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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wxlnndoy, July 36, 1972 THE IETHMID01 HMALD 27 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams DEATHS McLBAN Oliver, passed away in Raymond on Tuesday, July I5th, 1972, at the age ot 79 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Hazel McLean of Ilay- mond. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. CHRISTENSEN SAL- MON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of the Funeral Ser- vice. C3302 JOHNSON Everett Rich- mond, passed away in Calgary on Friday, July 21st, 1972, at the age of 85 years, hclovcd husband of Mrs. Lela Johnson of Barnwell. Funeral seryices were held in the Bamwell L.D.S. Chapel on Wednesday July 26th, 1972 at 2 p.m., Bishop Marlin Anderson officiated. In- terment followed in the Arch- mount Memorial Gardens. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Services. C3303 JACKSON Passed away on Tuesday, July 25, 1972, Mary M. Jackson, aged 74 years, be- loved wife of the late Harold Jackson of Pincher Creek. The funeral service will, be held in the Pincher Creek United Church on Friday at p.m., with interment in Fairview Cemetery. Friends who wish may donate to the Alberta Heart Fund, Box 607 Pincher Creek. Funeral arrangement by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek. C3305 MYSYK Monday, July 24, 1972, Peter aged 36 years, 714 7th Street S.. Lethbridge, Al- berta. Born at Krydor, Saskat- chewan he has been a resident ot Lethbridge for the past sven years. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- liam Mysyk, Elaine Lake, Sas- katchewan; one brother, John, Calgary and one sister, Miss Anne Mysyk, Montreal, Quebec, also five nephews and one niece. Prayers at LEYDEN'S "Chapel of Remembrance11 (18th Aven- ue and 2nd Street S W., Cal- gary) this evening at p.m. Funeral Mass will be celebra- ted at the Assumption Ukrain- ian Catholic Church (704 6th Street N.E., Calgary) Thurs- day a.m., Rev. Bohdan Lozynsky officiating. Interment St. Mary's Cemetery. LEY- DEN'S Funeral Homes Ltd., Calgary, Directors of Services. HANZLIK Passed away suddenly in the city oa Monday, July Mr. Thomas Hanz- lik at the age of 76 years, beloved hus- 'band of Mrs. Gladys anzlik, of 802-9th Ave. North. Born and raised in Czechoslo- vakia the late Mr. Hanzlik ser- ved in the Austro-Hungarian Army during the First World War and in the .Czechoslovakian Army from 1919 to 1920. In 1921 he married the former Gladys Sutka and moved to Canada in 1928, settling first in southern Saskatchewan. H e moved to a farm in the Iron Springs District in 1936 and then to Milk River in 1944. He retired to Creston, B.C. in 1958. In 1963 they moved to Lethbridge and have resided here until bis passing. Besides his loving wife he is survived by five daughters, Mrs. P. (Theresa) Nemecek, of Picture Butte, Mrs. W. (Annie) Yalow- ega, and Mrs. P. (Mary) Erais both of Iron Springs, Mrs. W. (Kay) Trimble, Bowden, Miss Helen Hanzlik of Calgary; 10 grandchildren and six great- grandchildren; two sisters and one brother in Czechoslovakia. He was predeceased by two sisters. Prayers will be said on Wednesday (tonight) at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N. Requiem Mass will be celebrated on Thursday at p.m. in St. Basil's Cath. olic Church, with Rev. Father G. Marien celebrant. Interment will follow In Mount Calvary section, Mountain View Ceme- tery. Friends may pay their re- spects at Martin Bros. MEM- ORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13 St. N. phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C3282 FUNERAL service for Eva Maud Butler who died July 19, 1072. was held nl p.m. Saluvday, July 22, 1972, in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, Fort Mac- Icod. with Mr. Alex Buchan of- ficiating. Interment in Union CemcilCTy. Pallbearers were Curtis Butler, Ahm nnd Hugh McNeil, Lawrence C o o 1 c y, George Pearson nnd Norman Whipple. Funeral arrangements by Eden's Funcrnl Home Ltd., Fort Mnclcod, Directors of Funcrnl Service. FUNERALS ROBERTS Funeral ser- vice for Lillian C. Roberts, be- loved wife of the late Isaac Bliss Roberts of Raymond who died there Saturday, July 22, 1972, at the age of 90 years, was held at 2 p.m. Tuesday July 25, 1972, in the First Ward Raymond Jesus Christ of LaU tcr Day Saints Chapel with Elder Ronald Heggie officiat- ing. Pallbearers were Donald and Evan Roberts, Tom and Lamont Nielson, Barry Smith and Ted Giles. Interment was in the family plot in the Tem- ple Hill Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Di- rectors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. FILIPPINI Requiem mass for Mrs. Alice Filippini, belov- ed wife of the late Martino Fil- ippini of Lethbridge who died in the city at the age of 74 years, was said at 10 a.m. Tuesday, July 25, 1372, in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Father Gaston Mar- ien the celebrant. Pallbearers were Louis Valerio, Deloy Allen, Joe Fabbri, Orlando Luc- iani, Gordon Bcrti and Fred Baceds. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section of Moun- tain View Cemetery. Christen- sen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. ZIMMERMAN Funeral service for Walter Zimmer- man, Barnwell resident who died at Taber Friday, July 21, 1972, at the age of 72 years, was held at 9 a.m. Monday, July 24, 1972, in St. Augustine's Roman Catholic Church, Taber, with Rev. John Lehman the celebrant. Pallbearers were Roy, Richard and Walter Fer- guson, Bob Lewis, Floyd Pick- ett and Bill Kriszan. Honorary pallbearers were Knut Wilson, s Forsberg, Russell Martin and Nick Heap. Interment was in Taber Memorial Gardens. Humphries Funeral Home Ltd., Taber, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARDS OF THANKS GORZITZA, Bill I would like to express my sinccrest thank you to my doctors, nur- ses, relatives and friends dur- ing my recent Illness. A. Gorzitza PARKER Our sincere ap- >retiation goes out to reg- ions, friends and neighbors for .heir kindness and sympathy shown us at the loss of our dear husband, dad, and grand- dad, Mr. William Parker. We would iike to thank all who con- ributed food, cards of sym- lathy, and floral arrangements. Special thanks goes out to Pas- !or Gamble and congregation, also Pastor Carlson and mem- jers of the Bethel Baptist hurch. Audrey, Chuck, and Jacquie 6027 Bert Warren, Archie, Lois, Eileen and families wish to thank the doctors, nurses and staff of the Taber General Hospital for the wonderful care and understanding they gave our loved one. A special thanks also to Hattie Park who cared for him so faithfully so many nights. Our sincere apprecia- tion to one and all who helped in any way; to the pallbearers both active and honorary, ush- ers, members of the Parkview United Church, for the use of cars, to those who sent flow- ers, money, cards, donations to Gideon Bibles, and food. A special "thank you" goes to the ladies of both Iron Springs and Vauxball who prepared and served lunch and supper to family and friends after the funeral. Words cannot express the love and concern we feel surrounds us by relatives, friends and neighbors. 6099 IN MEMORIAM PUEPSZl, In loving mem- ory of a dear son and brother, Mike, who passed away July 2fl. 1967. No length of time can take away, Our thoughts of you from day to day, Though absent you are always near, Still loved, still missed, still very dear. remembered by mother, sister nnd brolhci 6091 SPORTING TYPES There nrc 22 breeds of sport- Ing dogs, used chiefly [or work- ing with hunters of gnmcblrds. IT FITSI Governor-General Roland Michener clowns with wooden Indian mask presented to him at a civic luncheon in Port Hardy, on northern Vancouver Island, dur- ing his lour of British Columbia. Canadian marksman wins trophies at rifle meet BISLEY, England (CP) Alain Marion of the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association won two major aggregate trophies for his outstanding shooting so far in the National Rifle Asso- ciation meeting. Marion, a 30-year-old officer with the Hull, Que., police de- partment, was awarded the Palma aggregate trophy Mon- day for long range shooting and the aggregate challenge trophy for the best total so far in the individual competitions. For the Palma, a new trophy Introducedin 1970, Marion scored 50 points at 800 yards and 49 at both 900 and yards in previous contests. His total 148 out of a possible 150 was equalled by a British marksman but on a count of shots in the 4Vz-inch central area of the bulls-eye the Cana- dian won by 18 to 16. In the Monday Aggregate, Marion's high scores in three Times, the Wimble- don and the him a two-point lead over his nearest rivals in the three shoots. The Canadian scored 50 at 200 yards and 49 at 600 and yards for a total of 148 of a possible 150. For his performance, Marlon receives two silver cups and in prize money at Sat- urday's presentation at the end of the two-week meeting. "I'm certainly feeling very satisfied with my performances so Marion said today. As for the premier individual shoot, the Queen's, scheduled to open Wednesday, Marion Is cofr fident he will be up among the leaders in this closely-contested event. "Right now I'm the number one Canadian for the he said. Trade currents measured By CY FOX LONDON (CP) Representa- tives from Canada Joined with delegates from developing coun- tries of the Commonwealth Tuesday as another series of meetings aboi> future relations with the European Common Market began here. The meetings, which continue until Thursday, are designed to explore the kinds of relationship possible between the 19 develop- ing states and the Common Market after Britain joins the European Economic Community Jan. 1. Though Canada is not directly Flood control bombing reports 'false' says state secretary UNITED NATIONS (CP) The Nixon administration, ob- viously stung by UN Secretary- General Kurt Waldheim's refer- ence to reports of deliberate U.S. bombing of dikes in North Vietnam, has mounted a swift rebuttal campaign. In an unusually high-level reply to the United Nations' chief executive, State Secretary William Rogers immediately condemned the reports as false. Furthermore, U.S. Ambassador George Bush protested person- ally to the secretary-general at ,he United Nations. Waldheim, while saying he could not verify the reports, re- plied that he thought "it was his duty to speak out on the devas- t a t i n g consequences which might result" from either Inten- tional or unintentional bombing of the flood control system along the Red River in North Vietnam. A storm between the United States and Waldheim blew up Monday after the secretary-gen- eral told a news conference he had "private unofficial" reports via Hanoi of the bombing of the dikes. He appealed to the United States to stop. After his meeting with Wal- dheim, Bush told reporters he was convinced the secretary- general did not want to give credibility to what Bush called a massive North Vietnamese propaganda campaign. Destroyers are idle HALIFAX (CP) Three Ca- nadian destroyers are tied up at their jetties here because the Canadian Forces lack .per- sonnel to man them. The destroyers Skeena, Sas- katchewan and Asslniboine are unable to go to sea because of manpower shortage, Commo- dore A. L. Collier, commander of the Atlantic flotilla, said in an interview here. Commodore Collier said the problem results from reduction of strength in the forces to from He said it is compounded by "a number of severe trade imbalances" within the forces, also the re- sult of manpower reduction. The ships still have partial crews, but not enough to sail. Commodore Collier stressed that although the three ships are idle, they are still in com- mission and there is no gap in Canada's sea defences. How- ever, it would take 30 days to get the ships to sea in the event of an emergency. involved in this matter, two ot its officials are attending the sessions to explain how various forms of links between the de- veloping countries and the Mar- ket might affect Canadian trade. Canadian delegates also at- tended a previous exploratory meeting of this kind held last April. Informants said then that the Canadians emerged from the sessions no further ahead in de- termining how most of the 19 states felt about the relationship they would want with the Mar- ket. CANADIANS CONCERNED The main Canadian concern has been with the Caribbean which provides an annual mar- ket of million for Canada's exports and where that coun- try's investments have been generally expanding. The concern in Canadian quarters is that the Caribbean countries should not tie them- selves so tightly to the Common Market next August about their future relationship with the community. Meanwhile, more exploratory meetings are planned. A total of about 30 countries are repre- sented at the current sessions and background papers about possible Martiet links have been prepared for the 19 states by the Commonwealth secretariat. Representing Canada are Richard Tail, economic counsel- lor at the Canadian high com- mission in London, and G. R. Gough of the trade and industry department in Ottawa. Another meeting at minis- terial level is planned for later this year. FAST AIR Jet streams of air at to feet high reach velocities of 100 to 300 miles an hour. GUARDING TOMB An elderly lady with her col has her lunch while guarding the tombs of the Vietnamese emperors at Hue, South Vietnam recently. Although many residents of the cily have left, she chose to remain behind at the Ming Mang tombi of the old Imperial city. REVIEWS AID EDMONTON (CP) Attor- ney-general Merv Leitch said recently he is making at total review of legal aid in Alberta. Mr. Leitch said Ottawa has ad- vised provinces it might move into the field on some form of cost-sharing basis to guarantee that citizens have the right to counsel while before the bar, whether or not they can afford lawyers. Pattern Give linens a "eared-tor' look with gay stitcheryl Delight a hostess, bride, friend with cases, towels, scarves bright with butterflies, Pattern 7081: two each of 3 de- signs, about 6W x SEVENTY FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling to Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly PATTERN NUM HER, NAME, ADDRESS. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario Pattern The simpler the lines, the slimmer and more flattering the total look! This skim is elegant in linen, casual in rub- bed polyester, cotton. Printed Pattern 4978: NEW Women's Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42. 44, 46, 48, 50. Size 36 (bust 40) takes 1% yards 50-inch. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS (15 cents) in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern add 15 cents for cacl? pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Print plainly SIZE NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE ADAMS, care of ANNE ADAMS, 60 Front St. W., Toronto Print plainly PATTORN NUM- BER, YOUR NAME AND AD- DRESS, and the name of tho Lcthbridge Herald. DO NOT send it to Tho Herald FREE Spring Fashion Offer Choose one pattern free from new Spring Summer Catalog. All sizes! Send 50c INSTANT SEWING BOOK cut, til, sew modern way. NSTANT FASHION BOOK whot-lo- wear answers. (1.00, SUPER SUMMER SAVINGS PRICES EFFECTIVE TH.L AUG. 2, 1972 SNMILAC LIQUID 7.49, I Case ASPIRIN lOO'i 69' t RIGHT GUARD (NATURAL SCENT) Reg. 1 CALCIUM SANDOZ 8 oi. Reg. ,49 COPPERTONE SUNTAN LOTION Reg. I MAALOX 12 01. Reg. 1 RIGHT GUARD (Anti-penpirant) 9 ei. Reg. mjy 1 SOLARCAINE SPRAY .89 Reg. 1 CURAD BANDAGES Reg. 69 DRY LOOK Reg. 1 MEDIUM AND TODDLERS' FLUSHABYES 60'i Reg. SO.89 Hay fever? Obtain rapid relief with Chlor-Tripolon 4 MGM Reg. 2.09 8 MGM 1 8s. Reg. 2.09 100s: Reg. 6.70 Yes, we use a family record system for your prescriptions. Value Village Pharmacy Ltd. Cor. 6th Ave. and 13th SI. S. Phone 327-4147 Open Mon. thru Sat. 9a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday I (o 5 p.m. Du Barry Cosmetics Lakeview Drug Ltd. 1017 Mayor Magralh Drive 24 hr. emergency Phone 32B-5509 Open Mon. thru Sat., 9 a.m. fo 9 p.rn. Sunday 1-4 and 7-9 p.m. DU BARRY ISTEE LADDER FRAGRANCES FREE DELIVERY ;