Mrs. Pearl Bodnar, of Taber, passed away there on July 9th at the age of 73 years. Mr. Bodnar was born in Hun- gary and came to the Taber district in 1930 where he farm- ed until his retirement in 1960. Besides his wife, he is sur- vived by one son, Frank; one daughter-in-law, Mary; three grandclu'ldren; all of Taber and two sisters In Hungary. Requiem Mass will be cel- ebrated in St. Auguslines Church, Taber at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 12, Father John, celebrant. Prayers will be said on Tuesday, July 11 al p.m. in the church. Inter- ment will take place in Taber Memorial G ar dens. HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL HOME, of Taber in charge of arrange- ments. C3030 SELK Donald Bernard Samuel, passed away in Ray mond n Sunday, July 9th, 1972 at the age of 5G years, be loved husband of Mrs. Norm Selk of Milk River. Mr. Sel was born in Lethbridge o June 27, 191G and was raisec in the New Dayton area. H farmed In the Warner area anc served in the army from 1940- 1942. He moved to Taber hi 1944 for fivo years anc then to Milk River in 1949 where he operated a frozen food and meat processing plan until his retirement due to ill health. He leaves to mourn hi passing besides his loving wife Norma, three sons, Lome Dean of Lethbridge, Dennis Waym and Gerry Alan of Milk River two daughters, Mrs. Laura Dianne Bates of Fernie, B.C and Mrs. Roxie Ann Orcutt of Warner; one brother, Eugene of Coutts; four sisters, Mrs Emran (Velma) Christensen ol Lethbridge, Mrs. Joseph (Grace) Neilson of Warner Mrs. Rienie (Irene) Roloff ol Oroville, Wash., and Mrs. Bill (Irma) McKenzie of Warner: two grandchildren and severa' nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his parents, three brothers and two sisters. Funeral services will be held in the Stirling LDS Chapel on Wednesday, July 12th at p.m., with President George Snow officiating. Interment will follow in the Stirling Cemetery. Friends may meet the family IN MEMORIAM TETHIE In loving mem- ory of our son and brother who passed away July 10, 1965. Our hearts slill ache with sad- ness And secret tears still flow. For what it meant to lose you Rick, No one will ever know. When we sea your photo You seem to EmiLe and say, Don't cry, I'm only sleeping We'll meet again some day. remembered and sadly missed by the family. 4783 Pattern Kidney stones and pay their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the service at the church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C3031 FUNERAL KOETHLKR Funeral ser- vice for Leonard Koethler, be- loved husband of Mrs. Mary Koethler who died at Taber Tuesday, July 4, 1972, at the age of 26 years was held at 2 p.m. Friday, July 7, 1972, in the Taber Evangelical Free Church with Rev. B. B. Wall officiating. Pallbearers were Ben Wiebe, Bill Heinrickes, James Hill, Lynn Ferguson, Ron Peters and John Koethler. Interment was in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home Ltd., Taber, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. washed out UPPSALA, Sweden A technique that does away with surgery in the treatment of kidney and bladder stones has been devised at Uppsala University. Two patients in England have successfully undergone the new treatment, which in- volves crushing the stones into gravel that is then washed out. The trials on the two had good results, the na- tional Swedish news agency reported. The instrument used in the new treatment, the brainchild of Assistant Prof. Sture Haen- del of the University's Phy- sics Institution, is a cystc- scope topped by two elec- trodes. When the electrodes ore charged pressure breaks up the stones by shock waves. The cystoscope contains a pipeline for the fluid used in the gravel removal process. It also contains a lens through which a doctor can follow the operation. Both patients were able to leave hospital after only a few days. With normal 'sur- gery they usually would have to stay a couple of weeks. Fits like little, easy a dream, to make. costs Be brief, bare and beautiful- ly in the swim this summer! Stripe-happy bikini is mainly double crochet of cotton in two lively colors. Pattern 7254: sizes 6-16 included. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special to Alice Brooks. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronlo 1, Ontario Form chapter SPARWOOD (HNS) At a meeting at the Uotor Inn, a Crowsnest Chap- er of the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy was ormed, with J. R. Mclntosh, enior mining engineer for Kai- er Resources, elected presi- dent. Dr. D. F. Coales, head of the Wining Research Centre, de- partment of energy, mines and esources in Ottawa, was the ieynote speaker and chose as lis subject, methods and prac- of mining thick, steeply ipping coal seams in western lurope. He also gave a brief outline f his departments major re- earch project on slope slabi- ty in Canada. Okay grants SPARWOOD (HNS) Grants In aid, budgeted by the Region- al District of East Kootcnay for libraries and ambulances, were approved recently. Ambulance associations each receive Recipients are ihe Columbia Valley, Kimber- Icy and district, Cranbrook and district, and the Feruie and district ambulance associations. Library grants are on a basis of 25.37 cents per capita, on the most recent census figures. They are Cranbrook, Kimberley and Marysville, 301; Fernie, and Inver- mere. Pattern Monday, July JO, 1972 THI UTHHIDOE HBIALD 17 Pirates jump on McLain Aaron can't do it alone By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS l carried the Pirates to a A professional hitter under-1 romp over Atlanta Braves. standably appreciates profes- sional hitting and so Hank Aaron stands in awe of Pitts- burgh Pirates. Aaron ripped the 657th home run of his short of Babe Ruth's but It wasn't netirly enough to overcome homers by Willie Stargell, Bob Robertson, Manny Sanguillen and Al Oliver that The victory, combined with Los Angeles Dodgers' 2-0 triumph over New York Mets, left the Pirates with a four game bulge over the Mets in the National League's East Divi- sion. Elsewhere In the National League Sunday, Chicago Cubs swept a doubleheader from Cin- cinnati Reds 5-0 and 10-5, Hous- ton Astros ripped St. Louis Car- dinals 12-C, San Francisco Giants downed Montreal Expos 5-1 and San Diego Padres edged Philadelphia Phillies 54. Saturday's scores: New York 4 Los Angeles 1, Cincinnati 3 Chicago 2, Pittsburgh 5 Atlanta 3, San Francisco 12 Montreal 1, San Diego B Philadelphia 5. Pittsburgh's victory over At- lanta left the Pirates with a .2CO team baiting best Rangers finish sweep of once-leading Birds .bust 37) takes 3% yds. 35-in. SEVENTV-FIVE CENTS (Toe) n coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern add 15 cents "or each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE ADAMS. ANNE ADAMS, 0 Front St. W., Toronto Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER, YOUR NAME AND AD- DRESS, and the name of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT end it to The Herald FREE Spring Fashion Offer Choose one pattern free from ew Spring Summer Catalog. sizes! Send 50c INSTANT EWING BOOK cut, fit, sew modern way. NSTANT 'ASHION BOOK what-to- wear answers. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Earl Weaver was looking ahead today because if he looked back all he could see were four straight losses by his Baltimore Orioles to the lowly Texas Rangers. "The next game is the big game and the real big game might be in the Oriole manager said after Texas beat the Orioles 3-2 in 10 innings Sun- day night to complete their four-game sweep in Baltimore. Boston Red Sox, meanwhile, probably will be happy to see anything that looks like a good pitch to hit after California's Nolan Ryan struck out 16 and retired the last 26 batters in beating them 3-0 in a twilight game on the West Coast. Baltimore went into the Texa. series with a two-game lea over Detroit Tigers in th American League East. Tonight the Orioles open scries with Kansas City Royal In a tie with Detroit, which los to Chicago 5-4 and then cam bach to beat the White Sox 4-2.. YANKEES CLOSE IN In other American League ac tion, New York Yankees movec to within games of the Eas lead by beating M i n n e s o I Twins 9-5; West leader Oaklam Athletics topped Milwaukee Brewers 3-2 and Kansas City swept Cleveland Indians 64 am 8-5. Saturday, Texas beat Balti more 2-1 and 3-1, Clevelani edged Kansas City 2-1, Chlcagi Berra claims he's the same SOPHIA AS GODDESS ROME (Reutcr) The face actress Sophia Loren as eres, ancient Roman goddess agriculture, appears on a ledal issued by the UN Food jid Agriculture Organization ommemorating its 20 years in aly. CARD OF THANKS niacINDOE To my doctors, nurses nrd steff, many thanks for your loving tender cave I received while in St. Michael's Hospital. To my friends for gifts, prayers and cards, n big thank you to all. J. Maclndoe. 3244 Sewage plant SPARWOOD (HNS) City clerk Frnnk Tintnli) snid Ibc contract Tor the sew- age plant for the City of Fernie is in the hands o[ lawyers and once it Is signed construction will slart "soon." It Is hoped n contract will he signed wilhin the week. It Is expected to tnkc about six months to complete. Another project nenrinp com- pletion wilhin the city Is the repair and rclmlng o( Ihc RldRomont Reservoir at about Deaths yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Orillia, Onl. W. Bora-ley ewis, G5. former Progressive rvalivc MPP for York- Number. Saint Jolm, Russell Johnson Collins, 80, former pres- ident of the Canadian Tubercu- losis Association and vice-presi- dent of Ihc Royal College of Physicians of Canada; atler a lengthy illness. W. (Baldy) I MacQuecii, 83, former sports re- porter for the Toronto Globe and Mail. Memphis, (Missippi Fred) McDowell, 68, old-time blues and gospel musi- cian and one of the last old "bottleneck" style blues guitar- ists. Ibn Abdullah, 61, former king of Jordan and father of the current King Hus- sein. Tucson, Follcy, contender for the heavy- weight boxing crown in the ISSO's and 1960's; when he slipped nnd fell on his head while wrestling with n friend. Fl e I r n I, Kannfnni, .10, n lender of the Popular Front for the Libera- tion of Palestine; when his car was demolished by i bomb. PHILADELPHIA (AP) Yogi Berra doesn't tliink he's any different as a manager now than he was in 1964, when he led New York Yankees to an American League pennant and got fired for his effort. It has been three months since Berra succeeded the late Gil Hodges as manager of New York Mets. He has the team in a three-cornered fight with Pittsburgh Pirates and Chicago Cubs for the lead in baseball's National League East. Is Berra reaping the benefit of any lessons learned from his experience vith the Yan- kees nine years ago? "I don't think I've changed says Berra in his slow, almost halting style of speech. "There might be some little things, but I'm trying to manage the way I can and I try the best I can Berra still takes a low-key approach to his job. He thinks maybe it's because he didn't seek the job of managing the Mets. It was thrust upon him after Hodges' death last April 2. So he doesn't feel any pres- sure. Berra still says he doesn't know why he was fired by the Yankees in 1964, although there were reports he was un- able to communicate as a boss with players who had been his team-mates for years. "I still communicate with the Berra says. "I talk to them. I don't hold many meetings, because I like to talk to the person individu- ally." Berra Insists he bears no malice toward the Yankees. "They wanted a change and that was their he says. "The Yankees were always good to me. They paid my salary for 19 years and I have no regrets." Berra attributes the success of the Mets during the first half of the season to the trade which brought Rusty Staub from Montreal Expos. Staub is leading RBI man on the Mets. He has been out for 10 days during which the team slipped from first to second behind Pittsburgh. I think the players are on my says Berra. "We're trying. You know we lost three games at home and then came back and beat Pitts- burgh two in a row, so they must be trying. "It is Gil's team. It is too, because he made all the deals before I became manager. The team was set when I took the job." Berra says he doesn't worry about strategy. "The things I do, sometimes they work and sometimes they don't, but that's with every manager. When you got something you think is going to work, use it, don't wait until next time." look Detroit 5-2, New York squeezed by Minnesota 1-0, Oak- land thumped Milwaukee 7-0, and California defeated Boston 4-3. Texas lied the Orioles Sunday when Joe Lovitto tripled home a run two out in the eighth inning and then won it when Lovitto doubled home Toby Har- rah, who had opened the 10th with his third hit of the game. Brooks Robinson's sacrifice fly and Boog Powell's pinch single produced Baltimore's runs. Ryan, a hard-throwing right- hander, with an 11-5 record, gave up a game-opening walk l Tommy Harper, struck out th next man and then yielded a single to Carl Yastrzemski. Yastrzemski was the last Bos ton baserunner as Ryan struc] out nine men in the first three innings and set an American League record by fanning eigh straight. The old mark was seven and the major leagu mark is 10 by Tom Seaver o the Mels. CATCHER ERRS Run-scoring singles by Ken McMullen and Leo Cardenas of] Sonny Siebert and a throwing error by catcher Carlton Fisk Droduced three California runs in the fourth. Tom Haller, who tripled anc doubled, hit a two-run homer in :he ninth after failing on two iunt attempts to make Detroit's Mickey Lolich, 14-6, the majors' winningest pitcher. The White Sox won the opener on Hick Reichardt's bases- oaded single that broke a 4-1 tie in the ninth. Ron Blomberg hit a pair ol '.vo-run doubles and Horace Clarke one; Steve Kline boosted lis record to 8-3 and Sparky jyle picked up a majorleague- eading 19th save in the Yan- kees' victory. Rich Reese hit he third pinch-hit grand slam if his career, tying the major eague record set by Ron N'orlhey in the National League. Joe Rudi it a two-run double and Dave Duncan a homer in Jakland's victory as Blue Moon Odom pitched two-hit ball and etired 22 straight Milwaukee alters before he needed help rom Rollie Fingers after two ingles and Dave May's HBI louble with two out in the ninth. Amos Otis collected four hits, including B two-run homer in he first game and homered and cored three runs in the night- ap as Kansas City swept Cleve- and. Otis's homer in the first ame came in a three-run ighth whea the Royals broke a -3 tie. In baseball. It also left Aaron impressed. "Pittsburgh's the best team I've seen since I've been in this said the Atlanta slug- ger, who reached the major leagues 18 years ago. "They've got two teams and no matter which one they put out, they run you to death." The Pirates have three play- ers among the National League's top 10 Sanguillen, No. 2 with .339, Al Oliver, No. 6 with .320.. and Rob- erto Clemente, No. .310. Then, there's also Stargell, [with 17 homers, fourth best in I the league, and 56 runs batted I in, third best. Oliver has 55 rib- for fourth place on that list. On the bench are hitters like Vic Davalillo .358, Gene Clineg .333, and Rennie Stennett .289. JOLT McLAIN Stargell, Robertson and Oliver all jolted Denny McLain for their homers as the former American Leaguer was knocked out early. SanguiUen connected against reliever Cecil Upshaw. Aaron and Oscar Brown ho- mered for the Braves, who dropped three of four to the Fir ales. Pittsburgh has won eight of its last 10 games. The Mcts managed Just sis hits against Claude Osteen as the Dodgers beat New York ace Tom Seaver. Seaver allowed nine hits, three of them to rookie Lee Lacy, who scored the first Dodger run and drove in the second. Three straight hits by Lacy, Bill Buckner and Willie Davis gave the Dodgers a run before a hatter was retired in the first inning and Osteen made it stand up until Lacy's two-out ninlh in- ning single gave Los Angeles its wrapup run. JENKINS GETS SHUTOUT Chicago ripped Cincinnati twice, riding Ferguson Jenkins' shutout pitching to the first gamo victory and then outslug- ging the Reds in the nightcap. Jenkins hurled a seven-hitter for his 15th complete game and first shutout o[ the season. Fiva straight singles with two out in the fifth inning of the opener produced three Cub runs to give the fire-balling right-hander a comfortable edge against tha Reds. In the nightcap, Carmen Fan- zone drove in five runs and Tommy Davis added three RBI. completing the sweep. Two ol Fanzone's RBI came on his fifth fiome run of the year. The double loss, combined with Houston's victory, shaved the Reds' West Division lead to one game over the Astros. and ho- Lee May, Doug Rader Johnny Edwards tagged mers, leading Houston past St. The Astros collected 16 hits. Homers by Bobby Bonds, and Save King man helped' the Giants get past Montreal. Kingman's three-run shot was lis 21st of the year, tying the San Francisco slugger for the major league lead. Bonds ipened the game with his No. 2. San Diego rode a 14-hit attack o its victory over Philadelphia. Clarence Gaston drove in two runs for the Padres who over- arm Phillie homers by Joe Lis, )scar Gamble and Deron Joha- on for their fifth victory in the ast six games. Favors pain-killers Longden loves horses STARLIN STEAMBIKE David Slarlin, a 30-year-old technician, has designed and built a steam-powered bi- cyclo lie's named "Vesuvius." He spent six months design- ing and constructing Ihe engine at o cost of mak- ing most of 1he engine's 870 parls himself. The power- plant, which is bolted to Ihe front wheel of his bike, can chug Ihrough tho streets of Berkeley, Calif., at 10 miloi an hour, turning headt of pciieri-by. (AP Wirepholo) RENTON, Wash. (AP) His face is furrowed by the winds of a million furlongs, the hands that guided home winners are gentle- strong and the heart of for- mer jockey Johnny Longden still heats a liltle faster when he lias another victory. "I'm supposedly retired said the 64-year-old Longden who started training when hi finally quit riding. "But I wouldn't lie happy If I wasn't horses. I like Uicm. This is my life." Longden, who rode the first of winners in Salt Lake City Oct. 4, 1927, said he docs not believe there's much "fin- ng'Jig" around the bams these days. He called recent statements about administering a depres- sant to several horses in a race "a lot of bunk." "There's loo much security he said. "Owners or trainers don't leave the barns that long where get in. "I don't think there's one per cent as much going on as people think there is. They build it imagine things. FAVORS PAIN-KILLERS Longden, appearing at Long Acres Track here for the first time as a trainer, docs be- lieve, however, in the con- trolled use of the pain-killer butazolidin, which is legal in some states but not in Wash- ir.ylon. "I believe hi that for a horse that has aches and he said. "I don't be- lieve in it when a horse has real bad ankles where he might break down. "But they'd have to run anyhow so they're better off rur.dng without any pain, aren't Longden, who was born in England and raised in Taber. Alia., says horse racing used to be a sport and "now it's getting more commercialized all the time" because "Lhe politicians are getting close to it and they wont their cut for revenue, taxes and different things." "Thai's fine bul I think they should also contribute to the racing game, help build It he said. "Help build bet- ter tracks, get heller horses, make it better all over." STATES DO HIRING? Longden said he thinks the stale rather than the tracks should hire the racing stew- ards so there would be "no obligation anywhere." L o n g d e n, who held the world's riding title and had earned nearly million for owners before he retired in lakes good care of the horses he trains. He brings his horses around comparatively racing (hem until they're around 30 months old, and he thinks pushing a horse too last may be one reason thero hasn't been n Triple Crown winner since Citation in IMS. ANDY CAPF YERWIFE.tWE PROM WORK' p. LET'S 'AVE A LITTLE BINNER FWRTY -POP ACROSS 'THE STRE STAN INVITE TMENESV COUPLE THAT'S TUSTMOVEB IN TO MAKE UP A FOUR90AAE) THE BUTCHER'S BOY LEFT THEIR STEAK 'ERE BY MISTAKE -'SO IT SEEMS ONLYSFORTIN ;