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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tunduy, May J3, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 21 S L Jjirths, JDectths, J hanks, <7n evnoviams BIRTHS DeSUOZA George ami Dciun Cncc Dickson are pleased to announce the arrival of Mar- quis Alan, May 15, 1972. Calpary General Hospital. 2437 DEATHS nilJEN Passed away at Bow Island on Tuesday, May 23, 1872 at the ape of 71 years, Mr. Sun Cliuen of Bow Island. Fu- neral arrangements will he announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C2094 PETEKS Sunday, May 21, 1972, William Martin Peters, aged (10 years, Vulcan. Services or Lellibridge, Mv Jim Howard Vulca" Unitcd Church, Wednes- of Calgary and Mr. and Mrs, rla.v, 24 zl P-m-. Charles L Pacaud of LeUi-jv'm- officiating. VUL- bridge Insured FUNERAL HOME, in '_______________ charge of arrangements. I'ACAUD Warren and Bon- me are happy to announce the birth o[ their son, Philip Arthur (7 Ibs., 10 born Saturday, May 20. at the Lcthbridge Muni- cipal Hospital. Proud grand- parents are Mrs. Alice Howard DEATHS COCKBUHN Passed away in the city on Saturday, May 20lh, 1972, Wayne Lloyd Cock burn, hcloved infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Cockhurn ol 225 flideau Court. Besides his loving parents he is survived by his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Cockburn and Mr. and Mrs. ,1. K. Lloyd all of Lcth- bridge. A graveside service was held on Tuesday at p.m with Mr- Dean Freddy officiat- ine Interment followed in Mountain View Cemetery, MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C2092 WEBER Passed away in the city on Monday, May 22, Mr. Peter Joseph Weber at the age of 90 years of Wren- tham. Bom in Wabasha, Min- nesota in lore, the late Mr. Weber moved to Lethbridge in 1908. He bought a farm near Wrenlham in 1013 and moved to it in 1930, where he lived until 1963. He resided in Ray- mond for some time before moving to Lethbridge, where he has resided until his passing. During his life time Mr. Weber had a variety of jobs and was well known for being able to do all things well, whether It he rocking a well, taking early set- tlers out to claim their land or carpenter work. One of his spe- cial Interests was painting and his pictures are beautifying the walls of many homes and build- ings in Southern Alberta and some have travelled as far away as Scotland and Austra- lia. Mr. Weber is the last of a family of six boys and one girl and is survived by several nieces and two nephews, Mr. Earl Weber of Great Falls, Montana and Mr. Fred Weber of Terrace, B.C. He was a mem- ber of the Wrentham Lions Club. The funeral service will be held on Thursday at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMO- RIAL CHAPEL, 703 1311) St. N., with Pastor W. F. Schoepp offi- oepp offi ciating. Interment will follow in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Friends may pay their re- spects at Martin Bros. MEMO- RIAL CHAPEL, 703 1311] St. N. Phone 3282351. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C2095 C20B9 VIP Passed away In the city on Saturday. Mav 20, 1972 following a lengthy illness, Mr. Dip Yip, at the age of 82 years, beloved husband nf Mrs. Quor Slice Yip of 1508 20th Avenue, Coaldale. Bern in China in 1889, the late Mr. Yip came to Can- ada in 1910. He moved to Coal- dale in the early 1930'swhere he owned and operated a cafe until retiring in 1965. Besides his loving w i e he is survived by two sons, Mr. David Wing Yip of Vancouver, Mr. Wing Kce Yip of Calgary, one daugh- ter in China; 22 grandchildren and two greal-grandclijldren The funeral service will he held on Thursday at p.m. in Leydcn's Chapel, 304 18th Ave- nue S.W., Calgary. Inter menl will follow in the Chinese Cem- e t e r y, Calgary. MARTIN BROS. LTD., in charge of for- warding arrangements. C2091 MARTENS Passed awa on Saturday, May 20, 1972, Abe F- of Taber, at the age of 55 years. Born at Haig, Sask., Oc- tolwr 8, 1916. He worked as a mechanic in Sask. before mov- ing to Taber in 1952. Mr. Mar- tens has worked In the John Deere department of various garages In southern Alberta since moving to Taber. Active in sporting circles he will bo missed in the community. Sur- vivors are his wife, Eva. Ta ber; four sons. Ernie, Taber, Menno, Coaldale, Ervin, Lcth- bridge, Ronnie, Stettler; five daughters, Mrs. George Koper- vas, Taber, Mrs. Dennis Biesel, Stettler, Mrs. Stan Wiess, Ta- ber, Michelle and Angle at home; 16 grandchildren; seven brothers, Jim, Whitehorse, John and Neil, Saskaloon, Pete, Ros- tbern, Frank. Taber, George, Tilley, Henry, Richmond, B.C.; three sisters, Mrs. William Deels, Calgary, Mrs. William D y c k, Sask., Mrs. Gordon Nichol, Foremost. Funeral ser- vices were conducted from Knox Church, Taber on Tues- day (today) at 2 p.m., with Rev. Kenneth Morris officiat- ing. Interment followed in the Taber Memorial Gardens HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME, Taber, was in charge ol DEATH C11IPPS Passed away In Hie city on Monday, May 22, 1072, Mr. Herbert Cripps, at the age of 75 years, of 851 11 St. S., beloved husband of the late Mrs. Ellen Cripps. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN EROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C2093 IN MEMORIAM KNOX in loving memory of our deal' brother, Carl, who passed away May 23, 1904. Tile mfimnrv ;it- Ini FUNERAL DIHIOCK Funeral service for Dr. Homer Charles Dimock, beloved husband of Mrs. Muriel Dimock of 9420 Connors Road, i Edmonton, who died May 17, 1972, at the age ol 69, was held May 20 at. Edmonton. He is also survived by four daughters, Mrs. J. (Patricia) Rodgers and Mrs. J. (Carol) Luce of Ed- monton, Mrs. D, (Irene) Frie ui Surrey, B.C., and Mrs. R. (Susan) Sturgeon, Port An- geles, Wash.; 23 grandchildren, and two sisters, Mrs. Helen Gerber of Edmonton and Mrs. Emily Hufly of Nelson, B.C. Dr. Dimock was predeceased by one daughter, Mrs. Sally Lipovski, in 1970. 2445A arrangements. C2090 CARDS OF THANKS ALEXANDER Constable and Mrs. K. D. H. Alexander would like to thank the doctors and staff of Magrath Municipal Hospital for the safe delivery and wonderful care Bea and Heather Dawn Marie received during their slay. 2440-23 JENSEN Our deejiest ap- preciation and heartfelt thanks to the people of Raymond and the surrounding district, for your friendship, love and though'ifulness, concerning the recent loss of our home by lire. God bless you all. and Jeannine Jensen and familv. 2443 SIIUMAKER Thank you to my doctors from ths Bigelow- Fowler and the staff of Michael's Hospital for the excellent care I received while I in hospital. Thank you also to friends and relatves for visits, gifts, cards and letters during my illness. Shumaker, Carmangay 2438 IN MEMORIAM VOLLENDORF In loving memory of a dear husband, who passed away May 23, 1963 Quietly remembered every day, Sadly missed along life's way. Just as he was lie will always be, Treasured and lover] In my memory. remembered by his loving wile, Lila. 243G sssed away May 23, 1904. His memory is as dear today As in the hour he passed away. remembered by his sislprs and brother 2439 j tvi sisters and brother. Pattern Dark clouds gathering over NRC By JEFF CARKUTHERS Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Black clouds are (lathering over the head of. the National Research Council. And it now seems that It Is just a mailer of time before (he NRC is changed radically, pos- sibly dismembered as part of a new direction in Canadian sci- ence policy. It has been learned from reli- able government sources that the federal ministry of science and technology has recently in- SIZES 2-8 SUMMER'S LOVE is this swinging sun smock with a trick up its airy cap sleeve. It turns into a jumper when daughter adds the turtletop. Check it carefully! Printed Pattern 4872; NEW Child's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6 Bundress yards 35-inch. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS (75 cents) in coins (no stamps, please) for each 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. ANNE ADAMS, GO Front St. W., Toronto Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER, YOUR NAME AND AD- DRESS, and (lie name of the Lc-lhbridge Herald. DO NOT send it to The Herald FREE Spring Fashion Off Choose one pattern free fro new Spring Summer Catalo All sizes! Send 50c INSTAN SEWING BOOK cut, fit, se modern way. SI.00 NSTANT FASHION BOOK what-t wear answers. SI .00. liated a feasibility study, to de- termine the various ways that the NUC could be split up. The feasibility study follows the controversial recommenda- tions of the Lamonlagne Senate Science Policy Committee in its January report. Thai second science policy volume spelled out in gory de- tails just how Ihe NRC should be dismembered into a number of new organizations, leaving Ihe Council with only (he Na- tional Research Academy, a small organization for doing mission-oriented basic research. It has also been learned lhat the Science Council, in a major change in ILs policy direction, has recently decided that basic changes in the structure of NRC are now in fact called for, Dr. 0. M. Solandl, retiring chairman of Ihe Science Coun- cil, revealed last week, for ex- ample, lhat the majority of the Science Council now believes it would be best if the granting function of NRC were separated from the in-house research func- tion of NRC. Dr. Solandl personally said here lhat NRC should report lo the government through the department of induslry, Iradc and commerce, instead of through the Treasury Board, as is now the case. OTHER Great for campus, suburbs tops pants, skirts, driesses. Dash everywhere in the most dashing style of all the fringed cape. Knit of worsted with cable panels in short or long length. Pattern 7481; one size fits 10-18. S E V E N T Y-FFVE CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handu'ng to Alice Brooks, THE LETHBRIDGE HERAxJJ leaders Mail Limited 60 Front Slrect West Toronto 1. Ontari' Water act amendments introduced EDMONTON ments to the Clean Water Act giving the environment minis- ter more regulatory power to effectively control pollution at the source were given first reading in the Alberta legisla- ture. The amendments were intro- duced by Jack Cookson Lacombe) and placed on the order paper under government bills arid orders by Environ- ment Minister Bill Yurko Mr. Cookson said the amend- ments contain procedures for obtaining apermit lo construct a plant and to obtain a licence :o operate a plant on a water- way and permit the establish- ment of source standards tor all Industries in the province. He said other amendments are more minor and of a clari- fication or corrective nature. He later said privately (hat lie will make other, detailed rcc ommendntions about changes in Ihe structure of NRC in an up- coming annual report of [lie Sci- ence Council, to be released next month. He would not say what those recommendations will be. But it is evident fioin other remarks that he will not only recommend the granling func- tion of the NRC be but that the remaining labora- tories be oriented towards in- duslrial research. It is also very likely hr will recommend that the National Science Library, the fastest growing part of NRC, be sepa- rated. The NSL is principally respon- sible for the development of a national scientific and technol- ogical information syslem. And the Science Council has ex- pressed concerns that under NRC, (he system being devel- oped is too scientist-oriented and not sufficiently helpful for industrial and other customers. Dr. Solandt's upcoming pro- nouncements in favor of change of NRC, supported for (he mosl part by the Science Council and supporting in concept at least the recommendations of the La- montagne Committee, could very well spell the end of the NEC's recent struggle to main- tain its present structure. The fact that the science min- istry has launched its six-month feasibility study concerning pos- sible new shapes for NRC indi- cates strongly that it is more a question ol how NRC will be changed, rather than when the transformation will occur. Federal sources last week said that senior NRC officials are aware of the writing on the wall and that, as expected, they are preparing for a fight. It is likely that the granting portion of NRC would he com- bined ivilli the Medical Re- search Council and the Canada Council, lo form a .super-grant- ing agency for all fedcrally- fuiuicd exlrn-inural research. 1 In light of the government's 'recent acceptance of the "con- trading out" policy for re- I search, II is also likely that the i government would require that some of the applied and propor- lionalely more of the basic re- search be given to industry and universities respectively in fu- ture years a.s part of the trans- formation of NRC NHC's largest research com- plex is located on the wuslern boundary of Ottawa. The Na- tional Science Library and tho funding portion o! NRC are also located in Ottawa. Federal sources say that the j government is moving cau- iimisly and lhat Ihe transforma- lion of NP.C would not likely begin until late in the least nnl unlil the science minis- try's feasibility study is com- pleted in about six months. Mem, 167, dances on birthday anniversary MOSCOW (Reuter) The Soviet Union's oldest inhab- itant turned 157 Tuesday and celebrated by joining his 88-year-old grandson in one of his native Azerbai- jan's dances, the Tass news agency reported. The agency said Shirali Jilislimov is slill cheerful and lively. His wife is 107. Adrenllst dies fit Toronto OSHAWA, Ont. (CP) Fu- neral services will be held Wednesday for Anita Bolhe, a prominent member of the Sev- enth Day Adventists. Mrs. Bothe. 52, wife of the church's president, J. W. Bolhe, died Sunday in a Toronto hospi- tal. She had been ill for four months. Born Anita Christine Moyst at St. John's. IvfJd.. in 1920, she moved with her family to Port au.v Basques at the age of three. Following her father's death, she and tier mother moved to Corner Brook in 19-13 where she lived until mcefine her husband. She was a member of the Col- lege Park Seventh Day Adven- lisl church here where she was deaconess and chairman of the board of deaconesses. Rains kill miners BOGOTA (Renter) Five miners killed and two were injured bv a landslide fol- lowing a lorrential rainfall which has caused heavy dam- age to highways and bridges and flooded loiv lying towns and villages in central Colom- bia. The miners died under tons of rocks and mud loosened by Ihe rain 85 miles east of Bog- ota. The Mmrda-BaaClll. Not for sale Our rxpcrimenralmoilclClII is perhapsthe world's fastest laboratory. This particular model has a rotary piston engine lhar drives ir nr 186 miles per hour. Unfortunately, you may rhink, the C'.J 11 is not for sale. 1 [owcvcr, ir allows our engineers to test design ami cnninccrinp concepts. You sec, engineering is at Our stall never stops scck- iiii: new ideas, am) tons earned over (i.itcnt.'. m ihc search. This is pnrl nf rlie philosophy places engineering and workmanship above all else. You can experience the pleasure ol driving a car llliill to such a demanding philosophy by rest diivinp one of our 1972 models. And when you do, we lielicvc you'll to imkc rliis the you will finally own a Mcrccilcs-Iicnz. Mercedes-Benz TOT mire sec your local dr.ilrror writr ro: Mrrrrdrs-Tlrm of Csmda I.ul., MO I'plimon Avnine: Vast, 1 momo 17, Onuno. And almui our Delivery Plan. PRO MOTORS LTD. 1520 2nd AVENUE SOUTH, IETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 328-4021, 328-484S SIMPSONS-SEARS "FIDDLER ON THE ROOF" ORIGINAL SOUND TRACK Tom Jones "11VE AT CAESAR'S PALACE" ENEELBERT HUMPERDINCK United Artists Record; ngelbert Humperdinck UVE AT THE RIVIERA James Last NON-STOP 3.97 Polydor Rccorrff Tom Connors "THE BEST OF STOMPIN1 TOM CONNORS" 3.97 Dominion l.P.'j A Great Selection of Instrumental QUALITY COSTS IMOKK AT SJJW'SOiN.S-SKAK.S STORE HOURS: Open Doily 9 n.m. lo p.m. Thundoy ond FriHoy 9 o.m. lo 9 p.m. Ccnlrn Villogo, Tolcpliono 328-9731 ;