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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 8, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta DEATHS HULSE Passed away in Calgary on. Tuesday, March 7, 1D72, following a lengthy ill- ness, Mrs. Ella May Hulsc o! Calgary, (formerly of Aneroid, Saskatchewan) beloved wife of the late Mr. David Hulsc. Fu- neral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. CGIG LEVESQUE Passed away on Monday, March 6, 1972, Ce- cilc, aged 68 years, of Pincher Creek. Requiem High Mass will be celebrated in S'. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Thurs- day at a.m., Rev. M. Hagel celebrant. Interment in Fairview Cemetery. Friends may meet for prayers in Eden's Funeral Home, Wed- nesday (tonight) at p.m. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pinchcr Creek. CG12 OKA Passed away Mon- day, March 6, 1972, Larry, aged 15 years, beloved son of Wallace Oka, Blood Reserve. Funeral service will be held in St. Paul's Anglican Church, Blood Reserve, Friday, March 10, at a.m., Rev. A. Mc- Cuaig officiating. Interment in St. Paul's cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at St. Paul's Church, Thursday from 6 p.m. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. CG13 away in the city on Tuesday, March 7, 1972 following a lengthy iil- nes, Mr. Thomas Fishenden at the age of 76 years of (he Edith Cavell Nursing Home. Born in England in 1B95, Ihe lale Mr. Fishenden was a long time resident of the city. The funeral service will be held on Saturday at a.m. in Mar- tin Bros. T R A D I TIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3 Avenue S., with Rev. R. Ij. Crisiield officiating. Interment will follow in Arch- mo u n t Memorial Gardens. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. away in Vancouver on Saturday, March 4, 1972, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Kath- erine Japp Wilson Donaldson, at the age of 90 years, beloved wife of Ihe late Mr. Christopher S. Donaldson, pioneer coal min- ing engineer, owner and execu- tive. The funeral service will be held on Friday at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott of- ficiating. Interment will follow in the Family Plot, Mountain View Cemet cry. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Scrivce. CS15 in, FUNERALS mass for Mrs. Helen Stoddarl, hc- loved wife of the late Mr. Henry Stoddart who died in the city Tuesday, Feb. 29. 1972, after a long illness at the age of 79 years, was said at a.m. Saturday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Gaston Marten Ihe cel- ebrant. Pallbearers were Dave, Brian and Gallant, Russell Sleele and Paul Lehmann. In- terment was in the Mount Cal- vary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. WELI.S Funeral service for Mrs. Hilda Mary Wells, be- loved wife of Mr. Slewarl Ald- erson Wells of 1301 30lh S. who died suddenly in fhc city Thursday, March 2, 1972, at the age of 51 years, was held at p.m. Monday in St. Augus- tine's Anglican Church with Rev. R. L. Crisfield and Rev. E. R. Doyle officiating. Pali- bearers were Steve Dvibolz, Frank Harper, Alf Lagler, Hugh McKcnzie, Stan Pisko and Albert Smith. Interment was in Mountain View Cem- etery. Martin Bros, Ltd., Di- rectors of Fxmcral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. VOYTKO Requiem mass for Mr. Stephen Peter Voytko, beloved husband of Mrs. Dor- othy Voytko of 1119 7th St. N. who died in the city Tuesday, Feb. 29, 1972, after a long ill- ncra at the age of 57 years, was said at a.m. Thurs- day in St. Basil's Roman Cath- olic Church with Rev. Gaston Marien the celebrant. Pall- bearers were Bruce Anderson, Bill Crabb, Bill Hood, Robert Conine, Ron Bota and Gordon Masson. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in cliargc of tho arrangements. IN MEMOR1AM 'em on a nil FUNERALS MCKIsnSON Funeral ser- vice for Mrs. Elizabeth Nicker- son, Warner resident and xacher who died suddenly at Warner Tuesday, Feb. M, 1972, at the age of K! years, was held al p.m. Saturday in Mar- .in Bros. Traditional Chapel, 3rd Ave. S., with a priest 'rom St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church offieiat i n g. Cretnalion followed. Honorary Jallbearers were Jack Mackay and Oliver Socci. Martin Bros. ,td., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of tire ar- rangements. ROBERTS Funeral ser- vice for Mrs. Mayetta Lucille Roberts, Foremost resident and beloved wife of the late Mr. Lewis Emmerson Roberts who died at Calgary Tuesday, Feb. 29, 1972, after a long ill- ness at the age of 66 years, was held at p.m. Satur- day in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott offi- ciating. Active pallbearers were Harry Calhoun, Charles Covert ale, B. Folkins, V. Gran- berg, Edward Walsh and Rony Rarick. Honorary pallbearers were Oscar Wallman, Wallace Phillips, Gilmore MeWen, Rob- ert Burton, Fritz Collin and Thomas Hinds. Interment was Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. MITCHELL In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father, granddad and brother, Sieve Mitchell, who passed away March 8, 1971. Somewhere beyond the sun- set, where loveliness never dies, He dwells in a beautiful gar- den blue and gold of the skies. We who have known and loved him, whose parting brought great pain, Will treasure his memory for- ever, until we meet again. remembered by his loving Liz; Jo, Bob and children; Em and Art Cain. 7901 MOST EXPORTED Eighty-five per cent of all 'isheries products in Norway are exported. CARDS OF THANKS JOHNSTON I want to thank the doctors and staff of the Border Hospital; also those who sent cards and visited me during my stay in the hospital. Thank you all. Bill Johnston 8001 VOYTKO We wish to thank the doctors, nurses, V.O.N., sisters and staff of St. Michael's Hospital and Father Field for the care they gave our dad and hus- band during his illness. Also a very sincere thank you to all the friends, relatives and neighbors 'or flowers, food and cards which they contributed thoughtfully. D. Voytko and family. 7904 THOMSON We wish to ex- press our thanks and apprecia- tion to the doctors, nurses and staff of both the Milk River Border Hospital and St. Mich- ael's Hospital, Lethbridge, for tha kindness and care given my father in his recent illness and death. Thanks to Rev. Dickie, choir, soloist, pallbearers, hon- orary pallbearers and to the many friends for flowers and al! for tieir acts of kindness durinp our recent bereavement. It wil long be remembered. Verna and Gordon EUiotl and family. 7982 MORGAN I would like to thank all my doctors, and the Nursing Staff of Third Main Floor, St. Michael's Hospital, for the wonderful care given to me during my recent ill- ness. My thanks also for all tha flowers, gifts, and cards from so many people, including the departments of our two active treatment hospitals, my profes- sional colleagues and Ihe City Clinics. Tliank you also to my colleagues for helping in main- taining my practice. Dr. John E. Morgan 8000-9 IN MEMORIAMS In loving memory of a dear mother, grandmother and great-grand- mother, Kame, who passed away March 7, 1932. She lived in lite for those she loved And she loved remem- ber. remembered b y her daughter Cana and sons and their families. 7900 ZL1HIK In loving memory of a dear hidband, father and grandfather, Alen Zubik, who passed away March 8, 1963. Tho G o 1 den ICSnte stood open Kiglit years ago today, With farewells left unspoken You quickly slipped away, Though your smiles have gone forever, And your hand we cannot touch. We shall never lose s w e e memories, Of the one we loved s much. Lovingly remembered anc sadly missed by his wife Annie; son Allan; daughters Lillian and Jano and fam ilies. 7999 Mnrth B, 197J THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID 27 Black Panthers build new image OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) It's not the same as beating swords ir.4o plowshares, but there are signs that the Black Panther party is keeping its promise to roll back its militaristic profile. "We've rejected the rhetoric of the gun; it got about -JO of us killed and sent hundreds of us (o says co-founder Uuey Newlon. "Our goal now is to organize the black commun- ity politically.. That sounds like a big switch for the six-year-old organization that FBI Director J. Edgar Hoo- ver called the "greatest internal threat lo the security of the country" a little more than a year ago. But for all their efforts to build a new image, the Panth- ers take pains to make it clear that they still believe that the solution lo black problems in tlu United Stales lies ultimately in armed revolution. T h 6 Panthers' community service programs are aimed at winning a broad base of support within I be ghettocs. BELIEVES IN ARMS a recent magazine inter- view, Newton put it this way: "Armed struggle is my belie! anc! always will be. We have lo get it to that point. We're build- ing and organizing an army to finally get people to the point where we'll fight, because we believe that the only way we will resolve Uie final contradic- tion is tlirough armed struggle." The Panthers old image of leather jackets and guns helped make "right on" and "off Ihc pigs" and "power to the peo- ple" popular phrases in Ameri- can street culture, and iti doing so "almost destroyed the Newton has said. Panther leadership was par- ticularly hard hit. Newlon spent two years in prison and went through three trials before charges that he murdered a po- liceman in were dismissed. Eldridge Cleaver fled to Al- geria lo escape arresl. Subse- quently, Cleaver broke with Newton on the change in policy, continuing lo insist on armed revolution now, and was ex- pelled from the party. MOST WERE JAILED Chairman Bobby Scale, Clu'ef of State David Hillard and el- most all the leaders of major Panther chapters have spent considerable time in jail. "When I got out of jail in 1970, we couldn't even call a rally where one-third of Iho peopla who showed up were blacks. Ninety-nine per cent of fhc ral. lies were attended by white rad- icals." Now, with money and man- power depleted, the Panthers are moving into bread-and-but- ter programs for feeding tho hungry, clothing (lie poor, tend- ing the sick, and forcing busi- nesses that thrive on black trade to turn some of their profits back into the commun- ity. UUEY NEWTON big switch h Price! A York digital clock radio at half the original price of Yes! 50% D0" Once again Peoples' Huge Purchasing Power allows us to pass on a great sav- ings to our customers! This outstanding York Digital Clock Radio sold at You can enjoy it nowfor just one-half the original price, This low-profile woodgrain beauty is designed to complement any room in your home the bedroom. You can set it to shut itself off auto- matically an hour after you've gone to bed. And in the morning it will gently awake you to the sound of your favour- ite station either AM or FM. Designed with trouble-free solid-state circuit, the York Clock Radio brings in distant stations and local stations with full range sound reproduction, from MONEY DOWN high treble to resonant bass. Features an easy-to-read clock softly lit for night use, and a personal ear- phone so you may enjoy your favourite music at night, without disturbing others. See the York Clock Radio at a Peoples store nearyou. The price alone speaks for ifself. Kin MDMPV I Use 1he convenience of Peoples' Instant NUMUNfcY UUWNI credit to buy this value now! CENTRE VILLAGE MALL 2nd Ave. and 13ih Street North Opan Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Thunday nnd Friday 9 o.m. to 9 p.m. Telephone 327-1303 ;