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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta ------------Thursday, NQvombtr 18, 1971 THE IETHBRIDOE HERAID 31 !N MEMORIAM Jjirths, emoratns FRITZ Passed away Passed away Taber on Wednesday, Calgary on Tuesday, Novem- ber 17, Katherine Anne, 16, 1971 following a brief the age of 42 years. Mr. Sydney Elliott will be said in St. at the age of 84 Roman Catholic Church, beloved father of Mrs. on Friday, November 13 at Bentley of No. 25 S5-I 16th p.m. Funeral services will N.E. Calgary. The Fu- conducted from St. service will Ire held on Roman Catholic Church on at p.m. in Martin urday, November 20 at MEMORIAL CHAPEL, a.m., with Rev. Father 13 St. North, with Rev. Hoschka celebi ant. Fyke officiating. Inter- will follow in the Taber will follow in Archmount morial Garden. Humphries Gardens. Friends neral Home, Taber, in pay their respects at Mar- of arrangements. Bros. MEMORIAL CHAP- phone 32S-2361. MARTIN LLOYD Mabel, LTD. Directors of Fu- away on Tuesday, Sen-ice. CE605 jo, agcu M years, wife of Mr. Robert Lloyd of Passed away in 34 Ave. N.E., Calgary. Born on Tuesday, Novem- England, she lived in 16, 1971, Mrs. Jean Eliza- Alberta lor 25 years Smith, at the age of 52 earning to Calgary in 1951. of Lethbridge, beloved was a life member of the of the late Mr. Claude H. Canadian Legion; also a Born, raised and educat- member of the W.A. of in Lethbridge, the late Mrs. Alban's Anglican Church, was a registered nurse, man, a member of St. graduated from the mond's Anglican Church, Alexander Hospital in ness. Besides her beloved in 1941. ilie is band, she is sun-ived by by one son. Grant sons, James Edward. and one daughter, Miss bridge and Ronald, Calgary; V. Smith, both of Ed- daughter Mrs. H. (Joani and four brothers, Calgary; one sister Mrs. Boulton. Tom Boulton, (Lilly) Arrowsmith, New Boulton and George Boul- sey, U.S.; nine all of Lethbridge. The Me- two great grandchildren. sen-ice will be held on vices at the Chapel of the at 1 p.m. in St. Au- 2720 Centre St. N., Anglican Church, with Friday, November 19 at R. Crisfield officiating, as- a.m., Rev. Norman A. by Rev. E. R. Doyle. In off i c i a t i n g. Interment of flowers those who wish Queen's Park Cemetery. donate to the Alberta HUGH AND TIGHE Fund, in care of Mrs. AL Directors, in N. Wray, 1705 15th St. S., 3457 1 Lethbridge. MARTIN _____ LTD., Directors of Funeral BOUTRY Passed away C8607 Tabcr, Wednesday, 17, 1971, Achille of Bellevue Passed away sud- the age of 86 years. Born in Mexico on Sunday, No- Ghay, Hanaut, Belgium, 14, 1971, Mrs. Jean Do- ary 17, 1885, came to Noble, beloved wife of in 1904 and worked in the Shu-ley F. Noble of Noble- mimes. In later years he Born in Fort Macleod. the and operated Boutry Mrs. Noble was educated Store at Maple Leaf and Fort Macleod, Calgary and vue until retirement in and has resid'ed in Predeceased by his since 1946. She was Paulena in 1948, survivors of the Village for sev- clude four daughters, Mrs. years until October of othy Vanderw e g, and was very active on Mrs. Flora Kubasek, and Village School Miss Irene Boutry, Red also the formation and Mrs. Margeurite Muza, of the Nobleford more; nine grandchildren; Park, and all com- great grandchildren. projects. Besides her services will be conducted husband, Shirley, she is Bellevue United Church on by one son, Fraser urday, November 20, one daughter, Miss Moira- with Rev. Robert Smith Noble, both of Nobleford; ing. Interment will follow father, Mr. W. A. Day of Hillcrest cemetery. In lieu Macleod; one sister. Mrs. flowers donations to the E. (Ruth) Marsh of Edmon- Fund, in care of Bill White and three brothers, Gor- surance, Blairmorc. Day, Bill Day and Grant FUNERAL CHAPEL, in all of Fort Macleod. The of Arrangements. service will be he'd on November 19, 1971 at ANDERSON p.m. in So-ithminster Lingard, passed away in Church, with Rev. A. Lake City on Thursday, and Rev. Dr. R. W. vember 18th, 1971, at the Elliott officiating. Interment of 89 years, beloved wife of follow in Mountain View late Mr. Niels J. Anderson MARTIN BROS. Lethbridge. Mrs. Anderson Directors of Funeral born in Sheffield, C8606 England on the 15th of 3882 and was the fifth child of Norman Bonner family of 10 children to 87, pioneer real estate Thomas Lingard and farmer and long time Wells Richardson. She came of Lethbridge, passed Canada in 1SC4 and settled in St. Michael's Hospital Raymond with her family. Tuesday. November 16, 1971, was married to Niels j. a lengthy illness. Born in derson on the 15th of August Ontario in 1884, Nor- 1906 and they made their Peat received his school- in Barnwell and were tire there and in Toronto. He permanent settlers in the in the Bank of Toronto They farmed in that area the British North American they retired to Lethbridge before moving to western 1950, where she had In 1908 Mr. Peat came to live except for a short Lethbridge and joined his at the Ridgeview Lodge in and brothers who were mond. She went to April well drilling contractors from ference last spring with Their first well was daughter and had an opposite Fritz Sick Me- DEATHS KOWALSKI Passed away in the city on Wednesday, No- vember 17, 1971, Mr. Walter Kowalski, at the age of 117 years beloved husband of Mrs. Bernice Kowalski, of 1009 12lh EL "B" North. Funeral ar- rangements A'ill he announced w hen completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Sen-ice. C860B NASTIUK Passed away in the city on Tuesday, November 16, 1971, Mr. Nick (Nikolaj) Nastiuk, at the age of 67 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Annie Nastiuk, of 120 17th St. N. Bora in Dzurov, Austria in 1903, the late Mr. Nas'iiuk came to Leth- bridge in 19211. He was employ- ed by the C.P.R. until retiring due 'to ill health several years ago. Besides his loving wife he is survived by one son. Ron- ald, Calgary; two grandchildren and one sister. Katherine, in the Ukraine. Prayers will be said on Thursday (this eve- ning) at 8 p.m. in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3 Avenue S. The funeral ser- vice mil be held on Friday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. TRA- DITIONAL CHAPEL, with Rev. Fa'her Bruce Field offi- ciating. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary Section, Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, phone 328-2361 (Cour- tesy parking at the rear of the Chapel.) MARTIN' BORS. LTD Directors of Funeral Ser- C8604 FUNERAL HARDING Funeral service for Frederick Norman Harding, beloved husband of Mrs. Joyce Harding of 743 19th St. N. who died in the city Monday, Nov. 8, 1971, after a brief illness at the age of 53 years, was held at p.rc Saturday in St. An- drew's Presbyterian Church with Pastor W. J. Gamble offi- ciating. Pallbearers were Don Stalker, Fred and Don Stand- ing. Jack Credico, Bob Brown and Elmer Wolochaty. Honor- ary pallbearers were Blair Houghton, Graham Morrison, Allan Berry, Don Bagozzi, Art Louis and Albert Townsend. [nterment was in the Field of Honor in Mountain View Ceme- :ery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Dixec- :ors of Funeral Sen-ice, was in charge of the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS WOLFE The family of the .ate Casper G. Wolfe, wish o express deep appreciation to he doctors and nurses on in- ensive care unit and Municipal lospital, for the care he re- ceived while there; Uie CWL of St. Patrick's who contributed and sen-ed the hmch; to all riends and relatives for masses, donations to the heart founda- ion, flowers, food, cards, etters, visits and help during he loss of a dear husband, ather and granddad Amanda Wolfe and CARDS OF THANKS EKENSTEEN I wish to extend my sincere thanks to my doctor and the nurses of St. Michael's Hospital (fiist east wing) for their kindness during my illness and stay in the hospital. Also many thanks to my friends and relatives who have sent gifts, and gel-well cards. Eric Ekensteen 3450 i KITAGAWA We would like to thank all our friends and re- lations, Mr. R. Broadhead, Mrs. Helen McAndrews and the Gr. nine students for the flowers, cards and get well wishes. A special thanks to the doctor and the staff of the Taber hospital and to the doctors of Calgary and to the staff of the Foothills Hospital. and Mrs. Kay Kitagawa and Linda. 3451 IN MEMORIAMS McLENMAX In loving memory of a dear niece, aunt, and granddaughter, Bonnie Lee, who passed away suddenly, No- vember 18. 1966. No longer with us our lives to share, Still in our hearts you are always there. Precious forever, are mem- ories of you Today, tomorrow, and all life through. remembered and sad- ly missed by: Aunty Ann, Uncle Bill and Tommy Aunt Julie, Uncle Floyd, Danny, Gordie and Robbie Aunt Lilly, Uncle Mike and Sandra; Aunty Elma, Uncle Joe David, Catty, Ricky and Jo-Anne Grandpa and Grandma Boyda 3409 PALMER In loving mem- ory of our dear husband and Howard, who passed away November 18, 1959. Loving and kind in all your ways, Upright and just to the end of your days. Sincere and kind in heart and mind, What a beautiful memory you left behind. You suffered much in silence Your spirit did not bend. You faced your pain with courage Until the very end. It broke our hearts to lose you, But you did not go alone. For part of us went with you, That day God called you home. j Remembrance is a golden chain Death tries to break but all in vain. missed by your loving wife Betty, Pat, Bob and Muriel, Harold and Laureen. MCLENNAN _ in loving memory of our dear daughter and sister, Bonnie Lee, who passed away suddenly Novem- ber 18, 1966. Nothing but memories as we journey on. Looking for a smile from a face that is gone. But we keep in our memory the love of the past For deep in our hearts, it was planted to last. remembered, sad- ly missed by your mom and dad, Tim and Wayne. 3410 ONE OF Fire The Nobel Peace Prize is one of five annual awards provided for in the will of the late Dr. Alfred Nobel of Sweden, who in- vented dynamite and smokeless gunpower. Growth report highlights OTTAWA (CP) High- lights of Iho Senate finance committee's rejwjrt on economic growtii, employ- ment and price stability: Government should cut indi- rect (axes when trying to stimulate a weak economy still suffering from increasing prices. It should raise dircc! taxes when trying lo dampen a hoam. Canada siroukl retain a floating dollar in international exchange markers, especially in relation to the U.S. dollar, even if international agree- ment is reached to return to fixed exchange rates. Prices and wage controls in peacetime, or other radical changes in government eco- nomic machinery, should be rejected. But the prices and incomes commission should continue as federal-provincial watchdog, spotlighting exces- sive wage and price in- creases. merit budgeting" principle, planning always to spend as ir.uch as i' can collect in when (he economy is fully employed. During unem- ployment periods, this would j result in deficits to finance 1 job-creating work. A commission for economic i analysis, formed of profes- sional economists engaged for throe-year terms, should pro- duce short term forecasts and i analysis of economic perform ance much as the Economic Council of Canada does over the longer term. The Bank of Canada should manage a smoother growth of the money supply and be made more accountable for its activities. Old age and retirement pen- sions should IK; fully adjusted to increases in the consumer price index, and unemploy- ment assistance eventually delevoped inlo minimum in- come plan while retaining in- centive to work. 1.25 million pool prize Immediate goals should be that unemployment amounts to no more than four or 4'b per cent of the labor force and price increases no greater than two or tirree per cent a year. Public should be told eco- nomic policies cannot produce instant results. The finance department should adopt a "high employ- LOXDOX (AP) A garage m e c h a n i c and a factory worker today shared a world- rccord soccer-pools prize of more than Si-25 million. Michael Turton, a garage mechanic who lives near Rugby in central England, re- ceived for Ins skill at forecasting the re- sults of last Saturday's soccer throughout Britain, John Heald, whose job up to now has been repairing mine CEPS in Mexborough, York- shire, won for showing equal skill. Heald, 63, and in poor health, will retire. Turton, 37 plans a round- the-world trip for himself and his family starting off with a safari in South Africa. "What a great feeling know- ing we need not work he said. "We have worked 80 hours a week for 10 years and now- we will Ire able to pack it in." Pools prizes arp paid tn those entrants who predict eight matches in which boC.b teams have scored but tied. changed CALGARY fCP> Share- holders of Central Del Rio Oils Ltd. have approved a change in name to PanCana- dian Petroleum Ltd. The change is part of a move to amalgamate the company with its subsidiary Canadian j Pacific Oil and Gas Ltd. The one store in town where you Say you re trying to swing a new car. Get away from it all in a boat or family camper. Furnish your home or maybe add to it. Shop first at Niagara, the cash store. Personal loans to Mortgages up to See how convenient it is to deal with the largest all-Canadian consumer loan company. ash store 414. 7th Street South Lethbridge Tel: 327-8545 tunale accident breaking her mortal Pool on 11 St. hut this j hip in a fail and was forced i u'ell was ahandonal after! to remain in Salt Lake their maximum depth medical attention. She was ft. In 1910 Norman active, member of the opened his real estate and day Saints Church. Slie office and continued to mourn her passing, this business until his recent daughter. Mrs. Heber In 1911 he married Anne Matkin of Lethbriclgo and Stafford, daughter of sons. Wayne K. of colliery superintendent. Douglas L. of Salt Lake Stafford. An active U t a h and Willard .1. in early Knox Presby- Florida; 12 grandchildren: Church. Norman Peat great grandchildren and in Choir, Festival brother. Ernest V. Lingard music circles. lie was a Salt Lake City. She was of the North Star ceased by her husband in No. 4, Stouthminster of 1958; her parents and Church and the Pcmi- of her brothers and sisters. Club. He is survived by neral sen-ices will he held sons. Messrs. Bonner Peat, the 10th Avc. LDS Chapel Creek, Stafford Peat, Monday. November 22nd at Albert. George Peal. p.m., with Bishop Clifford Peat and Campbell terson Jr. officiating. all of Lethbridge; nine ment will be in the family one sifter Mrs. in the Mountain View Jcpson, Ixindon, On- etery. Friends may meet and one brother, Mr. family and pay their Peat, of Petrolia, On- from 1 p.m. unlil prior lo A graveside service will service in the Vlief held on Friday at p.m. Doom of Hie church. will follow in the TENSEN SALMON plot Mountain View Home Directors of MARTIN BROS. al Directors of Funeral Ser- cam distance with new improved DDD cuts costs by up to Direct Distance Dialing saves everyone money. During the day you can sava up to 46% on calls you dial yourself. Alter 6 PM 111 Midnight, Monday through Saturday, DDD can save you up :o 56% There are greater savings from Midnight to 6 AM. Because DDD lets you dial almost anywhere in Continental U.S.A. at savings of up to And, in Canada you'll save up to To top it off, If you dial direct on Sundays to someone anywhere In Alberta you can save up to 'Savings are based on companions with porson-to-pcrson rates during the same time periods tor 8 3-minute call. ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES ;