Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Tueldoy, July 18, 1972 THE LETH8RID5E HERALD 17 CflttW Unanni, illemoriami DEATHS GILES Passed away In Medicine Hat on Monday, July 17, 1972, Mr. Thomas Giles at the age or 05 years, of 1421 3rd Avenue North, Lclhbridgc. Fu- neral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed, MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of Funeral Service. C3153 PAHKEH Passed away in the city on Saturday, July 15, J97Z, Mr. William Parker n' !he age of 57 yccrs, beloved hushed of Mrs. Hildcgardc Paifcr of 181h Sli-eet Norlh. Tho late Mr. Parker was predeceased by his mo'Jier in February, 1070. The funeral service vill fos held on Wednesday aL p.m. in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 Will Street North, with Pas- tor W. J. Gamble officiating. Interment will follow in Moun- tain View Cemelery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Eros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 Mill Street North; phone 328-2301. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C3154 BURNIIAM Passed away in the city on Sunday. July 16, 1972, Mr. Albert George (Ribs) Burnham, at the age of G2 years, of 439 18th Street North. Born in Blelchley, England, Mr. Burnham came to Canada and to Lethbridge in 1912, re- siding here ever since. For the past 35 years the laic Mr. Burn- ham was a well known associ- ate of the Arcade Pool Hall. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Alice Lily Burnham. Lelh- bridge; one brother, Richard; two sisters, Mrs. S. (Dorothy) Tomie, Mrs. fAnnic) Price of Lethbridge, nine nephews and nieces and 20 great nephews and nieces. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. Memor- ial Chapel, 703 13th Street North, with Rev. David Rogers officiating. Interment will fol- low in Mountain View Ceme- tery. Friends may pay their re- spects at Martin Bros. MEM- ORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. North, phone 328-2361. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C3155 away at Calgary on Monday, July 17, 1972, Albert of Calgary and for- merly of Taber, at the age of 71 years, beloved husband of Esther Sanderson. Born nt Yorkshire, England, September 3, 1900, he came to Taber in 1908. He married the former Esther Potts, November 28, 1928. He worked in the mines and operated a general truck- ing for some time and in later years worked for the Town of Taber retiring in 19G6. Mr. San- derson has h'ved at Calgary since 1969. Survivors include his wife Esther, Calgary; two sons, Ed, Taber, Ronald, Lad- three (laughters, Mrs. Weston (Hamona) Marose, Taber, Mrs. Dsnnis (Bartrara) Turin, Taber, Mrs. Alvfn (Ju- anita) EU, Calgary; three bro- thers, Lawrence, Calgary, Rus- sell, Taber> Harold, Taber; two sisters, Mrs. Dave (Annie) Gardner, Mrs. Fred (Doris) Sparks, both of Taber; also 18 grandchildren and seven great- grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted from the Taber LDS Chapel, Third Ward on Wednesday. July 19 at 2 p.m., with Bishop Bums Wood officiating. Interment will fol- low in the Taber Memorial Garden. In lieu of flowers dona- tions may be made lo the Heart Fund. HUMPHRIES FU- NERAL HOME Ltd., Taber, is in charge. C315C CARD OF THANKS HOLTOM Our sincere thanks to all our relatives and friends flowers, cards, phone calls, visits and most especially your prayers for us during the recent bereavement of our Grandson and Great- Grandson Vincent John Holtom. -Jlr. and Mrs. II. W. Anderson, Eliza W. Ferguson. 5675 Hockey debuts Oct. 9 The ice age in Atlanta IN MEMORIAMS PEASE In loving memory of Lynn Clyde, who passed away July 18, 1S69. In our garden of memories, he will live forever. missed by his wile and family. 5652 MATLOCK In loving mem- ory of our dear daughter, grand- daughter and niece, Natasha, who passed away July Id, 1971. One long year has passed away Since our preat sorrow fell, The terrible shock we received that day, We all remember well, No one more sweet or kind to all Would anywhere be found, Her lovely smile and happy face, still lingers all around, We miss you dearly every day In many, many yays, You're with us in our memories dear, Now, forever and always. remembered and missed by dad, mom, sister and brother, grandpa and grandma, uncles and aunts and cousins. 5674 FUNERAL BAKER Funeral service for Carl Baker, beloved bus- band of the late Mrs. Gertrude Baker who died in the city Tuesday, July 11, 1D72, after a brief illness at the age of 71 years, was held at 11 a.m. Fri- day in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel with Hev. Bruce Field officialing. Pallbearers were Joe Plonka, Art Lcgrows, Tom Sanders, Gail Filch, Al Baines and Warren Skrnvc. Interment was in the family plot of the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cemelery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of the nrrnngcmcnts. Steering defect alleged WASHINGTON (Reuter) A Ralph Nader safety group de- manded here that General Motors recall its 1971 and 1972 full-size cars to install a plastic slu'eld to prevent foreign objects from jamming the steering mechanism. In a letter to GM President Edward Cole, the Centre for Autt Safety said it had received reports of 14 cases of steering "lockup" which might have re- sulted from the defect. It said six of these caused crashes and there were reports of five inju- ries. The centre said an-independ- ent report ordered by the Insur- ance Institute for Highway Safety in March had concluded that "gravel can lodge in the gap between the steering cou- pling and the car's frame and obstruct the steering to an ex- tent which seriously impairs the driver's ability to control the vehicle, even with fully operable power steering." CARD OF THANKS SKl.K Our many Minims in tiie doctors and staff of Ihe Jlaymnnrl llospilal for the cnrc and kindness given our dear husband and falhcr, Donald Bcniard Srlk, while a palicnt Ihcrc. Thank you also to thoso visited, cnl'.cd, sent cards -5 r'H.s oi' showed concern in llmughlfulnrss r-'a.-i'S IIP remembered. Scllt nml family. M73 Hijackers spurred by reports? WASHINGTON (Reuter) The Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization (PATCO) called recently for the formation of a joint commit- tee composed of the aviation in- dustry, government and the news media to help curtail the flow of detailed information on skyjackings. PATCO said the information broadcast or published helped spur new skyjackings by provid- ing potential skyjackers with in- formation. "PATCO is firmly con- said PATCO President -Win Leydcn in a statement, "that an unbalanced mind thai would even contemplate a fu- ture disastrous skyjack attempt needs but a minor trigger to initiate this course of action. "Right now he receives no! only the trigger, wilh detailed accounts through the media, hut he also receives an insl.int edu- cation on the mistakes made by previous skyjacking attcmpls." Dismissed JERUSALEM (AP) cpuly Education Minislor Avcncr Shaki was dismissed from office hero for voting against the Israeli government on a crucial bill. Shakl, member of prime Minister Golda Mclr's chief coa- lllion partner, the Nalional Hcli- Rious pnrly, voted In favor of a bill for stricter enforcement of Biblical definitions of "who is n Jew." The bill was defcntcd last week. By TOM SALADINO ATLANTA (AP) The pos- ter above the trailer in a downtown Atlanta parking lot reads, simply, The Ice Age Is Coining. And coming it is. But it will not be simple. Below the poster, hard at work in the is the office of Atlanta's newest major league team, the At- a n t a works CUff Fletcher, a young Montreal native who is the club's general manager. And owner Bill Pnlman's Dream, combine ri with Fletcher's hard work, will make the Flames a reality Oct. 9. On that dale major league hockey debuts in Atlanta when Ihe latest edition to the IG-club National Hockey League skates onto the ice at the new Atlanta Coliseum for the first (ime. "The response lias been fan- says Fletcher, a sol- idly built, C-foot-2, 200-pounder on whose shoulders rests the responsibility for setting up the entire hockey organiza- tion. Season ticket sales are re- ported to be al the 2.500 mark and climbing. "And it's only July, Fletcher said, adding that the Flames have yet to begin pro- motion of the latest sports at- traction in this city of nearly "Some people who bought season tickets have changed their minds about moving from Atlanta because of the hockey claimed Tony Aronica, the Flames' ticket- manager. And Fletcher firmly be- lieves the sport will be a big success here. "Atlanta is a tremendous sports he says. "They love football, a contact sport, and auto racing, a speed sport. And hockey combines the two. "We drafted for youth and speed. We feel we'll have tre- mendous speed up front which will make for exciting hockey." STARTED WITH CANADIANS For Fletcher, the excite- ment 15 years ago when he first went to work for the Montreal Canadiens. Afler 10 years there he moved to St. Louis Blues, then an expan- sion club, as assistant general manager. In those 15 years, Fletcher has had nothing but winners. Even as an amateur hockey player and coach, he was with six championslu'p clubs. "But it won't be Fletcher admits. "We bought experience in the front office, got a fine coach in Bernic Geoffrion and will go on the ice wilh one make the playoffs. Of past performance, F le t c h e r can't be taken lightly. But he is running into other difficulties besides the normal ones of an expansion club, in- cluding the presence of the fledgling World Hockey Asso- ciation. "That has been our toughest he ndded. "We nave seven players under con- tract, but the WHA is making it tougher. We're not dealing from strength like the estab- lished clubs. But our progress iii signing players has been better than I thought it would be." Right now the Flames own the right to 24 professional and 10 amateur players and a minor league farm club, Omaha of the Central Hockey League. They plan on adding 15 free agent amateurs lo stock the Omaha club and build a farm system. "In our third year we should be fairly Fletcher predicted. "We drafted lor youth and came up with some good ones. Our goab'es are fantastic. Phil Myre and Dan Bouchard. Myre has been with Montreal two years and Bouchard was an American Hockey League All-Star. "Norm Gralton and Ernie Hicke should turn into fine hockey players. Gratton, we felt, was the best player out- side the NHL last year. He's going to be a real good one. Hicke had two years wilh Cal- ifornia and scored 22 goals two years ago." Fletcher added that the Flames are negotiating lor a lelevision contract and hope to televise about 20 road games into the southeast. "Our goal will be to make the playoffs. Maybe that's dreaming, but you have to have a goal. That's what we'll try to achieve." Sweater comes into fashion as most popular single item By MARGARET NESS NEW YORK (CP) Rex Harrison as the cardigan- sweatered Professor Higguis In My Fab- Lady started a sloppy sweater fad (hat many will remember. Then, for some years, sweaters were relegated to casual utilitarian wear. But last season the skinny ribbed pullover reap- peared as part of the layered look. Now for fall, the most popu- lar single fsiiiion item is un- doubtedly the sweater. Slick little torso pullovers, elon- gated sweaters and hip-length cardigans are used singly or as companion sets. They've lost the country cousin look. For casual week-end wear, twin sets team up with an- other fall favorite, grey flan- nel slacks. For dayime Bill Blass showed pale color sweater dresses with color trim. For evening, cardigans appear in glitter or sequinned fabrics, worn over evening gowns. Malcolm Starr in par- ticular likes these glitter car- digans, or sweater-jackets as he calk; them, with a halter neck, bare-back gown. Donald Brooks teams a crystal beaded cardigan with a black floor-length crepe gown. Sev- eral designers also showed floor-length sweater dresses, often topped with a glitter cardigan, as Oscar de la Ren- ta's long grey angora wool sweater dress with silver lurex ribbed cardigan. Many late-day dresses even have glitter sweater tops. Obviously sweaters play a more supporting than major role in most costumes. But even in last season's layered costume the modest, shrink sweater was a component part, playing its supporting role under a short-sleeved dress or sleeveless jacket. This fall, while shrinks are etill popular, there's a new emphasis on country-popular bulkier turtle-necks, even in a citified layered look. Anne Klein teamed just such a white sweater with a plaid jumper. Kasper, designing for Joan Leslie, likes an angora ribbed turtle sweater under a short-sleeved jersey shut- dress. Other interesting sweater combinaloins include Oscar de la Rente's white angora sweater worn over a printed wool challis shirt as part of a brown tweed pant suit. While some versions of the sweater look appsared in practically every fall collec- tion at the American Designer Showings, some designers were naturally more partial to it than others. Alan Phillips, designer for Jeremy, admit- ted he is addicted to sweaters and sweater effects. "But a sweater must never look superfluous, like an after- thought lo pep up an he said. He included such cas- ual looks as an orange sweater and forest green jer- sey skirt topped by a fake fur crop jacket in color cubes and for indoors, a series of full- skirted jersey or flannel dresses with hugglng-ribbed sweater tops. Sweaters are favorites with Pat Sandier, too. He says: '1972 Is the year of the sweater, In every shape and form, for every hour of the day and greatest classic of them all." He showed a group of printed chain's and jersey dresses, all with their own cardigans re- peating the motifs of the prints. Even the new d o 1 m a a sleeves have been Incorpo- rated Into some sweaters. Oscar de la Henta teams a green dolman sweater with a red chain's shirt and a wool plaid circular skirt. And of course the sweater look can run to minor details too, as sweater knit sleeves in Kim- berly's blue denim knit dres. John Anthony, who was this year's American Fashion Crit- ics' Awards winner, likes sweaters too. His range from a burgundy crepe cardigan pant suit with a green chiffon shirt to a spruce green elonga- ted jersey sweater over a floor-length pleated chiffon skirt with white satin collar and cuffs and n red satin man-lie. Geoffrey Becne, another award winner, was in a lay- ered mood with a black knit sweater under a red-and-black check jumpsuit with short raglan sleeves. He also showed a white turtleneck knit sweater wilh a sleeveless black jumper worn under a black check coat. SIMPSONS-SEARS OIL Days Only! Oil can spout Oil Filters Reg. to J2.98 Vi PRICE Sale Guardsman Muffler Guarantee Simpsons-Sears will replace your Guardsman muffler Fret) of charga if it falli during Ihe lira of ths car on which K was originalfyinsialfed.TTiis guarantee only applies to the original purchaser nnd does not apply to commercial or e0rieuimral USDS, installation charges aro extra, except where oriflfnaf Installation was performed at a Simpsons, or Simpsons-Scars service centre, Guaranteed for as Long as you own the car! THE GUARDSMAN MUFFLER Reg. and up Save Off Look at these long-tile features: Full-length inner tubes reduce life-robbing condensation Rust-preventive zinc-coated outershell; extra inner shell Crimped lock scams guard against leakage and blowouts SERVICE STATION HOURSi 8 a.m. lo 6 p.m. Dnlly Thursday and Friday until 9 p.m. Centra Village 2nd Avi. and 13lh St. N.