Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 27

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 54

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Births, Death i I Cards Of f, I In Mem DEATH I1ARKER Elm a, passed away in Cardston on Wednesday, June 21, 1972, al the age of 81 years, beloved wife of Earl Harker. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. s, Funerals, Sv Thanks, 1 oriams 1 CARD OF THANKS OKU The family of Javona Drr, Fort Macleod, wish to ex-jress heartfelt thanks and sp-jreciation to all the friends and relatives that called, sent cards, flowers and food, to the Pioneer ynlge, Matron, the doctors; also o all Ciose that participated in he funeral services and Chris-ensen Salmon Funeral Directors. CBC veteran joins CTV TORONTO (CP) Bill Cun-lingham, a 20-year velcran of he CBC, has left the publicly-awned network to join the CTV network as executive producer of W-5, a CBC spokesman said today. Mr. Cunningham, 39, a native of Yarmouth, N.S., recently completed a study of the CBC news operation in Us position as chief news editor for TV. The CBC spokesman would not comment on the reason for the departure of Mr. Cunningham, but said news eports indicated he was upset because Ms "recommendations did no come to fruition as quickly as possible." The CBC spokesman said Mr. Cunningham was upset because his "recommendations did no come to fruition as quickly as possible." Mr. Cunningham would say only that he will produce the W-5 series next season. D. J. (Don) MacDonald, gen eral supervisor information program resources, will assum Mr. Cunningham's former jo until a permanent appointmen is made in about three By ART JOHNSON TORONTO (CP) Canada's expatriate men who switched coun-ries rather than fight in sunk roots in heir adopted country and don't want to go home. That's the opening theme in Dee Knight's discussion of amnesty, the proposal to allow draft evaders to return ,o the United States without facing prison terms or other reprisals. Mr. Knight, a clean-shaven 25-year-old who edits a magazine for draft dodgers and deserters, says lus readership's attitude towards amnesty could be summed up this way: "Who needs it? We're in Canada- It's a good place to stay." The editor of Amex for American paces excitedly as he discusses amnesty, his magazine, and the military draft in the U.S. which caused him to come o Toronto four years ago. Within a few months, he began writing for Amex, a publication started by another draft The magazine's founder, like many of the other draft evaders and deserters in Canada, has rapidly shed his ties with the U.S., says Mr. Knight. He also became less involved with Amex and now Mr. Knight is listed on the masthead as general editor of a staff of about 12. Recently, the bi-monthly magazine devoted 24 of its 85 pages to a discussion of amnesty. Although U .S. President Richard Nixon has rejected suggestions of action on amnesty, his admiiust ration has decided to study the proposal. Politicians from both the Republican and Democratic parties have rallied around the issue. Mr. Km'ght, who is from Pendleton, Ore., and other spokesmen for Canada's expatriate community held a news conference in January at Toronto where they supported amnesty but with no strings attached. The magazine editor says the amnesty issue is the best thing that ever happened to Amex. The publication originally was started to "help ex- FUNERAL HUDRI Funeral sorvica for Stever Mudri, native son of Kisvarda, Hungary, and Taber citizen who died ol Calgary Thursday, June 15, 1972, r.t the, age cf 72 years, was held al a.m. Saturday, June 17, 1972, in St. Augustine's Roman Catholic Church, Taber, with Rev. John Lehman the celebrant. Pallbearers were John and yrtiili Peles'ity, Joe Csurka, Peter Kronstcin, Gus Sebok and Charles Dohrockey. Interment was in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home Ltd., Taber, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the MEMORIAMS HAHROM) In loving memory of mother and grandmother, Mildred Hcrro'.d, who passed away June 21, 185S. Home has changed since you have gone, But cur love for you will linger on. Never to be forgotten by Dorcen and grandsons, Alan, Douglas, Glen, Keith and Dale. 4101 MILES In loving memory' cf my dear husband Frank, father and grandfather, who passed away June 21, 1971. 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. Lovingly remembered by h OTTAWA (CP) Highlights of the final summary report of the prices and incomes commission, released Tuesday. The march of events may n cessitale before long the position of temporary price and incomes controls. rescued from island NATAL (HNS) helicopter liad to be called to resci, two Sparwood men who b came stranded recently on a island in the middle of tl Fording River, about one mi downstream from the bridge a mile 1G on the Crows Nest I duslries road recently. The two men, Larry Horn by and Ted Hatch, atlempte to run the river on a ban made log raft which th launched at the bridge. The plan was to raft down the Fore ing River to the Elk River, a down the Elk River to Fern Their plans went astray wh their raft hung up on the Botanists receive awards HALIFAX (CP) TVo distinguished botanists received the George medal at the annual meeting of the Canadian Botanical Association of Dalhou-sie University here today. Dr. Valdiinir Krajina was awarded the Lawson medal "for notable contribution to the advancement of Canadian botany." He has taught at the University of British Columbia since IMS. Dr. Krajina has published extensively on the ecology of the forests of British Columbia, has trained many Canadian students in the area of ecology and has been an active membsr of the Canadian Botanical Association Dr. Mildred K. Nobles of for co-operation among private groups and governments in fashioning an effective control system may be more promising now than in 19G9, when only limited success was achieved. Mary; Roy and family. X3068 FRIESEN In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather, Otto A. Friesen, who passed away June 21, 1971. Every day in some small way Memories of you keep coming our way. Ever remembered by Dick and Carol, Daan and Susan Alaska work LIMA (Reuter) Peruvian Domingo Avila Carrion, 36, and jobless since he lost a leg in a bus crash seven years ago, has set out for Alaska on a motorbike to find work. He left a wife and two children at controls must be supported by strong public support and firm government implement alion. would require, oven for a long period after imposition, policies to reduce demands on the economy to levels consistent with the long-term growth rate. The country cannot learn to live with inflation, and also expect unemployment to be reduced. i A to appear be CALGARY (CP) T h r e prisoners from the Drumhelle penitentiary v.'iH appear befor the senate legal committee u Ottawa Thursday to presen 1 two briefs on parole prisoners fore senators 2 They also suggested an r your freedom plan1 to make s release quieter for easily i rehabilitated prisoners. t Upon entering jail, a convic would take a test to In loving memory of my dear mother, Mlldrtt Mary Harrold, who passed away June 21, 1956. Often a lonely heartache, Many a silent tear, Always a beautiful memory And a wish that you wen here. E v e r remembered ant sadly missed by your soi Leonard. pressures build ing up in 1964 were strengthened by the U.S. Vietnam war impact, leading eventually to deeply-imbedded public expectation of continuing price i and cost increases. Wcrfntjdajr, June 21, 1972 THE IFFHBRIDGE HERAID 27 es come to an understanding n their new country." Gradually, the young Amer- cans who came to Canada as- imilatecl and their interest in U-S. issues dwindled. Last ear, only four issues of Amex were published, and the taff was seriously consider- ng folding Uic magazine. Now the groundswell of In- ercst created by the amnesty Toposals lias given Amex 'new Mr. Knight ays. Circulation has swelled o Contributions pour- ng in from "civil libertari- ans" in the U.S. have enabled he editor to draw a monthly alary of making him the first paid staff member. Circulation is divided just about evenly between Canada and the U.S., Mr- Kniglit says and many subscriptions go in Jlaitt wrappers to soldiers on U.S. array bases, Coffee houses and newsstands near army bases sell Amex as well, he says. Amex is sort of a digest for young, politically-minded Americans. Us contents are mostly culled from U.S. and Canadian magazines and newspapers. Staff-written ma- terial .generally is confined to editorials and book and film criticism, Often articles, com- plete with headlines, are lifted intact from such sources as New York Times. DKAFT BOARD REFUSED Mr. Knight decided to come to Canada after his draft hoard refused to process his application for draft exemp- tion on grounds that he is a conscientious objector. He's had "about a dozen jobs1' since his arrival. His lest job, before he went on salary for Amex earlier this year, was in a textile factory. He says he took the job in order to help Uio Canadian Textile and Chemical Workers Union organize production workers, and left when the union gained a toehold in the plant. The editor calk himself a "clean-cut, red-blooded Cana- dian-American a de- scription as ambiguous as his future plans. "It's difficult Eo say right now whether I'll return to The way he describes them, his feelings about Canada ara as sharply-defined as his side- hurra, wliich stop abruptly at Us earlobes. "I've got roots in Canada. I know people here, and love them. I feel loyalty to Can- ada." mycologist with the plant re- search institute o! the Canadian department of agriculture, was awarded the Lawson medal "For distinguished contribution to the knowledge of botany." Dr. Nobles is known internation- ally by the world's system atists lor her contributions to the evo- lution of the basidiomycetes and for her knowledge on the cul- ture, taxonomy, and phylogenys of the wood-rotting fungi. Elimination of missile sites started NORTH BAY, Ont. (CP) One of the final steps in tho gradual elimination of tho two Bomarc missile sites in Canada began here today with the crat- ing for shipment to the United States of the first of 56 surface- to-air missiles. The missile, 28 of them here and 28 in La Macaza, Que., are to be transported by truck to Norfolk, Va., where they will bo placed in storage. Military officials estimate that about four missiles a week will be slu'ppcd out until the op- eration is completed. The defence department an- nounced last August that the missile sites would be closed gradually. Two Canadian mis- sile sites became inactive at the end of March, with the nuclear warheads being lifted out of Canada in a three-day operation late in April. Construction on the sites began in I960, and during tho next two years the shelters were completed and the Bomarc missiles shipped in. The nuclear warheads were airlifted into this city Dec. 31, 1963. FRIESEN In loving mem- ory of a dear husband and father, Otto A., who passed away, June 21, 1971. 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 and sadly missed by Ruth and Barbara. 4192 ZASADNV In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Peter Zasad- who passed away June 21, [1368. We never knew that morning, What sorr ow the day would bring [The blow was sudden, the shock severe To lose the one we loved so dear. We miss your smile, your cheerful way. We miss the things you used to say. When happy days we oft' re- call "Tis then we miss you most of all Precious forever are mem- ories of you, Today, tomorrow, and all life through. remembered and sadly missed by bis wife, Mary and family. 419D Senator Earl Hastings Alberta) said in an interview last week the fact senators nnd government ministers will lis- ten to the briefs "is a step for- ward in penal reform." "It is the first time those most affected by correction procedures will be given a chance to present their views in person to legislators." One brief asks that parole officers reveal their reasons for wanting to return a parole violator to prison so that the man can prepare a defence. All the judge has to do now is decide whether the parole officer's warrant of apprehen- sion is in order, said the brief's authors Lloyd Lyding, Robert Calihoo and Mike Hewlett. straight." Then depending on how he did in occupational training and therapy sessions, a man given a six-year sen- tence could be released at 18 months. The second brief, written by Calihco and Robert urges special program for In- dians in jail and on parole. It says the present system is intended for white ncn, not Indians. "It loses effect because we cannot understand the concept and are generally unable to meet the parole requirements of reporting regularly, getting a steady job and refraining from association with other ex- prisoners (often family and today's FUNNY Lovers lose out to walkers OTTAWA (CP) Lovers have lost out to walkers on Parliament Kill. The National Capital Commission, which main- tains the Hill, has announc- ed tbat instead of rebuild- ing a lover's lane alorg the bluff of the Hill over- looking the Ottawa River, a promenade will be built at the base of the Hill along the river. The lover's lane was orig- inally built in 1868 but was closed a quarter century ago for safety reasons. The promenade will prevent ero- sion of I he Hill and leave the escarpment in its natu- ral state, the NCC said. HEALTH COSTS Ontario residents paid per capita for health services in 1969. RIGHT SIDE UP At least Ihe picture is right side up. This glider pifoled by Michael Gropp, 18, of Regina, was forced down by high winds and got entangled on tele- graph wires just outside of Regina. Mr. Gropp escaped without injury. FISHBOAT AUCTION Tody-five fishing vessels were auctioned in Delta, B.C. by the federal government. It was the fourth sale aimed at reducing the mxriber of fishing vessels along Ihe British Columbia coast. Ships are sold on the contiilion that Ihey ara not to be used for commercial fishing. BUY FROM THE VALUE LEADER DURING JUNE CLEARANCE SHIRT BLOUSES Solid colours. Long Sizes 10-20. BUBBLE SHIRT BLOUSE IA01ES' BLOUSES AND TUNIC TOPS SHORT JUMPSUIT 100% nylon. LADIES' t MISSES' BLOUSES Broken size and colour range. Kretge Price to 2.99 SHIFT DRESS 100% polyester. S-M-l. Kresge Prise 7.99 MISSES' SKOOTER SKIRTS 100% coIIOn. Reg. 4.26 3.33 CO-ORDINATE SETS fINAL CLEARANCE Reg. Kretgft Values to 21.95 SAVE fj OVER V, I V CO-ORDINATE SETS Reg. Values to 35.00 FINAL CLEARANCE 23.32 PANT CLEARANCE Several styles. Forlrel Jcnils. Summer colours and white. Reg. Valuct to 8.97 6.99 I iiiriiiin nmi iMiirnTifTi LADIES' ACRYLIC CARDIGANS Keg. 6.97 4.99 SWEATER CLEARANCE Reg. to 7.99 SWEATER CLEARANCE Broken size and colour range. ACRYLIC KNIT SHRINKS Reg. 4.77 3.38 MISSES' COTTON PANTS Summer shadei and while. Reg. Values to 6.37 WICKER PURSES Reg. Pme 5.99 3.99 PANT CLEARANCE Double knits, 8.99 CHARGEX OPEN DAILY 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. THURSDAY and FRIDAY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. ;