Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
LDeatki, (Jf Dark days for railways Monday, Novtmber 15, 1971 THE I.ETHBRIDGI HIKALO 2S I BUY LOTS OF CARS .MANY HAVE PETS Texans spent million on! In lirilain, nearly one cars in 1970. I hold in tuio has a pet. DEATHS NOBLE Passed away in Mexico on Sunday, November 14, 1971, Mrs. Jean Dorothy No- ble at the age of 59 years, be- loved wife of Mr. Shirley No- ble of Nobleford. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8537 MANUEL pass-! ed away in Magrath on Satur- day, November 13th, 1971, at the age of 86 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. Mike M. Mandel of the Crystal Spring Colony South of Magrath. Fu- neral services were held today at the Colony and interment was in the Crystal Spring Col- ony Cemetery. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNEHAL HOME LTD., Assisting in Funeral Ar- rangements. C8535 BAILLIE Tuesday, No- vember 9, 1971, Edith Florence Baillie, aged 71 years, of Cham- _ pion, passed away suddenly by DEATHS YANOSIK Passed away suddenly at the residence o u Sunday, November 14, 1971, Mark Andrew Clifford Yanosik, at the age of four years, be- loved son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Yanosik of Sunnysidc. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C8540 LARTER Passed away in Picture Butte on Sunday, No- vember 14, 1971, Mr. Stanley Larter, at the age of 59 year, beloved husband of Mrs. Mar- garet Larter of Picture Butte. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Direc- tors of Funeral Slrvice. C8541 i EDWARDS Passed away j in Louden, Tennessee, en Sat- urday, November 13, 1971, fol- Icivirg a long period of declin- ing health, Mrs. Birgie Alice Edwards, at the age of 66 years, beloved wife of Mr. Hut- sell Edwards of Louden, Ten- nessee. Resides her loving hus- Kelowna. Born in England, has lived in Champion district since 1929. Survived by a sister, Mrs. Dora Proudfoot. Kclowna and a brother, Fred Kirton. Bow- tien, Alta.; one niece and three nephews. Predeceased by her husband, George Lawson Bail- lie, June Services at the Vulcan Anglican Church, Tues- day p.m., the Rev. E. W. Clarke officiating. Interment. Vulcan Cemetery. VULCAN FUNERAL HOME, in charge of arrangement. C8536 MARSDEN E i i z a beth Caroline, passed away in Card- ston on Saturday, November 13th, 1971, at the age of 90 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. Charles Thomas Marsden, who predeceased her in 1939. Survivors include two daugh- ters. Mrs. Ora (Lillian) Niel- sen of Cardston and Mrs. Boyd (Althea) Wilson of Springvilie, Utah., five grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Fu- neral services will be held in the Alberta Stake Chapel on Tuesday, November 16th, at 1 p.m., with Bishop Glen A. Jones officiating. Interment will be in the family plot in the Provo, Utah cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 12 noon until prior to the service in the ...Relief Society Room of the Church. CHRISTENSEN SAL- MON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C8534 BLYTH Mrs. Jean of 430 Archibald St., Kimberley. B.C., passed away on Saturday, No- vember 13, 1971, age 81 years. Funeral service will be held from the Kiniberiey United Church, Wednesday, November 17, at 11 a.m., Rev. John God- frey officiating. Interment will follow in the Coleman Union Cemetery. Family request no flowers please. Donations may be made to the Cancer Society. Mrs. Blylh is survived bv three daughters, Mrs. Mary Bohrad- sky of Kimberley, Mrs. Mar- garet Fisher of Kimherloy and Mrs. Christine Udshl of Ques- nel, B.C.; one brother Mr. J. Meek in Scotland: two sisters, Mrs. Margaret Philip of Ver- dun, Quebec and Mrs. Mary Trattis, Scotland: eight grand- children and four great-grand- children. McPherson Funeral Service Ltd., in charge. scn, Mr J. C. Edwards, Sweei- water, Tennessee; two daugh- ters, Mrs. Faye Cowell and Mrs. Pearl Miller of Raymond; five grardd aught ers; five great-grandchildren; one sis- ter. Mrs. Nora Dunn, Knoxville, Tennessee; two brothers, Char- les Gloss, Knoxville, Tennessee and Elmer Glass of Sparks, Ne- vada. FUNERALS SOMMERFELDT Funeral service for Mrs. Sarah Eliza- beth Nelson, beloved wife of Bruno Sommcrfeldt of Cards- ton who died there Monday, Nov. 8, 1971, at the age of 69 years, was held at p.m. Thursday, Nov. 11, 1971, in the Alberta Stake Chapel of the LDS Church with Bishop Glen A. Jones officiating. Pallbear- ers were sons Winslow Ted, Aaron, Mark and Glen Sommerfeldt. Interment was in the Cardston Cemetery. Chris- tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. WEBSTER Funeral ser- vice for Lamaun D. Webster, beloved husband of Mrs. Ir.C7 Webster of Cardston who died there Saturday, Nov. 6, 1971, at the age of 43 years, was held at p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 10, 1971, in the Alberta Stake Chapel of the LDS Church with Bishop Glen Jones officiating. Pallbearers were sons and nephews Keith, Barry, David, Bruce and Orvy Webster and Jack Zobell. Interment was in the Cardston Cemetery. Chris- tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. Funeral service for Mrs. Viola A. Duce, belov- ed widow of the late George A. Duce who died at Cardston Monday, Nov. 3, 1971, at the age of 90 years, was held Wed- HODGE Passed away in the ci'iy on Saturday, Novem- ber 13, 1971, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Annie Annan Hodge, at the age of 77 years, beloved wife of Mr. Wil- liam B. (Bill) Hodge, of 1423 3rd Ave. N. Bora, raised and educated in Scotland, the late Mrs. Hoctge came to Leth- bridge in 1923, following her marriage, and has resided here until her passing. She was a member of the Moose Lodge and a past member of the IODE and The Orange Lodge. Besides her loving husband, Bill, she is survived1 by five sons, William and Harry1, both of Victoria, B.C., George of St. Catherine's, Ontario, David of LMhbridge and Ronald of Cal- gary thirteen grandchil- dren and five great-grandchil- dren; three sisters, Mrs. G. (Agnes) Spiro of Calgary. Airs. 0. (Violet) McDermott' and Mrs. C. (May) Neal, both of McMinnville; two brothers, Harry Lowe of Lethbridge aiid Jack Lowe of Vancouver. She w a s predeceased by one daughter. The funeral service will be hsld on Tuesday, No- vember 16, 1971 at p.m in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapsl, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. G. R. Easter officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot in Archmount Memorial Gar- dens. Friends who wish may pay their respects at Mai-tin Bros. Memorial Chapel. 13th St. N1., phone 328-2361 MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C8539 C3J38! nesday, Nov. 10. 1971, in the Alberta Stake Chapel of the OTTAWA (CP) A young man launching a career with ther the Canadian Pacific or Ca- nadian National railways in 1923 could reasonably believe he was part of a growing and in- creasingly-profitable industry. Road transportation was not a major threat then and planes were unreliable over long dis- tances. Today, the man could look back and see that railways have endured a troubled half- century. Recently released Statistics Canada figures show that em- sengers car lunged to i e d by the CNR in 1970 ployment on the CNR dropped I from in 1023. The CP to in from in Rail passenger total dropped to 1923. In the same period, though the payroll rose to from CP Rail employment declined to in 1970 from in 1926, the first year for which Statistics Canada figures for employment in that com- pany. The payroll climbed to from in that time. The number of revenue pas- News Analysis Nobody is excited about troop plan from CNK SHOWS INCREASE The CNR recorded a slight In- crease in t h e number of rev- enue passenger miles while CP Rail reported a significant de- cline. Revenue passenger miles is the total distance travelled by paying customers. The freight business has been the bright spot in the railway Industry. CNR revenue freight tonnage rose to in 1970 from in 1023. CP Rail reported an increase to tons f r 0 m tons. Hows T WASHINGTON (AP) By putting an unexpectedly short time span on his latest an- nounced troop-withdrawal schedule, President Nixon is trying for maximum manoeuvr- ability within a shrinking United States involvement in Vietnam. Nixon said Friday his latest withdrawal schedule is limited to two months in part because "a longer period means that whatever negotiating stroke we might have is sub- stantially reduced." His last previous announce- ment had covered seven LDS Church with Bishop Reed Zemp officiating. Pallbearers were great grandsons Ford and Cash Nelson, Lloyd Cahoon and Max, Ross and Kim Hanson. Interment was in the Cardston Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS THE LADIES AUXILIARY OF THE REHABILITATION' CENTRE FOR THE HANDI- CAPPED Wish to express thanks to all who in any wr.y helped make their recent tea and sale of work such a success. A very special thack you to the Ladies Auxiliary of the Eagles Lodge, the Vasa Lodge and the news media. Door prize was Miss F. Fry, No. 12 Patterson Court; the apron C. Maloney, 627 10th Street South; the draw on the quilt R. A. Button, 2707 6th Avenue A North; the bridge set Mrs. K. Sugimota, 2005 26th Street South. 3250 i ,i Hearing? months, the one before that a year. Nixon did not mention another by keeping the dur- ation brief he has broader op- portunity for more pullout an- nouncements as the 1972 presi- dential election campaign gets under way. But the record since Nixon's withdrawals began 2'.z years ago indicates neither Commun- ist envoys nor domestic critics are likely to shift posture over the prospective homecoming of j more U.S. troops by Feb.' 1. TERMS UNACCEPTABLE The North Vielnam-Viet Cong negotiators at. Paris, who did not put forward terms accept- able to Washington when Nix- on's troop-level bargaining le- verage was in June, 1949, show no sigas of unbend- ing with the new reduction to They are still demand- ing an immediate and total U.S. pullout. And as the U.S. disengage- ment from Vietnam proceeds, j the role of Saigon's Thieu gov-1 ernment in setting peace terms becomes stronger. With domestic critics, the focus increasingly is on the "re- sidual unstated size and Nixon says will be needed to stay on in South Vietnam to help the South Vietnamese become able to de fend themselves and to negoti- j ate for prisoner release in the j Chicago, 111.-A free offer ol absence of an over-all peace special interest to those who I settlement. hear but do not understand j In making his announcement words has been announced by to reporters Friday, Nixon was iBeltone. A non-operating model careful to avoid the impression ol the smallest Beltone aid ever that any breakthrough is immi- made will be given absolutely j nent on the negotiating front. free to anyone answering this And he spoke of the proposed advertisement, residual force as an inducement j Try it to see how it is worn for Communist negotiators in in the privacy of your own months ahead. He said a negoti-! home without cost or obligation ated settlement on Hanoi's lines of any kind. It's yours to keep, would mean a total withdrawal i free. It weighs less than a third of all American forces including j Of an ounce, and it's all at ear stopping U.S. air strikes and the j ]evcl, in one unit No wires lead departure of all U.S. units any-! from body to head, where in Asia who are support- These models are free, so -pre ing the Vietnam military cam- suggest you write for yours now. j paign. Some U.S. critics take an op- Again, we repeat, there is no cost, and obligation. posite view: that as long as Write to Dept. 5768 Beltone American forces are in Viet- Electronics, 3637 Metropolitan nam, there is no chance of ne- Blvd., E., Montreal 38, P. Q. gotiating a peace. Modern-day 'cats turn up IN MEMORIAMS at mice Losing money LONDON (Renter) The Cunard liner Queen Elizabeth 2 is losing a year, the company's new chairman said Monday. But Victor Matthews, chairman of Trafalgar House Investments, which recently took over Cunard, said there are no plans to get rid of ihe 3273 tw.OOO-lon ship. KOVACS In loving memory of a dear father, John Kovacs Sr., who passed away Novem- ber 15, 1970. Those we love go out of sight, But never out of mind. For they are cherished in the heart, Of those they left behind. loved and remem- bered by his son Steve, Mary, Jerry and Diane. 3248 GO DELUXE GREYHOUND V.I.R EXECUTIVE COACH WITH 'HOSTESS CARE1 AND COMPLIMENTARY FOOD SERVICE SERVICE To: CALGARY............. S 6.50 EDMONTON........... Leaving Lethbridge Bus Depot, a.m. New schedule now in effect. DOWNTOWN-TO-DOWNTOWN. HOTEL-TO-HOTEL CONVENIENCE. NO RESERVATIONS NEEDED. STEVENSON In fond mem- ory of a dear mother and grandmother. Rcva. who pass- ed away November 14, 19C8. Resting where no shadows fall, In perfect peace she awaits us all. remembered by all j of her family. 3249 OTTAWA (CP) The days when fresh mouse was standard fare for the family cat may be gone, a victim of canned cat food. Cats just can't be both- ered any more, says Waldo Hansel, supervisor of the Ottawa Humane Society ani- mal shelter. "If they can get salmon or liver, why should they eat Mr. Hansel said a mouse recently invaded the shel- ter. "We let out 11 cats to chase it. Eleven cats, and not one of them bothered." A Siamese cat finally was called in, and caught the mouse in two minutes. Mr. Hansel said tire Sia- mese is the only breed that still retains its natural hunt- ing instincts. Donated THE BUS PLUS! m GO GREYHOUND ...and leave the driving to us. IIOWEl.L In loving mem- ory of Beverly, who passed away 15, IDfifi. Five years have passed since that sad day, It was God's 'will that you] Jo I WO should not stay. A million words cannot ex- i EDMONTON (CP) Funeral press, sen-ices were held here for Our heartaches, sadness and j Cecil Scott Burgess, a former loneliness. head of the University of Al- remembered and sad- ly missed by d a d, and Diana Rob X20fi5 KOVACS Jn loving mem- ory of our dear dad and grand- father. John Kovacs, who pass- ed away November 15, 1970. Somewhere beyond the sun- set, where loveliness never dies, He dwells in a beauiiful gar- den 'neath the 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. F.ver remembered by Lydia, berta architecture department and Edmonton philanthropist. He died in Edmonton at the age of 101 During the last 10 years of his life, he gave an annual gift of to tlic city's United Community Fund and to the Canadian National Institute for the Blind. liose and families. Andrew ami Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Owen Sound, D. Fleming, 82, former president of Victoria and Grey Trust, after a long illness. Scott Bur- gess, 101, philanthropist and for- mer head of the Univrsily o( I A 1 b c r t a architecture depart- i ment. 21st ANNUAL LETHBRIDGE FALL CATTLE SALE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1971 Exhibition Pavilion, Lethbridge, Alberta SALE TIME: 10 A.M. HEREFORDS ABERDEEN ANGUS 125 Built 11 Females 11 Bulls 10 Females HEREFORDS SELL FIRST SHOW TIME: Thursday, November 18, 1971-7 p.m. Both breeds showing at same time AUCTIONEERS: Ken Hurlburt Joe Perlich Sale sponsored by SOUTHERN ALBERTA CATTLE BREEDERS ASSOCIATION Sale conducted by LETHBRIDGE AND DISTRICT EXHIBITION For catalogue contact Lethbridge and District Exhibition Box 477, Lethbridge, Alberta HOW TO GET BIG MONEY OUT OF YOUR HOUSE Come to Avco Financial Services. If you own a home, paidfor or not, you may borrow or more at Avco based on the equityinyourhome. And you can use the money any way you want to. 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