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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta (uirtlii, Jjealhi, ai Ukanhi, Jfn DEATHS RASH Passed away a t Taber on Tuesday, July 18, 1972, Eslher, o! Taber, at the age of 82 yeas. Funeral service will be conducted from tlie Taber Church of Christ on Fri- day, July 21 at 2 p.m., Rev. James R. Chapman officiating. Interment will follow in Taber Memorial Gardens. HUMPH- RIES FUNERAL HOME LTD., Taber, in Charge of Arrange- ments. C3191 GILES Passed away in Medicine Hat on Sunday, July 16, 1972, Mr. Thomas Giles at the age of 85 years of 1421 3rd Avenue North, Lethbridge, be- loved husband of the late Mrs. Alice Giles. The funeral service will be held on Friday at p.m. in St. Mary the Virgin Anglican Church, with Canon R. W. Cowan officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the family Plot Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL 703 13th Street North, Phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C3192 BUTLER (McNEIL) Pass- ed away in Duncau, B.C., on Wednesday, July 19, 1972, Eva Maud Butler (McNeil) aged 77 years of Fort Macleod. Bora in Thompson, North she moved to Fort Macleod with her family in 1902. She married Jack McNeil in 1916 and they farmed in the Standoff Dis- trict. In 1941 Uiey began tha operation of the Standoff Gen- eral Store, retiring to Fort Macleod in ISM. Mr. McNeil predeceased her in 1960. In 1965 she married Joe Butler who predeceased her in J963. Survivors are one son, Donald of Fort Macleod; three daugh ters, Mrs. R. (Dorothy) Rob- erts, Fort Madecd, Mrs. J. (Muriel) Munn, Duncan, B.C., Mrs. J. (Helen) Wuzinski, East Selkirk, Manitoba; 12 grand- children and one brother. Fu- neral services will be held in St. Andrew P r e s byterian Church, Saturday, at 2 p.m., Mr. Alex Buchan officiating. Interment in Union Cemetery. Friends who wish may donate to the charity of their choice. Funeral a r r a n gements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C3193 BRANTNER Passed away In the city on Wednesday, July 19, 1972, following a brief ill- ness, Mr. Christian (Chris) Brantner, at the age of 79 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Elna Brantner of 1908 Olh Av- enue South. Born in Bern, Switzerland, May 17, 1893, the late Mr. Branlner came to Can- ada In 1912, settling in the Warner district where he work- ed until 1928, from there hs moved to the Wrentham dis- trict, upon his retirement in 1963, he moved to Lethbridge where he has resided until his passing. In 1927 he married Elna Westergreen. Besides his loving wife he is survived by four sons, Charles, Lloyd, Jerry and Ted of Wrentham; two daughters, Mrs. G. (Bar- bara) Virginillo of Readymade and Mrs. B. (Joanne) Lorency of Lethbridge; thirteen grand- children and one sister in Switzerland. The funeral ser- vice will be held on Friday at p.m., in Immanuel Luth- eran Church, with Pastor W. F. Schoepp officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S. Phone 32B-236I. MARTIN BROS. LTD, Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C3194 T FUNERAL WAHREN Funeral service for Ernest H. (Bert) Warren, Vauxhall resident who died Sat- urday, July 15. 1972, at the age of 83 years, was held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, July 18, 1972 in Park- view United Church, Vauxhall, with Rev. James Westman of- ficiating. Honorary pallbearers: Joe Nolan, Jack limit, Art Nor- man, John Whilmorc, Elmer M i c k c 1 b e r r y and George Palfrey. Active pallbearers: J. V. McCarley, Y. Yamashila, V. W. Fricsen, Lome McDonald, T. C. Noble and M. V. Gibbins. Interment was in the lluntsville Cemetery, Iron Springs. Hum- phries Funeral Home Ltd., Taber, Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. Decries smut CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy (Renter) Pope Paul told va- cationers here to read edify- ing books instead of porno- graphic magazines or the Inlcst best-seller. The Pope spoltc lo pilgrims niter his arrival at his summer residence, 25 miles south of Rome, recently for n two-month sUiy. FUNERAL SANDERSON Funeral ser- vice for Albert Sanderson, be- loved husband of Esther San- derson who died at Calgary Monday, July 17, 1972, at the age of 71 years, was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Taber Jesus Christ ot Latter Day Saints Chapel, Third Ward, with Bishop Bums Wood officiating. Pallbearers were Dave Sin- clair, Claude McGuire, Vinec Leisneister, Ray Hacket, Dave Gardner and Fred Sparks. In- terment was in the Taber Mem- orial Garden. Humphries Fu- neral Home Ltd., Taber, direc- tors of funeral service, was in charge of Ihe arrangements. CARD OF THANKS LOXTON I would like to thank everyone for their kind consideration to me during my recent stay in St. Michael's Hospital. Special thanks to my wonderful doctors. Loxton 5804 IN MEMORIAMS OVERN In memory of a loved friend, Margaret Eileen Mossey, who passed away July 20, No length of time can dim the past, Too many memories hold it fast. missed very much by Georgia and Dan Martin. 5764 VIROSTEK In loving mem- ory of a dear mother and grandmother, Elizabeth Viros- tek, who passed away July 18, 1966. Beautiful thoughts of one so dear, Treasured forever with love sincere, Deep in our hearts your memory is kept We love you dearly to ever forget. remembered by daughter Ann, son-in-law Earl and grandchildren and sons, Steve and Tom. 5807-26 Thurlday, July 20, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 Reds break news gently of Arab get-out order Rapeseed market fades WINNIPEG (CP) A Brit- ish trade mission says Can- adian farmers should strive to lower the price of their export rapeseed and also make sure the crop does not come under the marketing wing of the Can- adian wheat board. The 10-member mission to Western Canada also said Can- adian rapeseed exports to the United Kingdom could be cut in half when the European Com- mon Market subsidization scheme comes into effect in the British Isles. In a luncheon discussion, E. J. Randag, president of the International Association o f Seed Crushers, said Canadian rapeseed exports to ECM coun- tries about 23.6 million bush- els last year will not in- crease in the future and will, in fact, probably be reduced. He said lower rapeseed prices must be part of Canada's future rapeseed marketing if the country hopes to meet in- creasing competition from oth- er oil producers. Contact paper press council tells aldermen CALGARY (CP) The Al- hcrta Press Council says it will not discuss a complaint from Calgary city council until the paper involved lias been ap- proached. Aldermen voted last month to seek press council intervention after Mayor Rod Sykes denied comments attributed to him by the Calgary Herald. The paper quoted the mayor us saying the 12 aldermen were irresponsible and shirking their duties by not attending civic functions. A letter from the press coun- cil to city council says the may- or and aldermen must first show they did not get satisfac- tion on their complaint from The Herald. City council Is to discuss the matter Monday. The press council was form- id this spring by five of the seven daily papers in the prov- ncc and will only hear com- ilainls against member papers. The Lethbridgc Herald is not n member, Before getting Involved, the council requires complainnnUi o waive the right lo subsequent cgnl nclion and lo first seek satisfaction from tho paper. From MOSCOW (CP) The Krem- lin faces the task of re-examin- ing its Middle East policy after letting the Russian people know that Egypt has ordered Soviet military advisers out. Soviet television broke the news gently Wednesday night- more than 24 hours after Presi- dent Anwar Salat of Egypt an- nounced that he had given the advisers their marching orders presenting the move as something Moscow and Cairo had agreed on. Apparently referring lo the visit here last week by Egyptian Prime Minister Aziz Sidkey, a Tass news agency statement said the two countries "deemed it expedient to bring hack to the Soviet Union the military per- scnnel that had been sent lo Egypt for a limited period." The statement's only possible hint of tension came in a refer- ence to exchange of opin- ions" that preceded the with- drawal decision. Soviet reports sometimes use this expression to cover disagreement. Otherwise, the Soviet account played up Sadat's assertion that the move would "not affect the foundations of Egyptian-Soviet friendship." For its part, the So- viet Union planned to continue developing and strengthening relations with Cairo, it added. Last year's friendship treaty between the Soviet Union and Egypt formed a strong basis for relations, the announcement said. Observers saw Moscow's re- sponse as an attempt to salvage everything possible from what could prove a major setback for its quest for influence in the Arab world. The Soviet press gave low-key treatment to Moscow's with' drawal announcement. Observers were struck by Ihe mild Soviet reaction. It ap- peared from the statement that Moscow was anxious lo avoid the impression lhat there had been a split. While Sadat made clear that he had told Moscow lo get the Soviet military advisers out of Egypt because the Kremlin hadn't given him more ad- vanced offensive weapons to use against Israel, the Soviet state- ment gave no hint of this. Tass said a "number of Soviet military personnel" had been In Egypt at the request of (lie Cairo government, and they have finished teaching the Egyptians how to "master So- viet military equipment." Like Sadat's announcement, the Soviet statement gave no in- dication of the number of Rus- sian personnel who are leaving Egypt and the number who will remain. Sources in Cairo esti- mated that up to military advisers would go, but nearly as many civilian advsers aid ex- perts would remain. JOINT REDUCTION At the United Nations, the most common reaction was that Sadat's action gave the United States a big chance to regain lost influence in Egypt. Some diplomats predicted a joint re- duction of U.S. arms shipments to Israel and Soviet arms ship- ments lo Egypt. British authorities reported In London that Egypt is already checking prospects of buying of- New arms race? PEKING (Reuter) Chinese Premier Chou En-Ial said rec- ently the strategic arms- limitation agreements signed between the Soviet Union and Ihe United States were by no means a step towards ending the arms race. In the first Chinese reaction to the agreements signed by U.S. President Nixon during his Moscow visit in May, Chou said the agreements marked Ihe be- fenslve as well 85 defensln arms from Britain, including aircraft and warships. The sources said the Inquiries were informal and began some weeks ago alter it became clear thai Moscow was limiting its ship- ments of war goods. Britain has been selling small arms to Egypt for some time. RELEASE GREEK ATHENS, Greece (AP) A retired general and leading op- position figure was released from jail here for one year for health reasons. George lor- danides, 71, was given an eight- year prison term in April, 1970, on charges of being a leading member of the outlawed Demo- cratic Defence resistance organ- ization. SIMPSONS-SEARS Autumn Affair... FortreF and Paris Star Have you seen them? Have you heard? polyester and Paris Star are really going together in great looking wash 'n' wear plaids and plains! They're the hit of the season! All separates except shirts come in plaid or plain. Plaids: Grey, red, camel or blue...all with black. Plains: Grey, red or camel; blazers and vests in solid red, too. Shirts in white, black, camel or red.Tops in sizes S, M or L Skirts, pants in sizes 10-18. Can. T.M. Belfboy Jacket S20 Long Plaid Skirts30 Shirt5l2 Plaid Blazer Cuffed Pants Shirt Plaid Vest'14 Flare Pants'15 Shirt 512 Tie S3 Plain Blazer Pleated Shirt Tie 53 Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Sears STORE HOURS: Open Doily 9 a.m. (o p.m.; Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Contra Village. Telephone 328-9231 ;