Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 30, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
20 'HE UTHBRIDGE HERAIO Thuridoy, March 30. 1972 Pic turns bac lion k an 1 trcs that gom A disa ings Tl the Unit wcr ors. busi '1 e M she sine do mon H not tele cials Tn sees don1 an e At old new then last of h e.s Ont. at 1 EnR Pala Of DEATHS THOMPSON Passed away iti the city on Thursday. March ;Ul. II'TL'. Mrs. (iui'i Thompson, at (he ugc uf years, of tho Green Acres formerly o[ Warnor. beloved wife of the late Mr. Tony Thompson. Fu-nend arrangements will announced when c o in n 1 e t c d. MARTIN- HIIOS. LTD.. Directors of Funeral .Service. CL033 .SCHMIDT Passed away suddenly at the residence on Monday, March 27. 1972, Mr. Reinholdt Schmidt, at the age of (U years. bf'loved hushand of Mrs. Emma Schmidt of 1919 (Uh Avenue1 A N'. The funeral service will held on Satur-dav, April at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 13th St. N., wilh Pastor Peter Martin officiating. Interment will follow in Moua-tain View Cemetery. Friends mav pav their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13lh St. phone 328-23fil. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C1082 VEl-DIRTS Passed away 1 in Picture Btitte on Tuesday, j March 28. 1972. following a lengthy illness, Mr, Henry Veldliuis at the age of 75 years, helovcci husband of Mrs. Effie Veldhnis of Monarch. The funeral service will be held on Saturday, April 1st a' p.m. in the Monarch Reformed Church, with Rev. ,lotm Moer-man officiating. Interment will follow in the Monarch Cemetery, Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13th St. North, phone In lieu of flowers, friends may donate to the Unitarian Service Committee, 56 Sparks St. Ottawa, Ont. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C1031 HART Passed away a t Camrose on Tuesday, March 28, 1972. Mary, formerly of Bow Island, at the age of years. Bom at Redwing, Minnesota, June 23. 1377. Mrs. Hart settled in Bow Island in 1912 and moved to Camrose in 10-15, where she has resided until the time of her passing. five daughters, Mrs. Margaret Ras-mussen. Island. M r s. Agnes Gitbertson, Kindersley, Sask., Mrs. Katharine Bab-cock. Kindcrsley. Mrs. Veronica Burri.s. Dover, Ont. and Mrs. Elizabeth McKcnzie, Vancouver; one son, Steven, Calgary; one sister Agnes, Ked-wing, Minnesota. Prayers will be said in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church in Bow Island on Sunday, April 2 at p.m. Funeral sen-ices will be conducted from St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Dow Island on Monday, April 3 at a.m.. with Rev. Father John Petravieius celebrant. Interment will follow in the Bow Island Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects to the deceased at the church on Monday from a.m. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME, Taber, in charge of arrangements. I o yin -JhanK'S, i v letnonamA BRIGHT Funeral service for Mrs. Merle (Dawson) Bright, beloved wife of Oliver Bright of 1117 16th S. who died in the citv Friday. March 24, 1972, after a brief illness at the age of 73 years, was held at p.m. .Monday in St. Augustine's Anglican Church with Rev. R. Cris-field and Rev. F.. R. Doyle officiating. Pallbearers were Dr. W. A. Nelson. Dr. E. J. Hawn, Dr. ,1. B. Smiwell, W. 11. S. Skelton, T. 0. Ives and E. McLauglilin. Interment was in the Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. Funeral service for Henry William U'cdel. beloved husband of Mrs. Anna Wedcl of Coalclale who died at home Monday. March 20, 1972, after a long illness at the age of 76 years, was held at p.m. Friday in the Mennonitc Brethren C h u r c h, Coaldale, with Rev. D. J. Pankratz officiating. Pallbearers were Henry Wedel, Jr.. Bill and Walter Wedel, Peter Barg. Rodney Unruh and Peter lliebert. Interment was in the Coaldale Cemetery-. Martin Bros. L'.d., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARTER Funeral service for Chesley Carter, beloved husband of Mrs. Alice Carter of No. 303 Resma Manor who died in the city Friday, March 17, after a long illness at the age of years, was held at p.m. Monday in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 13th St. N.. with Rev. R. L. Crisfield officiating. Pallbearers were Jack KeiT, Bob McKenna John Hunter, Dick Wilson, A. C. Gillespie and Leo Harrold. Interment was in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Martin Bros. Ltd.. Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the CHAMKEKS service fur Herbert OiamlxM-s, beloved husband of Mrs, Stella Cbnmbers of 203 24lb St. S- who died in the city Friday, Marcli Z-l, 1072, after a long illness at the age of 53 yen rs M'as held at p.m. Tiic.ylay in Mai-tin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Kev. K. L. officiating. Active pallbearers were Jim Woods, Elmer Keith, Jim Melvin, Bob Blenner Hussett, Marshal .larvJe and Donald Mc-! e n n. Honorary pallbearers were Tine Evans, Stan MacKay. Pat Macron. Dr. Norman Harries, Dr. Goi'd Chalmers, Frank Ait ken, Joe Dies and Orson We her Int orm ent was in the Motmtfiin View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Sen-ice, was in charge of the (AP) She'll be 711 next month, but the voice s ill lias the little-girl with hints of an iron will. Mary Pickford was speaking from the legendary Pickfair, the home where she and Douglas Fairbanks ruled Hollywood society during the town's golden age. The interview was by telephone, because she declines to see visitors. Ill health has plagued her in recent years, and the prefers to have friends and the public remember her as Eh? was. No star of the silent-film era had more success nor made more money than Mary Pick-ford, who was born in Toronto. She helped start Hie Motion Pic-nre Academy and the Motion Picture Relief Fund, nnd her dignity has long upheld Holly-wocd against its critics. She was asked how she felt about all the praise that has been lavished on Chavlis Chaplin on the event of hi? return for a sec o n d special Academy Award. He received bis first in the first year of the awards. "1 think they should ask some of his wives whaj they think of him." she snapped. SI1F. DISAPPHOVES Miss Pickford, who OF THANKS WONG I would like to (hank my doctors and nurses for th? excellent care given me during my stay in hospital. A speci.il thank you to all my relatives and friends for the kindness shown me during rny illness. Aliee Wong. t its fences MOSCOW (Renter) Evidence is growing in Moscow that the Soviet Union would like to mend its fences with Israel. Diplomats in Moscow say there are good grounds for recurrent rumors that the Soviet Union would like to improve contacts between the two countries. Diplomatic relations were broken off by the Soviet i afte Si bass senl the has Ihei Tl is gati emb ing lion in A T oftat atte .lev, it C( mis C0> A tact latir Sn visi that ther vari ist, uno L, left-aca Prospective buyers of Alberta companies arc heing screened in an effort to prevent the take-; over cf Alberta firms hy organized crime or people affiliated wilh organized crime, Attorney-General Merv LEitch indicated in the legislature. Tho question was put MURRAY Passed away suddenly in the citv on Tuesday, March 23, 'l972, Mrs. Blanche Sarah Murray at the age of 72 years of 1802 10th Avenue S., beloved wife of the late Mr. John Beattie Murray. Born in Hyde Park, Onlario, the late Mrs. Murray settled in the Crov.snest Pass in 1908. She moved to I.ethbridge in 1911 and has resided here until her passing. She is survived by tsvo daughters. Mrs. R. V. (Adeline Kverin. Columbia Falls, Montana, Mrs. F. A. (Marion) Keiver. I.ethbridge: six grandchildren, and one brother, Mr, Harold R o u 1 1 e d g c of Leth-hridge. The funeral service will IK; held on Saturday, April 1st at p.m. in Martin Pros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL. B12 3rd Avc. South, wilh Rev. R. L. Crisficld officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot, Mountain View f .'em e t e r y. F'riends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL. 812 3rd Avenue S., phone .128-2361. In lieu of flowers, friends may donate to (he charity of their choice. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. Yesterday By THE CANADM.V I'liKSS Toronto Florence E. Slacey, of Toronto, the first Canadian Baptist missionary to be sent (o Liberia, died Tuesday at the age cf 67. Hsieh K u -c h i h, 74, former Chinese minister of security and a member of the Communist party poliliburo a few days ago. Joseph Paul-Doncour, 38, French premier from Dec. 18.12 to Feb. 1933, foreign minister in three cabinets Mid minister of state in Ihe popular front government of Blum. Winchester, J. Arthur Rank, Lord Hank, owner of Odeon cinemas died Wednesday at who also asked what is haing done to prevent, such takeovers. Mr. L-cllch said the answer would involve some detail and asked Mr. IIo Lem to put the question on Ihe order paper. Body found in wreckage LOS ANGELES (AP) The body of William Roy Corrigan, 22, son of transatlantic pilot Douglas (Wrong Way) Corrigan, was found in the wreckage of a small plane on Cata-lina Island. Officials said Ihe wreckage of (he Cessna 150, missing since March 21, was spotted by two ycung hikers. The elder Corrigan, now 66, gained fame in 103fl when he flew a .1-6 Curtiss Rohin to Ireland after he was refused permission to do so by federal Archbishop dies VICTORIA Relirw Anglican archbishop H a r o 1 c fusion British Co lumbia died suddenly here. He was The retired clergyman v.s.s metropolitan archbishop o the: province for M of the V years h- was bishop of British Columbia. He retired in TO DEATH PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad A race horse named Robbie kicked his way out of a freight plane here and fell feet lo his TRAFFIC Road tra f f ic in Norway i n-creascd by eight per cent in i movie an Academy Award for bc.st air- tress of made no secret that tier love for Chaplin is lony long-time Republican, she disapproved of hLs leftist learn- two stars clashed over the years in their dealings with Arlisfs, of which they were tho siirvivini! fcnr.der-own- What was Chaplin like in business matters? "As Sam Goldwyn wonld say, 'I can tell you in two words: she replied. Miss Pickford remarked that she hadn't seen the comedian since 1951 and has no plans to do so on his return here next on Hi. Her life today is reclusive, Init rot inactive. She reads, watches many commer- cials" and follows ''I'm a hip basketball She few of todays rr.nvhs- "I don't like filth." She also keeps ail eye on her business affairs. At one lime she wanted her old films destroyed, for fear a generation would ridicule them. She was dissuaded, and last year she permitted festivals of her movies at the Los Ange- les County Museum, Stratford, Ont., the Henry Ford Museum at Dearborn, Mich.. Brighton, England, and (lie Francisco Palace of Fine Arts. This year (he National Mu- seum of Modem Art in Tokyo will offer a Mary Picktortl trib- ute. Her business manager, Matty Kemp, says two networks arc dickering for a Pickfoi'd il.u'umenlary, He also plans to conclude a million-dollar deal for release of eight Pickford features in 15 Kuropenn coun- tries. j Miss Pickford made her last film in and has never re- turned to [tie screen, was tempted in the 1930s when pro- ducer Stanley Kramer wanted her to appear in a film about suppression of books. "I'm glad I didn't do she said. "It turned out badly." Bcttc Davis played in the film, SJcnn Centre. She was nlso offered Sunset B o u 1 e v a r d but wouldn't do that kind of why, she kills a She rec- ommended Gloria Swanson, who played th? role of tho aging movie queen, "1 have no regrets about quit- ting when 1 Miss Pickford concluded. "My heart was breaking when I walked off the set far the last time. "But I wsntctl to quit when I still locked young and people still wanted to see me. I up my mind to .step inlo the wings while Hie audience was still applauding." HOLLYWOODi RECLUSE Actress Pickford will be 78 next month, but her voice still has 'he little-girl qualily with hfnls of an iron will. Miss Pickford, who remains secluded at her home, Pickfair, fs shown at left during a 1963 criorify cppearenco, oncl a! right in 19227 when she was selected one of the 1? most beautiful wcmen in America. F'g n TJ nil employment government aim after the 1967 Arab-Israeli war. Since then, the Dutch em- Moscow has repre- sented Israeli interests white the Finnish embassy in Israel has represented Soviet interests icre. The most likely development is that tho Soviet Union will seek to have a permanent dele- gation of its own in the Finnish embassy in Israel while allow- ing a permanent Israeli delega- tion to sit in the Dutch embassy Moscow. The official task of such a del- egation in Moscow would be to attend to the interest of Soviet Jews wishing to emigrate. But it could also act as an unofficial mission to the Kremlin. CONTACTS MADE number of unofficial con- tacts last year suggested that moves were afoot for better re- tioris. Soviet journalist Victor Louis visited Israel, telling inquirers that he wanted to see a doctor there. Louis appears in the West variously in the role of journal- ist, manuscript even unofficial diplomat. Last September, a group of Israeli journalists and academics turned up in Mos- cow. This was the fir.st time a group of Israelis, riot composed exclusively of Coni- had visited Mos cow- since the !BB7 war. Official Soviet press reports of the visit suggested the Soviet Union was making cautious hut calculated efforts to prepare the domestic public here for better relations with Israel. In January, a Soviet delega- tion attended a conference in Tel Aviv of the Israel-Soviet p Society. This was Ihe first such delegation to visit Israel since the breach of rela- lions. CHURCH VISIT SET next Soviet personality expected to visit Israel is Patri- arch Pimen of the Russian Or- thodox Church. Officials of the church said he planned visiting the Holy Lands after Easter. Patriarch Pimen is known lo be moderately close to the So- viet leadership in the context of church-state relations. Diplomatic circles believe the Soviet Union was irked at thn of the Middle East "quiet-diplomacy" tour under- taken about a year ago by Stale Secretary William Rogers of the United States. This made, it apparent that Turkey industry outlook I the Americans still could meet the Egyptians while keeping their links with the Israelis. Tho Soviets dici not have a line info Tel Aviv in addition to their ties with Egypt- Ford forced fi :'oin s spark plug field WASHINGTON (Router) Tho United States Supreme Court affirmed today n lowcr- court decision forcing Ford Motor Co. tn give up the Aulo- litc name and a spark plug plant it bought from the Elec- tric Autolite Co. in 19G1. Tho U.S. district court deci- sion, upheld by the Supreme Court, also included a 10-year ban on Ford becoming a maker of spark plugs in its own right and required, that for five years, Ford buy half its annual spark plug requirements from whoever acquires ttic Autolitc naine and manufacturing lies. Tho Supreme Court's majority decision said that as a result of the acquisition of Autolite, the structure of the spark plug in- dustry changed drastically. As a result, the remaining in- dependent manufacturers, who had previously competed to sell to largest customer -were suddenly denied this market. EDMONTON (CP) Tliere i is no such thing ss an acwpt-1 able level of unemployment, Labor Minister Bert Hohol said in ttie Alberta Vvhile admitting it cannot readily he achieved, Dr. lioliol i said the objective of tlie Pro- gcessive Conservative govern- i ment is full employment. He said during the budget de- i bate the government work toward the objective in four' ways. It would adjust the numher and types of jobs to fit tho num- her arid types of people seek- ing work, adjust (he size and qualifications of (he labor force to fit the number and types of jobs available, improve the ca- pability to match people and jobs and introduce specific pro- grams for those who find it dif- ficult to find jobs. .JOBS Dr. Hohot said the govern- i ment will try to create jobs for about students this sum- I mcr. i It would ask private enter-: prise to hire more students i than it normally would, provide about jobs in various de- partments, implement ;i num- ber of projects and provide di- rect wage payments for worth- i svhUc municipal 1 Dr, II o g o I said the govern- tr.enl is developing a nimnpow- er policy which will provide in- formation to the public ahuut labor demand and supply. The would in- i elude economic trends, employ- ment information, labor fore- casting, population and income f trends. j T h e government would pro-j vide counselling services to in- dividuals, and develop an in- j ventory of Alberta enterprises i and labor capability. Pattern Tl ie gov er n m en t also review the VTorkmen's Com- pensalum Act, the Civil Ser- vice Act, pensions "t h c whole matter of censorship of films in our province." Debate was adjourned by K. W. Hinmmi (SC Card- stonj. Office project for Montreal MONTREAL (Cl1) Plans for a 51 million, three-tower of- fice project in downtown Mon- treal to house [ill federal gov- ernment operations in (he city were announced here by Jcan- Eudcs Dube, federal public works minister. The complex will he built on the block surrounded by Dor- chester Boulevard, Lagauche- Here, Jeanne Mance and St. Ur- bnin streets n e a r Montreal's Chinatown district, Pattern KKO DEER Pros- peels for Ihe Alberta turkey in- dustry the best in years af- .slowdown in com- mcrcia! turkey producers from throughout the province were Murray N. lirou-n, chairman of the Alberta Turkey Growers Marketing Hoard, told his group's annual meeting that the nrthnal inventory of turkeys in storage has been reduced from year ago. In addition, "stronger prices perk and chicken should us obtain belter turkey prices in he said. 'Raisin howP gets frost FRESNO, Calif. Two consecutive of freezing temperatures have caused an estimated 535-rnillion (o !ion to the r.'ii.sin crop in Fresno County, known as the "raisin howl." Damage to other crops was believed widespread in central ami southern California, grow- ers said. Farm spokesmen said losses possibly running into lht> millions of dollars w e r c ex- pected in fruit and nut groves and tomato and vegetable fields. Stale .Senator (icorgc Zenov- ich said he had asked (inv. lion- aid Megan to declare the central San .Iciaquin Valley a disaster area, a designation which would make growers eligible for low- cost small-business loans. MANY FIKKS There were (ires in Japan in 1971. Taiwan .second i in [radc race TAIPEI (Renter) Taiwan's exports to Canada reached million in 1D7I, trade officials reported today. Imports totalled i Sit million. The officials .snid Taiwan now is Canada's second largest sup- plier in Asia after Japan. Hong Kong, which used to be Canada's second largest Asian supplier, trailed Taiwan hy Japan sold Canada million worlh of goods and commodities, the officials said. From school lo Saturdays to sptc'ial Il's lun lo gfi places iji this outfit. A cabled coat and in a j bright color is just what she wants! Knit coat, in one pit-re. neck down, nf knitting worsted. Pat. 7408: sizes 4-IO inch SKVKNTY riVK CENTS (coins) for each pattern dm stamps, please) een'.s for each pr.Ucrn lor first-class mailing and special to: THE LETHnmpGK HEUALD Readers Mail Limited fX) Kroril Street Wcbt Toronto 1, Ontario lie an elegant mandarin wilh a tunic, dress or Ihe that's sump- tuous alone over panls. Slits i are optional hit of drama. 1 Printed Pattern 47M: NEW j Misses' Sizes 8. in, 12, 14, 16, Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2- in coins dm stamps, please) i fc.r each pallern add If) cents Iivr each pattern fcr first-class marling special handling. Prir.t plainly NAME, ADDKKSS. KTVI.E NUJimcii. .Send order to ANNE ADAMS, CO Front St. W Toronto Print plainly PATTERN NU.M- RKH. YOUR NAMK AND AD- DRESS, and (he name of the l.rtflbndge Herald. DO NOT send it lo The 1 FREE Spring Fashion Offer Choose one pallern free from new Spring .Summer Catalog. All sizes! Send Me INSTANT SIEVING ROOK cut. fit, sew modem wav. 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