Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 42

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: 51

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) - November 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta LJj -JkanKi, -vW DEATHS MILLS Willie, of the Blood Reserve, passed away in Yak- ima, Washington on Tuesday, November 14th, 1972, at the age of 51 years. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. CHRISTEN- SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., in charge of ar- rangements. C5529 TILLER Passed away in the city on Wednesday, No- vember 15, 1972, Mr. Tobias Tom Tiller at the age of 100 years, of 913 9th St. S., beloved husband of the late Mrs. Eliza Tiller. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. LTD. D'rectors of the Funeral Ser- vice. C5531 j DEATH IIAMMEKGREN Passed away at Taber on Wednesday, November 15, 1972, Terrance George (Terry) of Hays, at age 19 years. Born at Brooks, No- vember 27, 1956. He attended school at Hays and Vauxball and at the time of his passing he was employed with the Cana- dian Sugar Factory at Taber. Survivors are his parents Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hammergren of Hays; two brothers, Wayne of Calgary and Rodney of Hays; two sisters, Eunice and Shaw- neen at home. Funeral services will be conducted from Hays United Church on Saturday, November 18 at 2 p. Miss Aldeen McKay officiating. Interment will follow in Vaux- hall Cemetery. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME LTD., in charge of arrangements. C5532 GILES Wednesday, No- vembe- 15, 1972, Patricia Jean, aged 20 years, beloved daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Giles of Vulcan. Services at Vulcan United Church, Friday, Novem- ber 17 at 2 p.m., Rev. William Julian officiating. In lieu of flowers, if desired, donations may be made to the Epilepsy Association of Calgary. VUL- CAN FUNERAL HOME, in charge mation. arrangements. Cre- C5526 N1LSSON Linden Joseph, passed away in the city on Monday, November 13th, 1972 FUNERALS SCOTT Funeral service j for Ella Johanna Scott, who died November 12, 1972, was held in the Salvation Army IN MEMORIAMS KOVACS In loving mem- ory of a dear father and grand- father, John Kovacs ST., who passed away November 15, 1970. Silent thought true and ten- der, Just to show we still remem- ber. remembered by Steve, M'.r and grandchildren. FIELD MERVYN In lov- ing memory of Millard and Gladys Evangeline, who passed away November 11, 1970 and November 14, 1937 respectively. No longer with us, our lives to share, But in our hearts you are always thsre. remembered and sad- ly missed by son, Gordon; daughter, Gladys; and Dougie and Debbie, (Cran- brock, J85G Battle shapes up over gas prices EDMONTON (CP) The Journal says a major confron- tation is building between Al- berta, the federal government and the eastern provincei over an impending increase in the price of natural gas. In a page one story Wednes- day, the newspaper quotes un- named Alberta government sources as saying the province will use its position as the en- ergy province to push through an increase, or to get a trade- off aimed at securing a better deal on transportation and in- dustry. ANNOUNCEMENT FRIDAY The government intends to announce its position on natur- al gas Friday. The newspaper says indications are that the government will go for an in- crease of 10 to 20 cents per thousand cubic feet. The current price of nat- ural gas is 16 cents per thous- and cublf feet. The Alberta government hfi no power to directly increase the price, but holds a tremtn- dous pressure position. It ctn deny permits to companies ex- porting gas out of the prov- ince. A price increase likely would bring strong protests from On- tario and Quebec. The only way they could do- anything, about it, would be to request the federal government to ap- ply some pressure through the National Energy Board. The newspaper also says Fri- day's announcement is expect- ed to contain steps for consid- eration of a two-price system that would protect Alberta con- sumers. Liberal Thurtdor, November 16, If 72 THt LnHMIDOl MMAID 2S HEATH GREETED Ringed by a tight security net of police and army, British Prime) Minister Edward Heath is greeted at Belfast city hall by Lord Mayor councillor William Christie. Chapel, Fort Macleod, Wed- nesday, November 15, 1972, at p.m. with Envoy Carole Pickering, officiating, assisted by' Envoy Darlene Colton. In- terment in Union Cemetery. Pallbearers: Charles Reach, Marvin O'SulIivan. Karl Chris- tiansen, Reg O'sullivan, Vic Jenkins and George Bota. Fu- neral arrangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Ma- cleod. at the'a'ge of 77 years, beloved husband of M-s. Beatrice Nil-1 ser- sson of 1131 28th St. S. Funeral i vice for Robert Sutton Mac- services will be held in the I Donald, who died November 9, Lethbridge L.D.S. Stake Chap-j 1972, was held in the Holy el (Scenic Dr. and 28th SI. Catholic Church, Fort on Friday November 17th, at I Macleod, Monday, November 2 p.m.. with Bishop Leo L. 113, 1972, at a.m. with Ujvh'son ufficiaiinp Interment Rev. E. Ward, officiating. In- v.ill follow in the Family Plot terment in Holy Cross Cem- the Stirling Cemetery, elery. Honorary pallbearers: Quebec party benefits repeats victory Friends may meet the family md psy their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the service at the Church. CHRISTENSEN SAL- Jack Borthwick. Bert Patter- son, Jack Simpson, Joe Me Nab. Frank Sanderson and Cordell Swinarton. Pallbcar- MON FUNERAL HOME LTD., ers: Karl Christianson, Jim Drectors of Funeral Service. JFurman, Bob McNab, Vic Jen- C5528 kins. John Kennedy and Law- rence Swanson. Funeral ar- VIOLA Angelo Louis, pass- ed away in Cardston on Mon- day, November 13th 1972, at the age of 74 years, beloved hus- band of Cecelia Viola of Ray- mond. Funeral services will be held in the Taylor Stake Chap- el in Raymond on Saturday. November 18th at 2 p.m. with Tfehop Dwayne Hall officiating. Inte-ment will follow in the Temple Hill Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the service in the Relief So- ciety Room of the Chirch. Do- nations may be made to the Al- herta Heart Fund (1705 15th St. rangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. KUNIMOTO Funeral ser- vice for Shingo Kunimoto. be- loved husband of the late Tsu- chiye Kunimoto who died in the city Thursday, Nov. 9, 1972. at the age of 37 years, was held at 7 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 12. 1972, in the north Lelhbridge Buddhist Church, comer of ISth Ave. and 13th St. N., with Rev. Y. Izumi officiating. Pallbearers were Bruce and Dave Kunimoto, Don and Stanley Takaki, and Gary and Rick Tajiri. Interment was in the family plot in Mountain 1 CHRISTENSEN SALMON j View Cemetery. Christen sen K'.'NERAL HOME LTD., Dir- j Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., cctors of Funeral Service. i Directors of Funeral Service, C5527 I was in charge of the arrange- _____ i ments. HULL, Que. (CP) Voters in Gatineau riding went to the polls for the second time in five weeks Wednesday and again i e 1 e c le d Liberal candidate Michel Gratton in a provincial i byeleetion. Mr. Gratton, a 33-year-old en- gineer from Hull, defeated Har- old Kelly of the Unite-Quebec party by a margin, Swiss meeting planned reviews jbetween NATO and Reds affairs NEW YORK (CP) Rene Levesque, leader of the separa- tist Parti Quebecois, said Wednesday that the outcome of the Canadian federal election last Oct. 30 will eventually ben- efit his movement. Noting thai the election has left the Liberal and Con- servative parties tied with 108 seals each. Levesque said the minority Liberal government of Prime Minister Trudeau now is "a sort of rump government" and the Liberal Party "a Que- bec-or French-based party." "This obvious division be- tween Quebec and the rest of Canada is obviously a long-term help to Levesque said, re- ferring to the provincial party he founded in Quebec in 1968. "What I see happening is fur- ther change and further support for he added. Levesque made his remarks in an interview following an ad- t dress to the New York branch cpji ll down from the major- ity he received in the Oct. 11 vote that was annulled because of ballot irregularities. The Liberal candidate polled 13.900 votes in Wednesday's re- run of the byeleetion while Mr. Kelly received 7.419. The -result represented a loss in total votes for Mr. Gratton, who won 15.157 votes in the first byeleetion and a gain for Mr. Kelly who took 5.605 votes in the Oct. 11 ballot. The two-way race contested the seat left vacant by the res- ignation of former solicitor-gen- eral Roy Fournier, appointed a provincial transport commission judge last summer. decided but in Bonn it was re- ported that Switzerland had been selected. France, which has withdrawn from NATO's integrated com- mand and has been cool to talks Hopes fade Ritchie. Canada's under- secretary for external affairs, made a general review of world affairs for nearly six hours Tuesday with senior United States officials here. "It was both constructive and Ritchie told a reporter as he left the state department for the return flight to Ottawa after about 30 hours in Wash- ington. But he said he wanted to em- this is genuinely the points: 1. The talks "did not involve negotiations on they were a discussion of U.S. and Canadian positions on a range of international questions. 2. His visit here had been ar- ranged "weeks ago." well be- t fore the Canadian election Oct. 30 which resulted in a minority luting government in Ottawa. i 3. The Washington discussions j were similar to talks already held by himself and other sen- ior Canadian officials with gov- 1 ernments all over the world so external affairs officers would be in a better position to advise BRUSSELS (CP-AP) Mem- Switzerland for the i bers of the North Atlantic j talks but Lausanne, and j Treaty Organization are in-! Geneva have been mentioned. viting some Warsaw pact pow-! The United States, Canada, ers to meet Jan. 31 for p-epara-! Britain, Belgium, Luxembourg and the Netherlands distributed jointly-formulated notes in Mos- cow, Warsaw and Prague and West Germany sent the note to WASHINGTON (CP) A. E. talks Ieadul8 to. a ence on troop reductions in Eu- rope. The official invitation said the site of the talks was still to be, East Berlin, Scheel said. The Russians had proposed discussion of both reduction of armies at home and of military forces on foreign soil. But the crux of the negotiations will be the extent of the pullback of So- aimed at reducing troop vje( and American troops, strength, did not participate in j The Soviet Union has about the proposal. West German Foreign Minis 310.000 men in East Germany, Poland, Czechoslovakia and ter Walter Scheel said today in Hungary, Western sources re- I Bonn that Switzerland had been chosen as the site of the talks. He did no specify a city in New The United States has about 300.000 troops in Western Eu- rope. cancer of the Canadian Institute of ternational Affairs. Levesque said his party is proposing that Quebec opt out of Canada politically "without rupturing economic links." A separate Quebec, he said, would have to think in terms of a basic relationship with Can- ada, the United States and France. Levesque said the Parti Que- becois now has members who pay dues. TRAVIS Tuesday. Novem- he- 14. 1972, Charles E.. aged 8P years. Claresholm. beloved (stlier of Mrs. Ken (Doris) V.'eatherhead, Claresholm. Mrs. Carl (Charolette'i Gallicano, Emberley, B.C., Mr. Clarence and Mr. A1 r o y Travis, Clares- holm, passed 'away suddenly. He is also survived by 17 grand- children and 10 great grand- children. He was predeceased by his wife, Gertrude Ann, Sep- tember 22, 1972. Bom at Port Elgin, Ontario he came west in 1905 to Granum. Alberta, where farmed until moving to Claresholm in 1949, residing at Claresholm since. He was a member of Joppa No. 40 at Granum. Services at Olsresholm United Church, Fri- day p.m.. Rev. H. Francis Yardley official i n p. Interment who passed away November, lamily plot, Clai-esholm Cem- etery. LEYDEN'S FUNERAL HOMES LTD.. Claresholm Branch. Directors of Services. CREIGIITON Requiem FIRE KILLS .i ATHENS (AP) The Greek navy said today a search for survivors of a landing craft that sank after it was rammed by a tanker Wednesday continues but there is little hope of finding alive any of the 43 missing sail- ors. Three bodies have been re- covered. The landing craft Merlin sank minutes after it was in collision with the Liberian flag tanker World Hero almost within sight of the Greek main- mass for Adrian Creighlon, who CHARLEP.OI, Belgium in the Saronic Gulf. The died at Portland.. Ore., Nov. 4. Five children died early accident occurred in clear 1972, at the age of 32 years, was I Wednesday when their said at 10 a.m. in Saint Cather- was destroyed by fire in Mon- ine's Roman Catholic Church at Standoff with Rev. J. Regnier the celebrant. Assistant pastor was Philip Aberdeen. Pallbear- ers were Isaac Yellow Wing, Ray Eagle Bear, Gilbert and Anthony Blackwater, Barry Shade and Howard Beebe, Jr. Interment was in the Standoff Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. tignies-sur-Samhre near here, police reported. The mother, Josephine Schirmerling, a widow, ran out for help, but four girls and a boy ages two to 13, died before firemen could arrive. accident occurred in clear weather and calm seas at mid- afternoon. The Merlin, the Greek Navy said, sank in about 300 feet of water. It was believed that most of the missing are still trapped inside the 203-foot Mer- lin's hull. Fourteen sailors sur- vived. the government on foreign is- 'sues. AIM CLARIFIED Ritcliie's comments about Ms talks were apparently designed to put down any speculation that he had come to resume ne- gotiations with U.S. officials on trade matters or even to test their sentiments about negotia- tion with a minority govern- ment. Specific topics which the em- bassy had said earlier would be on the agenda included NATO, the forthcoming expansion of the European Common Market, relations with China and the So- viet Union, as well as "some bi- lateral matters" between Can- ada and the U.S. reported ATLANTIC Cm'. N.J. (API Two Baltimore scientists re- port new evidence they say challenges traditional medical opinion that a person who sur- vives a cancer in one part of his body is essentially vulner-1 able to having a new and en- j tirely independent one in anoth- er, part, j Researchers Richard Morto j and Umberto Villa Santa of the University of Maryland School j of Medicine reported that a followup study of con- secutive cases of primary in- vasion cancer uncovered the development of only 30 new cases. j The report on their study in- volving patients treated with radiation between the years of 1932 and 1970 was presented to the convention of the American Public Health Association. He should dead says judge CAYUGA. Ont. (CP) Crown Attorney Victor Col- lins told provincial court Wednesday that the defend- ant in an impaired driving case registered 3.50 in a breath test. "Shouldn't he be asked Judge Marc Girard, noting that a 3.00 level is supposed to bs fatal. On the contrary. Clayton Buchanan, 55, of Hamilton remembered the incident clear. He corrected a detail or two in the Crown attor- ney's summary of police evidence. Buchanan was fined S150 with an automatic three- month suspension of his driver's licence. Cayuga is 30 miles west of Welland. season opened QUITO (AP) The Ecuado- rean navy has opened the fish- I ing season with the capture, of eight United States tuna boats within this South American I country's 200-mile sea limit. i Officials said patrol boats ap- Iprehended the 830-ton Nautilus and the Freedom Sunday and the Denise Marie, the Gemini and the Polaris Moo- i day. All were taken between 50 I and 63 miles off Punta de Santa Elena, they said. A boat owners' association in San Diego, Calif., said Ecuado- rean gunboats also fo-ced into port the Sea Quest, the Trinidad and the Clipperton, all Califor- nia-owned seiners. j The Nautilus had 165 tore of fish in its hold and the Gemini j carried more than tons, j authorities reported. The Freedom's papers were declared in order and it was re- leased Monday. The boat is owned by the Starkist Co. of i San Pedro, Calif., but operates i out of Peru and is licensed to I operate in Ecuadorean waters, Hearings were scheduled to i determine whether fines would be levied against the other four vessels. Fines and licence fees total- ling S2.2 million were levied against about 50 captured U.S. boats last year. In Washington, the state de- partment issued an immediate protest. The United maintains that international law allows fishing jurisdiction to only 12 miles off shore. Ecuador is one of several South .Ameri- can nations that claim 200-mile fishing limits. The seizures were the first since UK fishing season opened this month. They brought to 15 the number of U.S. vessels cap- tured this vear. IN MEMORIAMS HOWEU, In loving mem- ory of a dear sister, Beverly, jOlds-Simdre gas plant i exempted from guidelines CAMI'IIEI.L Passed away in Calgary on Wednesday, No- v ,mly- 15. 1972. following a lengthy illness, Mr. Thomas Campbell at the age of 86 years of the Colonel Belcher Hospital Calgary, be- loved husband of the late Mrs. Jean Campbell. Born in Scot- land the late Mr. Campbell came to Canada at an early age. He served with the 31st Battalion during Ihe First World War and then returned In Canada. He is a retired Gas Co. employee. Survivors in- clude, two sons, John of Kitn- Iwrloy and Tom of Vancouver: two Mrs. II. Y. (.loan) Clirislianson of Calgary. Mrs. W. D. (Isabel) Fcwinfis of Ked Deer; seven grandchildren nncl seven great-grandchildren. A graveside service will be held on Friday at I p.m. with Itcv. Dr. n. W. K. Elliott offi- c'ating. Interment will follow in the family plot Mounlain V i c w Comctci-y. 1IAKTIN I1ROS. LTD., Directors of t h c Knnernl Service. 05530 19CG. Snow falls. Trees stand bare Tears in ou; eyes Still as day As memories fade Then return I cry of loss For only yesterday 1 had a sister Rob and Dad. 1891 NASTIUK In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather. Nick Nastiuk, who passed away November' 1971. Or.e lonely year has passed away since our great sor- row fell, The shock which we received Hint day, we still remem- ber well. Our hearts si ill with sad- nes, our secret tears still flow. For what it r'eant to lose you no one will ever know. When we arc sad and lonely, and everything goes wrong, We .com to hear you whisper, C.iccr ir) and carry on. ronionibered and sadly missed by his wife Anno, son Don and family. 1H53 EDMONTON (CP) A small natural gas processing plant in the Olds-Sundre area has been exempted from new provincial sulphur recovery guidelines, Alberta Encrey Resources Con- servation Board announced here. But the board decision in- cluded requirements which must be met by Jan. 1, to re- duce current severe pollution problems in the area. The decision was the first (o be made public on about 10 applications for exemption from the new sulphur recovery regulations which become ef- fective late in 197-1. The oil industry has estimated that the cost of additional sul- phur recovery equipment will be in excess of million to meet the new guidelines. The exemption application was filed last March by Cana- dian Superior Oil Ltd. for its Harmattan Ijcduc fias process- ing plant in the Olds area, 40 miles southwest of Red Deer. Under previous regulations, (he plant had approval lo pro- cess up to 500 long tons of sulphur a day and is required to recover a minimum of 95 per cent of the sulphur in the inlet gas. Thc new guidelines require a plant of ils size to recover be- tween 96 and 98 per cent of Ihe sulphur. board ruled the tion was warranted "having re- gard to the extremely unfavor- able current economic circum- stances and the relatively small decrease in emission of sulphur to the atmosphere of some five tons per f'.iy which would be achieved by increasing recov- ery from 9.i to 9fi per cent." Thc decision already has lieen approved by the environment department. Canadian Superior said it would seriously consider clos- ing the plant if the exemption was not granted and told the board the plant would have a net loss of up to a year until 1977. Referring to many complaints about pollution problems in the area, Ihe hoard said: "Thc Hnrmnttan area has suffered significant pollution, and de- spite improvements of the past year or so, some problems re- main." The board required the firm to install a smokeless flare to control smoke emissions, amend processes to reduce the burning of wastes, and moni- toring be improved for waste burning. The environment department was requested to improve its .surveillance in the area. The company told the hoard it had spent more than 000 in the last two years to Improve pollution control at the plant. Prince Igor I W taste. Prince Igor is vodka. Pure vodka. Without a flicker of taste or color or scent. A prince of a vodka. Have the Prince over has no tonight. ;