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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Solurday, July 35, 1970 THE UTHMIDGI HERALD Births, Deaths., Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTH MacDONALD .Mr. and Mrs. Keith MacDonald (nee Linda Seaman are pleased to an- nounce the arrival of their son Montgomery Keith, July in St. Michael's Hospital. In- sured, 4859 DEATHS GUNDLOCK Passed away in the city on Friday, July 24, 1970, following a brief illness, Emil Herman aged 82 years; beloved bus band of Mrs Eunice Gund lock of Warner Born in Min nesota in 1 the late Mr Gundlock took up farming in the Warner area in 1910. In 1945, he moved into the Town of Warner to live but continued to operate the farm until 1966. He was a very active member of the Lions In- ternational and the Warner Curling Club. Besides his lov- ing wife, Eunice, he is sur- vived by one son, Deane R. Gundlock of Lethbridge; one daughter, Mrs. Colleen Evans of Warner; seven grandchil- dren and five great-grandchil- dren. Predeceased by several brothers and sisters, he was the last surviving member of a family of eleven children. The funeral service will be held on Monday at p.m. in the Warner Memorial Evangelical Church, with Rev. John D. El- hard officiating. Interment will follow in the Warner Cemetery. Those who wish may donate to the Warner Memorial Evan- gelical Church Memorial Fund or to the Cemetery Improve- ment Association. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. Chapel, 812. 3rd Ave. S. Phone: 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C9328 BASS On July 24, 1970, Ernest Bass of Fort Macleod, passed away in Edmonton, Al- berta, at the age of 71 years. He leaves his loving wife Frances; two daughters-, Mrs. Douglas (Joyce) Innes, Ed- monton, Alberta and Mrs. Reg- inald (Muriel) Morley, Cal- gary, Alberta; nine grandchi- dren; one brother, two sisters in Ontario. Funeral services will be held in Fort Macleod on Tuesday, July 28, at 2 p.m., at the. Trinity United Church, with Rev. G. N. Peters officiat- ing. Flowers gratefully declin- ed. Funeral arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. C9329 NORTON Wednesday, July 22, Mervin Chester, aged 73 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Effie Norton, Arrow- wood. Services at the Church of The Brethren, Arrowwood, Mon- day p.m., Rev. Irvine Krause officiating. Interment at Mountain View Cemetery, Calgary. Vulcan Funeral Home, in charge of arrange- ments. In lieu of flowers1, dona- tions may be made to the Ca- nadian Cancer Society. C9328 COLD WEATHER Passed away on Thursday, July 23, 1970, Joan Cold Weather, aged 34 years, beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Crow ol Brocket. The funeral service will be held in St. Paul's Cath- olic Church on Monday at a.m., with Rev. P. Poulin of- ficiating. Interment in Brocket Cemetery. Funeral arrange- ments by Eden's Funera Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. C9330 EWANCHUK Passed away suddenly in the city on Thurs- day, July 23, 1970, Alex, aged 82 years, of 114 2nd Ave. S. Born in Kostilniki, ZalicMki, Ukraine in 1887, the late Mr. Ewajtchuk came to Lethbridge in 1905 and worked as a coal miner in many of the southern Alberta coal mines until his re- tirement nineteen years ago, He was a member of the Mi- ners Union and the Miners Li- brary. Survivors include two sisters in the Ukraine. The fu- neral service will be held on Monday at a.m. in the Memorial Chattel. 703 13lh St. N., with Rev. Father N. Diadio officiating. Interment will fol- low in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Those who wish may pay their respects at the Me- morial Chapel, 703 13th St. N. Phono: 328-2361. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directirs of Funeral Ser- vice. C9327 CARDS OF THANKS DUNN We would like to all who attended the 60th anniversary party; to those who sent cards and ftowers and brought lunch or helped in anyway to make it the success it was.. "Thank you" all. Dunn family. 4860 THE ERICKSON BROS. Of the Nobleford district wish to ex- tend Oheir sincere thanks to the members of the Ncbleford and Granum Fire Brigades amd to friends and neighbors for their quick response to the fire on their farm. 4861 IN MEMORIAMS MOORE In loving mem- ory of a dear husband and fa- ther, Thomas Moore, who pas- sed away July 26, Time goes on but memories stay, As near and dear as yester- day. remembered by Berrnie, Jim, Laurie, Eileen and Carins. 4863 BERTI In loving mem- ory of Guilio Berti who passed away July Dear father you are not for- gotten, Though on earth you are no more Still in memory you are with us, As always you were before. As you always were before. remembered by his wife, Geneva, three sons, one daughter and his, mother, Mai 4877 HELWIG In loving mem- ory of a dear son and brother, Bob Helwig, who passed away July 26, 1967. July comes with sad regrets, It brings a day we will never forget. Memories of you will always stay, As near and dear as yesterday. Unseen, unheard, you're al- ways near Still loved, still missed, stll very dear. remembered and sadly missed by mom and dad, Dick and Dianne. 4864 SOUP In loving mem- ory of a dear mother, Beth Soup, who passed away July 25, 1967. She was a mother so very rare, Content in her home and as ways there, Unselfish ways, a heart of gold, No finer one could this worlt bold. So, dear Lord, take our mes sage, to our loved one u] above, Tell her how we miss her and give her all our love remembered ant sadiy missed by Mobla and family. 4862 WINS TROPHY Phil Goyette, veteran centre for St. Louis Blues of the Na- tional Hockey League, won the Lady Byng Memorial Trophy for his clean play MMOD. Film Director Faces Charge BOSTON (AP) Motion pic are director Otto Premingei las been served a court sum mcns involving the alleged film ng of actress Liza Minnelli hi the nude in a cemetery. The summons Wednesday, chargini of a burial ground requires Preminger to appear in court Aug. 26. The incident was said to have occurred last sum mer at Blue Hills Cemetery in Braintree, where Preminger and Miss Minnelli were making Tell Me That You Love Me Junie Moon. National Harbors Board Will Be Phased Out By DICK VOKEY MONTREAL (CP) Federal Transport Minister Don Jamie- son announced plans Friday to phase out the National Harbors Board and establish a Canadian port authority providing over-all planning for administration and development of 500 commercial harbors across the country. The minister told a news con- ference that new government policy calls for the decentraliza- tion of harbor management while allowing a central council in Ottawa to set "rational pol- icy" for Canada's shipping in- dustry. Mr. Jamieson said the NHB, which now administers 13 major ports, will be dissolved when legislation implementing t h e new policy is presented in the Commons this fall. It will be replaced by a cen- tral executive body and an advi- sory boar'd mads up of about 15 reprsentatives from all regions of the country. Mr. Jamieson said a new port authority will be established for Montreal harbor made up of about 15 members representa- tive of major interested grouns. The general format of the Montreal board will be availa- ble to all Canadian ports operat- ing on a national or interna- tional scale, he said. STRUCTURES TO VARY The structure will vary de- pending on size, complexity and traffic patterns of the port. "We are moving towards a considerable degree of auton- omy under the new the minister said, "but at the same time we wish to avoid an unbal- Relief Wheat Piles Up As Poor People Starve DINAJPUR, Pakistan (AP) Relief wheat totalling bushels has been sent to East Pakistan, but in this crowded corner of the province officials say thousands lack food. "You don't see the says a social worker who has lived five years in this district along the border with India's West Bengal. "In the villages they are dying slowly." "There is an acute crisis'" says Dr. Inayual Haq of the Italian-supported mission hospi- tal run by Roman Catholics. This area once had a rice sur- plus, but Dinajpur can no longer support a population estimated United Stales Surplus Wheat Stockpile Up WASHINGTpN (AP) The surplus stockpile of wheat in the United States July 1 was bushels, eight per cent more than a year earlier and the most since July the agriculture department said Friday. The carryover represented old crop wheat and resulted mainly from bumper harvests the last few years and a cut in exports. The four major feed grains- corn, oats, barley and sorghum tons July 1, down three per cent from a year earlier. Large demand, both domestic and export, for soybeans have drained off the record large 1969 crop and carryover supplies as of July 1 totalled bushels or 11 per cent less than a year earlier, the crop report- ing board said. UN POST Gen, E. P. H. Siilasvno of Finland, above, hn beel named by United Nations Secrclary- Gcncral U Thant to succeed Li. Gen. Odd Ball of Norway Chief of Staff of the UN Truce Supervision Organiza- tiw It PaKitiM. Pattern Fortune to buy, very easy to sew just 4 pattern pieces. w an elegant, caftan-in- spired dress lavished with em- >rcidery in jewel colors. Pat- 7068: transfer, printed pat- tern S M L State size. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling o THE LETHBRIDGE HEKALD. Readers Mail Limited 50 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. FOR VISIT NORMAL, 111. (AP) A man entered the room of John Pfef- finger, a patient in Brokaw Hos- pital Wednesday and popped a ;hermometer into Pfeffinger's mouth. Then he toW Pfeffinger o provide a urine sample. TV atient left his room for a lava- Dry. But when he returned the man was gone and so was US from PieUuiger'i wiitoC at It is growing at three per cent a year, against the world average of 1.9. The people 'are crowded 850 to a square mile. Officials of the U.S. Agency for International Development say Pakistan is seeking free food rather than using for relief purposes the stocks that already are paid for. Since January, the U.S. has supplied nearly bushels of wheat for East Pakistan. Pakistan paid for this in dollars and rupees and has been selling it at lower than bazaar prices. The Pakis- tanis say bushels are in government stocks but it can- not simply be given away be- cause of revenue problems. "There is no shortage of food said one official. "There is no money for people to buy it." Canada, Australia, Japan and West Germany also have prov- ided food grains. In some isolated parts of Di- najpur district, rice, (he staple, is selling for six and eight cents a pound. Few people can afford even that low price. In the Di- najpur bazaar, rice is 13 cents a pound. The amounts are small, but this is country where a man is likely to own little more than the clothes on his back. A land- less laborer earns about a month. Typically, he supports himself and six others in his family. They need about 160 pounds of-rice a month. Agricultural planners hope a new rice seed, IRI20, developed in the Philippines' will double yields. As an experiment, about of East P a k i s t a n 's acres, including some land in Dinajpur, will be seeded in August to the new variety. If it works, the Pakistanis want to increase the land area next year to acres. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Norfheim, West Germany- Prof. Josef Zaehruigei1, 41, West German nuclear physicist who joined the Apollo 11 crew in quarantine after i t returned from the moon one year ago, killed in a traffic accident. Clayton, J. Lu- cier, 49, president of Continental Telephone Co., when an explo- sion ripped faough an automo- bile in a parking lot. anced structure across Can- ada." Mr. Jamieson said the new policy was a result of a realiza- tion that all Canadian harbors face different problems. "New port authorities in dif- ferent areas will be as self-sup- porting as possible and free of day-to-day intervention by the central authority." "The advisory board of the central executive will feed in re- gional problems allowing the central authority to set national policy and make use of re- sources at a national level." He said the NHB "has done i much better job than they have been given credit for under dif- ficult conditions." This Token of enduring This TKgepsake of pasting ROMl ISIT MEDIL intrinsic Value Replies medal 114' In diameter, Is of solid sterling and contains one ounce of fine silver. It Is smartly packaged In an attractive padded- plastic folder with a snap closing. A pocket holds descriptive material which outlines the background of awards to North American Indian Chiefs over many decades. This fine keepsake) Is priced at Just J12.00 which includes handling, packaging and postage. IS NOW AVAILABLE TO YOU IN AN OFFICIALLY AUTHORIZED REPLICA EDITION An historic moment was enacted on July llth, 1970 at The Pas Reserve, when Her Majesty The Queen awarded pure silver medals to 57 chiefs of the Manitoba Indian Brotherhood. These medals are similar in design to those first pre- sented on behalf of Queen Victoria in 1873. Medals of various designs have been awarded since 1714, with the most recent award being made in 1922. This, however, was the first occasion over a 250-year period that a reigning Sovereign personally presented medals to the assembled Indian Chiefs. Now you can have a handsome memento of thii meaningful event. A half-scale replica of the Centen- nial Royal Visit Medal has been authorized by the Manitoba Centennial Corporation. It has been struck was the The Sherritt Mint (owned and operated by Sherritt Gordon Mines Limited) an industry in Manitoba since 1927. THE SHERRITT MINT, Dept Canada. Gentlemen; Flene send lii Inch of thi Centennial Royal Visit Medal to the Mowing address: CITY.-----------------------------------......---------------ZONE....._________.....PROVINCE___________ If tltte RUM Of n..... I....... ,1........ .11, My (money In tha amount of S.............................Is enclosed. Crossword GEOGRAPHICALLY SPEAKING ACROSS 1 Thin and drawn. 7 Over. 13 Primitive peem. 17 Small distance. 21 Light. 22 Pusillani- mous. 23 Smile. 24 California Indian.. 25 Aval island. 27 Islands once known as the Tortoise. 29 Fruit drinks. 31 Quarry. 33 Freebooter 34 Peace- monger. 35 FHsk. 37 Ranked. 38 God ef wild animals. 41 Ate. 42 Last of a prayer. 43 Daniel or Pat. 1 City on the Arno. 2 Mild oath. 3 Mlctreu BoltVyn. 4 Outfits. 5 Greek letter. 6 Breaking cryptogram. 7 Not retired. 8 Hungered for. 9 Abnormal breathing sound. 10 comb' form. 11 Oriental coin. 12KIndofffsn. 13 Moth. 44 Time of day. 46 Columbus discovery. 48 Zing. 51 Planting. 52 Merry-go-, round ring. 54 Carnation. 55 Hence. 56 Geological epoch. 57 Near. 58 Utility 60 Agricultural expositions, 61 Ceylon exports. 62 Lagoons, 63 Where Vinalhaven. Island is. 64 January _ blrthstone. 65 Pac.'s counterpart, 6B Island south of 25-A. 68 Spots. 69 Pariahs. 75Islanu 102 Vinegar prominent bottle. in WWII. 104Rachel 7UTime" Carson'i reckoning anathema. 105 U.S. 82 Joe Yule, 103 Ncn-braU, Nathan 109 Mister, Birribaum. 84 M other-T 85 Hero. 86 Critical standard) 87 Gird up S3 Richard D'Oyly 89 Mop. 90 "I some- times hold It half 91 DIscoyer. 92 Qfficious: st 93 "Life il (I think) a blunder and .In Munich 110 Prayer. 111 Ditty. 112 African seaport 113 Late French chanteuse. 95 Dep. Sfi 71 Cereal grain, 99 Scuba diver, 72 circus feature. 100 Sea birds. 73 Systematic. 101 Regarding. 117 California- Island. 119 Largest ef the New Hebrides. 123 Virginia willow. 124 Erudition.- Brought up. 126 Woeda warden. 127SometImi horserace margin. 128 Female 129 130 Strftch. DOWN 14 Beseech. 15 Chrism. 16 Catch fastener. 17 Scanty. 18 Robes for -Romans. 19 Ham It up Sat. 26 In a line. Grand or upright. 32 Cleft. 35 Engender. 35 Nancy er Ed, 37 Hard money. 38 Spanish coin. 39 Wading 40 capital is Noumea. 41 Ado. 43 Salt solution. 45 Indonesian island. 45 Dated. 47 Deem. 48 Island Maritime Province. 49 Gaulding. 50 Mails. 52 Political factions. .S3 Companion to pitch and. yaw. 55 Describing at pitcher. 67 Dfterlblna dunce cap. 58 Devilfish. 59 River island. GO 62 English theologian. 63Methtgllni. shekel. 66 Lorelei or Cleopatra. 67 Soughs. 68 Italian poet 70 Gaseous element. 72 Bee. 73 One of San Juans. 74 Get over- heated. 75 Cicerone. 76 Samovar. 77 Charter. 78 Sedans. 80 Wandered. 81 Prince Saskatche- wan city. 83 Debentures. Diagramless SI x 21, Anne ITalloran ACROSS 1 Buckets. 6 Huskier. B Christmas green. 10 City on the Avon. 11 Slave. 13 Garland. 14 16 Conduct. 17 Quote by example. 19 Model.' 22 Improves. 25 Notched tool. 39 PuUo work. 40 Mlljudge. 41 Spanish beverage. 26 Coward or Harrison. 28 Bird of petce. 42 Light brown. Rowing 43 Watch. implement. seeretely. 31 Wagers. 46 To and 32 Pin-tailed 49 Cashew or duck. pistachio. 33 Dry. 50 Mix. 34 Proof read- 52 Sky color; ing mark. 53 Verdi open. 36 Before: poet. 55 Storage 37 Holland boxes, commune. 5S Summer In 38 Barbara Paris. Geddes. 57 Quantities. 58 Midday. 59 Also. CO Turns off- white. 63 Bilhop't throne. 66 Add up. 67 Smudge. 68 Obtained. 69 Feminine name. '70 Apportion. 73 Singer Miss Smith. 75 Authority. 79 Slender tower. so wigwam. DOWN 1 Shove; 2 Carney er Llnkletter, 3 Not well. 4 Falsify. 5 Complete groupings. 6 Used teeth. .8 Unmarrleds. 9 Built. 10 Thrash. 12 Jump place to place. 13 Allow. 15 Holy one: ft. abbr. 85 Upaniahid. 87 Climbing plant: var. 88 Contests. 91 Boll. 92 Scotch accent. 93 Doorway. 94 Circle. 16 Legal customs. 18 Greek god. of war. 19 Fatherhood. 20 European capital. M Require. 2 Make weiry. 23 Wicked. 96 Columbus' birthplace. 97 Claim on property. 98 Catapults. 99 City on the Taptl. irXISeed coverings. 102 Did house- hold work. 103 Tries agalnf at bridge. 105 Lac, e.g. 106 Calliope'! alster. 107 Creeper and clematis. 24 Sullen.; 25 Saw-toothed edged. 27 Sheltered side. H. Touch lightly. 30 Reverberate. 31 Root vegetables. 35 Tepees. 43 Sluggish. 44 Places. 45 Affirmative reply. 46 Ardent admirer. 47 Noisy revelry. 48 Smell. 51 Sand bar. 108 Naps. 111 Indubitable. 112 Levitate. 113 Puff. 114The Gloomy Dean. 115 Twice as good as a five. 52 Sopped up ink. 54 Give Hie to. 55 Money depository. 61 Fuel. 62 Weaving machine. 64 Source of ruin. 116 Wade. through. 118 Paddle. 120Schlemiel. 121 Apple or cherry 122 Musical Instrument, for short. 65 Footed vase. 71 Male turkey. 72 Pour forth. 73 Leg Joint. 74 Perform. 76 Feminine ending. 77 Siesta. 78 Metric measure. CRYPTOGRAMS SOLUTIONS OF LAST WEEK, j PUZZLES 99QE] HOB DDEIB nnn rania ntinim HUHUH ana QDA1G1Q QnE] bJLJUJU Litll uuramnrauui laiaraariniap] nnsD ODBC ofintiRiici ROD EHiEiiiiE UBLIU ULIUULi UUUUU BUUI aimain niannra anaars GUCEE cianin HHIHQII IJHUBD dnuu man nnmm MUM nmninu i hiiancira naa nnnmnci anramnn: noun raiinn rnnnnriHun nnnni nrnmnn nnnn nnn DEO rinnrin nnn nran onnn Irrann nnnra nrannran IDEHEDH nnnii nmmn nnnnmn ncinnnin iGiEiail riflHii I.1UUMHU UUUUU I. KFU GENOCIDAT, QAXVrXDNI GXV VNDNAOCUN FEL HXDI XAN NXDCUQ PI. By Henry Gelmil Z.YODELA MIG IDGX YOENAIX BROFFING BRDIJ YOEIA ELAM AUN BADFNHMDHU. By Esther S, NTT ZEF LEPG ZNNT LPPG. By Earl Ireland: List Wtfk'i Cryptograms 1. Male actor in summer slock continuously drinks hard stuff; ham on rye, 2. Only Illustrious alumni met at nniversitj-. I. Verily, one drop of water every two seconds from that dripping faucet wastes fifty-four nillons per month. Fitld Entnprifff. Inf.- 1970. ;