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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 31, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta DEATHS KOVACS Passed away ia the city on Monday, July 31, 1972, Mr. Gabor Kovacs at tho age ot 00 years of 112 2nd Ave- nue S. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C33BG HORVATH Passed away at Taber on Friday, July 28, 1972, Adam, at the age of 74 years. Born in Sokoiovac, Yu- goslavia, May 4, 1898. Married In the Old Country iu 1319, came lx> Taber in 1928, where he farmed until his retirement in 1965. Predeceased by his wile, Katherine in 1965, survi- vors include two daughters, Mrs. Frank (Annie) Mcgyes of Taber, Mrs. Mary Siljak of Kipp; eight grandchildren, three great grandchildren. Prayers will be said in St. Augustine's Roman Catholic Church in Taber on Monday (tonight) at p.m. Funeral services will be conducted from St, Augustine's Roman Catholic Church, Taber on Tuesday, August 1 at a.m., with Rev. Father Burke Hoschka celebrant. Interment will in the Taber Me- morial Garden. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME LTD., Ta- bef, in charge of arrange- ments. C33M EWING Passed away In the city on Saturday, July 29, 1972 following a lengthy illness, Mr. Frederick Andrew Ewing, at the age of 95 years, beloved husband of. Mrs. Elizabeth Ewing of 1308 16lh Avenue S. Born and raised in Kingston Mills, Ontario, the late Mr. Ewing went to Manitoba at the age of 12 years and from there to Riverside, California in 1890. He moved back to Ontario in 1893 and then came west to Lethbridge in 1898. He worked for W. D. (Curlic) Whitney in his livery stable for two years then took over some cattle and horses and a livery stable on a share basis. In 1910 he bought and farmed a section of land west of Lethbridge and two years later bought a quarter section at Del Bonita and ranched there. In 1921 he man- aged a ranch at Chilco River (or Mr. Joe Trethaway (the T2 He later moved back to the Coaldale-Heady- madc district and farmed there until 1947, at which time he sold out, bought a small piece of land just east of Lethbridge and semi retired. In 1953 lie sold out and retired to Leth- bridge where he has resided until his passing. He was al- ways very active in commun- ity affairs and was a member of the old Lethbridge Board of Trade, a member of the Perm- can Club (and a past presi- dent) past member ol the Coaldale Knights of Pythias, past member of the Ready- made School Board, and he was very well known as a square "dance caller in this area. Being an ardent horse lover he participated in many horse shows and his horses won many ribbons. He won Iho silver cup for his show horse during the Dry Farming Con- gress of 1312. Besides his lov- ing wife he is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Wm. E. (Eve- lyn) Kcnncy of Coaldale, Mrs. R E (May) Sprinkle of Chin; two sons, Mr. W. F. (Bill) Ewing of Carmangay, Mr. T. A. (Tommy) Ewing of Leth- bridge; 14 grandchildren and 29 great grandchildren. He was predeceased by his first wife the former Monica Mary MacAughcrty in 1910. The fu- neral service will be held on Tuesday at p.m. in Marlin Bros 'MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 70S 13 St. N.. witli Rev. Blnke Anderson officiating. I n I er- mcnt will follow in the family plot, Archmmmt M c morlnl Gordons. Friends may pny their rcspccls nt Martin Bras. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 13 SI. N.; phone 328 23T.1. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. C3381 DEATHS STANDING ALONE Ecu- lah, passed away suddenly on Saturday, July 29th, 1972, at the age of 41 years, beloved wife of Allan Standing Alone of the Blood Reserve. She leaves to mourn her passing besides her husband, six children, Ty- rone Eaglespeaker. W a n d a h Ruth, March Gail, Mama Al- lan, Baron and Byrde; her par- ents Miko and Kathleen Eagle- speaker; also three sisters, Evelyn and Byrde of Rcgina, Shirley of Calgary as well as a brother Ike of Calgary. Fu- neral services will be announc- ed when completed. CHRIS- TENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C3383 WELSH Dorothy Evelyn beloved wife of Robert Welsh of. Calgary and formerly of Hillcrest, passed away in a Calgary hospital on Saturday, July 29, 1972, at age 44 years. The late Mrs. Welsh was bom in Blairmore, November 18, 1927 and had resided in Cal- gary for the past ten years. She was predeceased by her parents, her mother Dora in October 1971 and her father Arthur John in 1947. Survivors include her husband Robert of Calgary; two daughters, Mar- lene and Robin, both in Cal- gary; three sisters, Mrs. Kath- leen Poch of Chilliwack, B.C., Mrs. G. (Lillian) Hegland and Mrs. R. (Betty) Frig, both of Lethbridge; four brothers, Clarence and Bill of Calgary, Alfred in Coleman and Cyril in Blairmore, and two grandchil- dren. Funeral sendees will be held in St. Luke's Anglican Church, Blairmore, Tuesday, August 1 at p.m., with Mr. Art Gray of Cowley officiating. Interment will follow, Blair- morc Union Cemetery. FANTIN CHAPELS LTD., is in charge. C3379 SIEDEL Passed away in the city on Sunday, July 30, 1972, following a lengthy ill- ness, Mrs. Frances Anna Siedel at the age of 88 years, of War- ner, beloved wife of the late Mr. Frank M. Siedel. Born and raised in Iowa, the late Mrs. Siedel was married in Demolnes to the late Mr. Frank Matthew Siedel and they set- tled in Warner, where she has resided until her passing. She was a very excellent bridge- player and was a member of the Warner Bridge Club, a life member of the Red Cross and a past member of the Women's Institute of Warner. She is sur- vived by two daughters, Mrs. Martha Ostby of Milk River and Mrs. D. E. (Orabelle) Gra- ham of Warner; five grandsons and eight great-grandchildren. Requiem Mass will be cel- ebrated on Wednesday at a.m. in Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church, Warner, with Rev. Father Bruce Field cel- ebrant. Interment will follow in the family plot, Warner Cenv. ctcry. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRA- DITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Avenue S. (phone 328-2361) un- til 9 p.m. on Tuesday and in the church from 10 a.m. on Wednesday until just prior to the service. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. C3335 MOSKALUK Joseph, pass- ed away in the city on Thurs- day, July 27th, 1972 at the age of 84 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Frances Moskaluk of 147 20 St. N. Mr. Moskaluk was horn in Poland on March 19, 18BO. He came to Canada in 1911 and spent most of his life in the Lelhbridge district work- ing in the No. fi and Shaugh- ncssy mines until retiring in 1051. He was a member of the Miners' Union, the Slovak So- ciety, and St. Basil's Parish. He leaves to mourn his passing besides his loving wife, Fran- ces, three sons. Lloyd of Rich- mond, B.C., Michael of Cal- gary, Edward of Leth- bridge; Ihree daughters, Mrs. George (Olga) Dumont of Co- quitlam, B.C., Mrs. James (Jennie) Dowdell of Edmonton and Mrs. Eric (Nellie) Nelson of Calgary; 28 grandchildren. Requiem Mass will be said in St. Basil's Catholic Church on Tuesday, August 1st nt a.m., with Falher Bruce Field as Celebrant. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary Cemetery. Prayers will bo said in the Chi'istcnscn Chnpcl (327 10 St. S.) on Monday, July 31st (tonight) nt p.m. CHRIST- ENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C3382 BIG KISI1 The beluga sturgeon, source of Russian cnvlnr, reaches n length of 13 feet and may weigh up to a ton. DEATH KNOWLTON Passed away on Friday, July 28, 1072, Mi- chael Knowlton, aged 36 years, beloved husband of Florence Knowlton and son of Mr. and Mrs. Sampson Know- lton of the Peigan Res- erve. The funeral service will be held in St. Paul's Roman Catholic Church on Tuesday at a.m.. Rev. G. Fortier of- ficiating. Interment Brocket Cemetery. Funeral arrange- ments by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek. C3380 IN MEMORIAMS LOOSE, Ethel In loving memory of mother, who passed away July 31, 1869. "Ever in our hearts" and family. 6356 BURCHAK In loving mem- ory of a dear son. brother, brother-in-law and uncle, Thom- as John, who passed away July 31, 1968. The face we love is missing, the voice we love is stilled, A place is va- cant in our hearts, that never can b e filled. Such pain he bore so pa- tiently, J o r quite a weary while, He kept his sweetness to the end, with a brave and loving smile. And when God took him to Himself, and husbej his heart to sleep, So peaceful was his loving face, it seemed a shame to weep. Take care of torn as he takes his rest. For on earth to us he was the best. remembered and sad- ly missed by mom, dad, Don, Kay, Patricia and Beverly. 6363 Prison escapee recaptured KINGSTON, Ont. (CP) An escaper from the minimum-se- curity annex at Millhaven was recaptured Sunday by police who have been combing the area since a mass break-out of 14 convicts July 10. Louis Joseph Grogan, 22, of St. Catharines, Ont., who was serving a year seven months and 18 days for parole forfeiture and failing to remain at the scene of an accident, walked away from the minimum-secu- rity institution attached to Mill- haven penitentiary Saturday night. Although roadblocks in the area have been removed, police believe two of the four long- term convicts still at large have remained in the Millhaven area and observation posts and pa- trols have continued. Provincial police said It was one of these patrols that came upon Grogan Sunday night, about seven miles from Mill- haven. The minimum-security annex was opened less than a month ago. Fair condition WABASII, Ind. (AP) Lo- well Elliott, the farmer who found in ransom dropped by n skyjacker when ho bailed out over northern Indiana last month, was reported in fair condition here in hospital. Elliott was in the hospital for about eight weeks last fall fol- lowing a heart attack. Relatives reported the current Illness ap- peared similar to the previous attack. Road to recovery TORONTO (CP) The father of a 25-year-old Toronto woman who hnd n life expectancy of five years before last week, says his daughter is on the road to recovery nfter an operation at Methodist Hospital In Hous- ton. Matt Moran, In n Iclophono In- terview from Houston, snid: "Things look good. The doctor says he's very pleased. Sandrn is smiling. And 1 (eel Ihnl n ton ol gloom has been lifted off my shoulders." WEEKEND DEATHS By THE CANADIAN PRESS Majumdar, 56, founder and chairman of the Communist party of India, of congestive cardiac failure. Toledo, LaRose, burlesque queen of the 1940s and 1950s. Wheeling, W. Va.-Richard Guzman, 29, a member of the famed Flying Wallendas high- wire troupe, from a fall. S v e d- berg, 28, one of the most color- ful hockey players in Sweden, in an automobile crash. Monday, July 31, 1972 THE LETHIRIDGI HERALD II Gambling is name of game in Manila's lavish casinos by FRANK HAWKINS MANILA (AP) Among the greatest tourism attractions and entertainment bargains In the Philippines are Manila's lavish gambling casinos. Some 22 fancy gambling halls are stretched out along palm- lined Roxas Boulevard, the city's main avenue which skirts picturesque Manila Bay. St. Eugene Mine has marker now By NANCY MILES Special Correspondent CRANBROOK Special) An historic highway marker has been unveiled by East Koote- nay Historical Society just west of Moyie commemorating dis- covery of the St. Eugene mine in 1893. Water, sewer planning emphasized TABER (HNS) The need for forward planning of service requirements received consid- eration and approval of town council recently. Consulting engineer R. H. Vickennan of Reid, Crowther and Partners, Calgary will neet with a council appointed com- mittee Aug. 1 to review the re- quirements and priorities of services needed to meet the needs of industrial development and the octopus of residential building in the town. The study mil be Involved with water distribution and sewer systems as well as drain- age requirements for the area west on 56th Ave. In contemplation of increased residential construction, coun- cil gave its approval to a re- plot of Block 48 between 50th and 52nd streets and between 60th and 62nd avenues, and authorized the replot design of a four block area west of 50th St. and north of 58th Ave. In regular business, council approved the sale of a lot on 51st Ave. west of 57th St. to Beaver Lumber for for a stogie dwelling, and a corner lot at 54th Ave. and 56th St. to Anderson and Ikeda for 300 for the construction of a four-plex residential unit. Council cancelled the lease agreement with Parker Rentals and Holding on the old Dr. Hamman residence property on which a slx-plex had previously received approval, and will hold the two lots for resale. Koolenay Indian Pierre pick- ed up some interesting rocks there in that year near the Dewdney Trail, and casually showed them to Father Coc- cola at the St. Eugene Indian mission some 25 miles north on the St. Mary's River. Father Coccola recognized their potentiality ia silver, leac and zinc and arranged sale of the claim on behalf of Pierre and the Mission in that period of silver boom. Some of these intial proceeds went into con- struction of a hospital at the Mission, later moved to Cran- brook to become St. Eugene Hospital. The! legendary red-headed red-bearded James Cronin ol Spokane headed development of the fabulous silver producer until collapse of silver value within the decade. Proceeds helped finance much of Spo- kane's early commercial con- struction. Extravagant base metal tail- ings from this initial work were dumped into a huge slope into the lake near its outlet, anc were recovered some 40 years later by Cominco to extracl more value from Pierre's dis- covery. Historical Association presi- dent Hank Mayberry and two Moyie pioneers, Gus Rudd and Clive Bateman did the unveil ing, and Father A. V. Maglio the dedication, then the history buffs in large numbers dispers- ed to inspect the old workings and the 75 year old cemetery. Drink tea MONTREAL (CP) "Drink lea" was one suggestion circu- lating today as consumer spokesmen urged Canadians not to give in to higher prices an- nounced recently by the coffee industry. "Don't buy it, find an alterna- advised Mrs. Gerry Brown, a vice-president of the Quebec branch of the Canadian Consumers' Association. "The only protection a consumer has if .prices go beyond reach is to decline to pay." TEARS OF HAPPINESS Cynlhia lewis. 15-yeorold high school sophomoro from Houston Tex., wears her crown and holds trophy as tears of happiness stream down hor face following soleclion as Mils Black Teenage America at Ilie Folt Forum of New York's Madison Square Garden. She was chosen over a field of 34 oilier conlosl- ants from as many stales, The scene Is strictly one for he tourism tropical 'M Vegas where gamblers can try their luck In some of the most elegant joints this side of Monte Carlo. Thousand: of gusst-s cvowd nto the casinos every night to play roulette, blackjack, dice and an intriguing Spanish card game called Monte. Players are pampered from the moment they cigarettes, all the liquor they can drink, steak dinners and en- tertainment. Even the rest rooms are luxu- rious with hot towels and quick massages to keep guests at their betting best. And it's all on the house as long as one is playing. The casinos are frequented not only by tourists but jet-set- ters, pot smoking teen-agers and members of the cluding policemen, politicians and judges. ONE SMALL CATCH There is only one dark spot In the picture. Gambling is Illegal in the Philippines, The casinos flourish thanks to an elaborate and extensive sys- tem of payoffs to local and na- tional officials. Informed ob- servers estimate the payolfs total more than million a year. Defence Secretary Juan Ponce Enrile says he knows nothing about such payoffs. After a recent newspaper col- umn about the payoff system, soldiers carried out a series of harrassing show raids that did little to slow the gambling oper- ations. In fact, the casinos have been effectively closed only once, in 1971, just before an election in which Enrile was running for senator. Enrile lost the election and after nearly four months, the soldiers who had been guarding the casinos and hold- ing them closed went back to their barracks. Within a few days business was booming again. Many officials are publicly op- posed to legalized move also opposed by the Influ- ential Roman Catholic Church. But President Ferdinand E. Marcos' government is aware of the amount of potential tax rev- enue from gambling. Thus he Is attempting to push a bill through congress that would make gambling legal and pro- vide increased tax Incomes for national and local governments. BECOME PART OF THE SCENE WITH THE EXCITING NEW PANOLOC PASS-THRU REAR CAB WINDOW crt LETHBRIDGE GLASS NOW ENJOY YOUR LEISURE TIME TO THE FULLEST WITH ALL THESE ADVANTAGES OFFERED BY PANOLOC Comfortable flow through air ventilation provided by unique double sliding safety pones with openings up to 22 inchei wide. Carefree vacation travelling with eoiy access between cab and camper. Beauty and durability within a framework of welded anodized aluminum, free of corrosion, leaks and rottlei. Assuring safety are ihe automatic self-locking windowi and optional icreen, removable only, from Inside. Convenient boots are available to match openingi en all camper and truck windowi. Panoloc by Lethbridge Glass HOW TO WRITE A GOOD WANT AD Each year, Canadians spend more than million on classified want ads. They may be funny, sad, sober. But all have one goal: resells. To help you be successful, the June Reader's Digest gives the following rules, gleaned frcm experts who have spent years studying classified advertising. Think before you print. Too frequently, want ads are placed on an impulse, with litlle advance consideration. If possible, write your ad and check it over the next day before submitting H. Give some thought lo where lo place the ad. A buyer won't go far oui of his own area to make such a purchase. One big advantage of a want ad is that you are on a one-to-one basis with your reader. "Visualize your prospect and show him with your ad that what you advertise can satisfy his particular says Guy Ramsey, newly retired advertising manager of The Toronto Star which has Canada's biggest classified section and printed more than two million ads in 1971. Concentrate on the reader's problems: don't tell him yours. A phrase such as "owner must sell" influences no one the buyer couldn't care less. 'The secret of writing a good want ad is to put yourself in ihe reader's says Reg Hobson, classified adverising manager of the Ottawa Citizen. "Tell him everything he wants lo know about the article advertised." Being clear, simple and specific is more imporant than being clever, espe- cially in real estate advertising. "'People interested in a house are making as serious a personal decision as they will ever make, both financially and emo- says a Montreal Star booklet for advertisers." Selling them a house ii no laughing matter." In the Digest article, the Star lists seven basic wants that should be covered in a house advertisement. Here's how to start the ACTION DIAL 328-4411 The Uthbrtdge Herald CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT And of our courteoui Cltmified Advertising Specialist! will bo ploatea to auiit youl ;