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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 30, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta (Jj DEATHS LIDDELL away i Ihe city on Thursday, Novem her 30, 1972, Mrs. Sarah Lid dell, at the age of 77 years, o the Edith Cavell Nursui Home. Funeral arrangement, will be announced when com pleted. MARTIN BROS. LTD Directors or Funeral Service. C5BO MORROW Former Leth bridge native, Lola M a aged 77 o[ 741 S. W 2nd St., Boca Haton, Florida passed away Saturday, Novem ber 11, 1972, daughter of th late Mr. and Mrs. George P Perry. She is survived by he husband, Dr. R. J. Morrow o Boca Raton, Fla.; two sisters Mrs. Mattie Walker ol Leth bridge and Mrs. Hazel Wishar of Kelowna, B.C. Graduated a the Calgary General Hosplta and nursed at Hie University Hospital, Edmonton. Jjeamt, -7i JkanM, Jn, DEATHS ASPLUND Passed away in Milk River on Wednesday, November 28, 1972, Mr. Neils Ola Asplund, at the age of 67 years beloved husband of Mrs. Gerda Asplund of 2602 12th Avenue N The funeral service will be helt on Friday at 1 p.m., in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL 703 13th St. N., with Rev. A. Olson officiating. Interment wil follow in Arcnmount Memoria' Gardens. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St N. Phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu neral Service. C5805 JENSEN Henry, passed away in Raymond on Wed nesday, November 29th, 1972 a' the age of 82 years, belovec husband of Grace Jensen o Raymond. Funeral services wil be held in the Raymond Se end Ward Chapel oh Saturday December 2nd at 11 a.m.. wi! Bishop George Bohne officia ing. Interment will follow in th Temple Hill Cemetery. Friend may meet the family and pa their respects from 10 a.m prior to the service at th Church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD Directors of Funeral Service. C579 TUTTLE Wednesday, No vemher 29, 1972, Selma Soplii Olivio, aged R3 years, belove wife of Mr. Simon Tuttlc, Vul can. Bom Sweden, Stockholm and came to Alberta in 1913 to the Vulcan district 1927. Besides her husband, survived b three daughters, Mrs. Cliffor (Orine) Zimmerman, Vulcan Mrs. R. S. (Esa) Janesc, Gran ham and Mrs. George (Doris Green, Vancouver; two sons Stanley E., Vulcan and James 0., Lethbridge; 19 grandchild ren and six great-grandchild ren; one brother. Charles Bro >eck, Montana. She was prede ceased by two daughters, Myr tie in 1914 and Mrs. Amy North cott in 1972; two sisters, Mrs Nany Agusta Tuttle in 1967 and one as an infant. Services a Mean United Church, Vulcan Saturday, December 2 at i.m., Rev. Wm Julian official ng. Interment, Archmount Memorial Gardens Cemetery Lethbridge. VULCAN FUNER AL HOME, in charge. C5798 GEBAUER Passed away in CoaHale on Wednesday, November 29, 1972, following a engthy illness, Mrs. Elizabetl Marie Gebauer, at the age o i3 years, beloved wife of Mr lieadore Gebauer of Coaldale Born, raised, educated and married in Poland, the late Urs. Gebauer moved (o Canada n 1952 and has made her home in Coaldale until her passing, iesides her loving husband she s survived by three sons, Messrs. Diethelm Gebauer o "algary, Henry Gebauer o Coaldale, Armin Gebauer ol Edmonton; two daughters, Mrs. G. (Rose) Willms of Lelh-irldge. Mrs. J. (Marlies) Csa-ay of Coaldale; nine grand-hildren; three sisters Md one rother in Germany. The funer-1 service will be held on Sat-rday at 2 p.m., in the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer, Coal-ale, with Pastor Emil Lukas Ticiating. Interment wilt fol-ow in the Coaldale Cemetery, fiends may pay their respects t Martin Bros. MEMORIAL HAPEL, 703 13th St. N. Those ho wish may donate to the Ca-adian Cancer Society, 409 Can-da Trust Bldg. MARTTN ROS. LTD., Directors of Fu-era] Service. anemu, I V lemoriamA FUNERAL REITER. _ Funeral servlc for Fred Reiter, beloved bus band of the late Helen Reite who died in the city Saturday Nov. 25, 1972, after a brief il ness at the age of 91 years, was held Tuesday afternoon in Ma tin Bros. Traditional Chapel, 81 3rd Ave. S., with Pastor H. W Martin officiating. Pallbearer were Bill Pickford, Tom O'Gra dy, Ed Reiter, Carl Fraser, Car Westman and Karl Sudieka Interment was in the famil plot in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direc tors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the program OTTAWA (CP) The bilingual districts that caused an outcry when first proposed a year ago are being altered drastically for to the government. The main reason behind the changes, government sources say, is the decline in French population in many of the proposed 35 districts and Quebec's vehement opposition to being designated a single bilingual district. The original recommendations came in the report of the bilingual districts advisory board released in March, 1971. Since the report was on 1961 census figures, the government decided to set it aside until a new 10-man board reviewed the original recommendations in the light of the 1971 census. One conclusion was that many of the districts proposed, especially in West, no longer met the 10-per-cent French population requirement for designation as a bilingual district. Neil Morrison, the board's secretary general, explained in an interview Wednesday that designating a district as officially bilingual simply means that existing federal services within that region must be available in French and English. Due to Quebec reaction, the board is expected to drop its recommendation to make it a single bilingual unit in favor of designating smaller English population units within the province. "Many people are still under the misconception that everyone in a bilingual district will have Lo spesk French and English, or that every English mailman will lose his job unless he learns Mr. Morrison said. "It just isn't so." The decline of the French population in the West has been matched by a drop in the English population of some Quebec counties, which now are below 'he 10 pcr-cent requirement for designation. "It's estimated that 95 per cent of all French language Canadians now are concentrated in Quebec, New Brunswick and parts of Ontario. To provide services to areas 10 per cent the board is considering creation of bilingual service centres, Mr. Morrison said. This alternative may even be suggested for areas which meet the population requirement but where it might be awkward or impractical to create a bilingual district. "The board is concerned with what is the best way of providing services in both official without creating prob-ems or creating tension or conflict." Service centres may also be set up in bilingual districts OF THANKS TRAVIS deep apprecia tlon to our many friends an< relatives for their expressions of sympathy and kindness i our recent double bereavemen A special thanks to Mr. am Mrs. Erven, doctors, nurses an( staff of Claresholm General Hospital. Ken Weatherhead family Clarence Travis family Alroy Travis familv Carl Galh'cano family NELSON _ Passed away in the city on Wednesday, Novem ber 29, 1972, following a lengthy illness. Mr. Oscar Edward Ncl son, at the age of 90 years formerly of Carmangay. Born raised and 'educated in Swe den, the lale Mr. Nelson came to Canada and Lethbridge in 1900 and has resided in the area ever since. He worked most of his life in the coal mines of Southern Alberta. He is survived by one brother Jacob in Sweden: two nephew; In Lethbridge, Mr. G. H. Nel Bon and Mr. A. L. Larson, one nephew in Sweden; two nieces in Alberta, Mrs. Lillian Brown of Edmonton and Mrs. David Hodge of LeLhbridge, and three nieces in Sweden. The funera: service will be held on Monday Bt 3 p.m., in Martin Bros TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3 Avenue S., with Rev. Dr R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemelery. In lieu of flowers friends may donate to Ihe charity of their choice. Those who wish may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 312 3 Avenue S. Phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C5602 PETO Joseph, passed away in the city on Wednesday, November 29th, 1972, at the age of 73 years. Mr. Peto was born in Tisanana, Hungary on Novmber 20th, 1899. He came to Canada in settling in Hillcrcst. He worked for the Summitt Lime Co., in mines at Crowsnest and mined In Belle-vue until retiring to Lethbridge in 1962. He liked to garden. He enjoyed his grandchildren very much and liked to be around them. He is survived by one Eon, John Peto anl his wife of Lethbridge and five grandchildren, Mrs. Gary (Sharon) Ro-halw of Lethbridge and Larry, Gary, John Jr., and Darlene, all at home. He was nrcdeceased by his wife Anna in I960 and one son. Joe in 1942. Requiem mass will be said in St. Patrick's Church on Saturday, December 2nd at 10 a.m., with Father J. A. Carroll as celebrant. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary Cemetery. Prayers will be said at the Church on Friday, December 1st at p.m. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. MEMORIAMS HAYS In loving memor of a dear husband and father Chesley H, Hays, who passec away November SO, 1S67. remembered by his wife Olive and family. 255 JOHNSON In loving mem dry of a dear husband, fathe and grandfather, Herman John son, who passed away Novem ber 29, 1951. remembered and sad ly missed by the family. In loving memory of a dear son and brotfier, Curtis James, who passed away November 30, 1969. remembered and sat ly missed ry mom and dad Calvin, Ursel, Corrie aa Shelly. labor system SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -Sweden's experiment In abolishing the assembly line has won recognition from the executive committee of the Internationa Metalworkers Federation which voted to send a del egation in 1973 to study the Swedish system by which team assemble cars Instead of each man performing a limited func tion on one car after 4643 "Mr SIZES I s-io-12 M-u-16 Si-sfvyll L-18-30 HOUSLEY Jane Irene passed away in Raymond on Tuesday, November 28th, 1972, at the age of 69 years, beloved wife of John Housley of Raymond. Mrs. Housley was born in Stirling, Alberta on November 26th, 1903, the fourth child of George and Florence Shields. Slic received her education in the schools at Raymond and "nan conlinued to live there nearly all her life. She was an ardent quilting fan and loved lo work in lier ftoirer pantais. She was an active member of the L.D.S. Church and worked in the auxiliaries of the organizations. Lett to mourn her passing, besides her loving husband are two children, mid Colleen both of Calgary; six grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. George (Pearl) Housley of Calgary; two brothers, Merlin of Diamond City and Carl of Fenile, B.C. She was predeceased by her parents, two older sisters, Mrs. Grace Hancock and Mrs. Millie Johnson and n younger brother, Roy Shields. Funeral services will bo held in Uio Tlaymond First Ward L.D.S. Chapel on Friday, December 1st at 2 p.m., wilh Bishop Dwaync Hall officlnlJng. Inlcr-mcnt will follow in the Temple Hill Cemetery. Friends may meet Ihe family and pay tlicir respects from 1 p.m. prior lo Ihe service In Ihe Relief So-clcly Doom of Iho Church, CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors o[ Funeral Service. Mi.RCEK service For Ernest Mercer, beloved husband of Mrs. Marion Mercer of McNally who died suddenly in the city Saturday, Nov. 25, J972, at the age of Gl) years, was held at 3 p.m. Tuesday in :lie First United Church wilh Rev. Ken Jordan officiating. Active pallbearers were Ernie inowden, Jim Coupland, Gus Domcier, Dick Boulton, George ilunt and Doug Cbcncry. pallbearers were Con Kast, Jolm Van Den Burg, Harold Jelfs, George Webb, Stan Wasylisbcn. Chris Snowden, Lorohl, Jim Dow, Lcland 3urr, Jim MacDonnld, Joe Sza-kaes, John Fuller, Russell Gree-no, Fred Holmes, George Bert Niven, Cliff French, 5lcvc and John Pn-lara, Interment was in the Mountain View Cemetery. Mar-in Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu-Msral Service, wns in chargo 3f UK Between Ihe lines (pure you'll read figure flat-cry! Sec how decorative but-ons create smart side interest, ew now for 1973! Printed Pattern 4M3: NEW lalf Sizes lott, 1414, 16Vi, 814. Size 14V4 (bust 37) takes !'s yards (id-inch fabric. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS n coins (no stamps, please) or each add 15 cents or each pattern for first-clnss mailing nnd special handling. Print plainly SIZE, NAME. DURESS, STYLE NUMBER, end order (o ANNE ADAMS, are of NNE ADAMS, M Front SI. W., Toronto Print PATTERN NUMBER, YOUR NAME AND AD-WESS, and the name of Iho -flhbridRc Herald. DO NOT end it to Tlw w Lovely for holiday parlies, ruise or resort wear. 1 Lok slim, elegant in this two-one princess with applique prays. Pattern 7161: transfer, rinled pattern, sizes 10, 12, 14, 6, 18, 20. STATE SIZE. Send ow! SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for ach pattern cash, cheque ir money order. Add 15 cents or each pattern for first-class ailing and special hsndlirR lo Alice Brooks, cnre of 1 1 Print plainly PATTERN NUM- 1 ER, NAME, ADDRESS. 1 IE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 1 lenders Mnil Limllcd 1 Fronl Slreot West E oruoto i, Ontario BREED Merino form nlioul hreo-quartcrs of the Australian horn [xmvlallon which totnls CO.l where few federal services now exist: as In the Prince Albert area of Saskatchewan or Ihe Sherbrooke area in Quebec. Bilingual units operating from federal offices in these centres could provide service to sur- rounding communities. Similar centres in Sudbury, Timmins or North Bay might serve the French language pop- ulation of Northern Ontario. Most-wanted man jailed SALMON ARM, B.C. (CP) Loizlo 49, one of Can- ada's most wanted criminals, years after pleading guilty to a charge of breaking and enter- ing with intent. Laszlo, an escapee from Mat- squi prison, was wanted for be- ing unlawfully at large. He had served three years of a seven- year sentence when he escaped from the Fraser Valley prison two years ago. He was arrested Sunday after a supermarket break-in. Man freed after 30 days in jail A 38-year-old Cold Lake man spent 30 days in Lethbridge city police custody only to have a break-in charge agsinst him dismissed in provincial judge's court Wednesday. A charge of break and enter with intent to commit theft was dismissed against Charles Ed- ward Harris by Provincial Court Judge L. W. Hudson when the court was told two state- ments had been taken from the accused man and only one of them had been submitted for evidence by the Crown. Defense council for Mr. Har- ris made no application for a bail release. A court spokesman told The Herald that the first statement taken from Mr. Harris was not acceptable in court because the newly recruited constable who took it failed to read the accused man the police warn- ing. The police warning informs an accused person of his right to remain silent and indicates to him that no promises or "deals" will be made in return for his It also assures him that any statement made at the time is being done so with no threat of injury or bad treat- ment from the police. For a statement to be ac- ceptable in court the accused persons must indicate he un- derstood the police warning and Uiat his statement was com- pletely voluntary. Because the first statement was taken without the police warning being issued Provin- cial Judge Hudson ruled he could not accept the second statement In which the warn- ing had been issued. Mr. Harris was charged with "break and enter with Intent" Oct. 30 following the discovery of a broken window between the Grey Hound Bus terminal and the Grey Hound Grill, 411 5th St. S. Thundery, Novtmbir W, 1972 THE LFTHBRIDGE HERALD _ 28 Trade talks called useful By PETER BUCKLEY WASHINGTON (CP) Sen- ior Canadian and United States officials concluded two days of talks Tuesday, outlining their respective ideas on how to ap- proach a forthcoming round of crucial world trade negotia- tions. Apart from such traditional phrases as "useful" and "con- neither side would comment officially on how tire discussions went. But sources close lo both del- egations said the meeting had come at a particularly good time because Ottawa and Wash- ington are In the midst of pre- paring their positions on the wide variety of trade issues scheduled to be discussed by most of the non-Communist world next year. "Canada will have seen us at the very best a senior U.S. official said. "It will have been in on the planning stage as we begin researching decisions of the legislation we'll be pro- posing to Congress and on our negotiating The five-member Canadian delegation comprised Deputy Trade Minister James Grandy and officials from the finance, agriculture and external affairs departments. Chief members on the Ameri- can side were officials from the president's special office for trade negotiations. Preliminary talks are to be- gin shortly In Europe Involving major Western nations and un- derdeveloped countries, under rarer of the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade designed to reduce barriers of every sort to international commerce. Both sides stressed Tuesday in what has become almost a ritual assertion when Canadian officials visit here, that there was no discussion whatsoever of bilateral trade issues. The delicate question of Can- ada-U.S. trade, and how to rec- tify an American imbalance, has been in virtual limbo since last February when the U.S. re- jected Canada's proposal! for solving such questions as the automotive trade pact, defence purchases and tourist allow- ances. Liquid nitrogen atUofL A nitrogen generator, capable of producing the gas in liquid form at one tenth the com- mercial cost, began operation at the University of Lethbridge Wednesday. The university bought the ma- chine from the University of Alberta for after the U of A purchased a bigger gener- ator, said Dr. E. R. V. Milton, chairman of the physics depart- ment. At the present level of re- quirements, the generator can produce a month's supply of li- quid nitrogen by operating for a week, Dr. Milton said. "It leaves plenty of room for pro- ducing more when the univer- sity he said. the departments of chemis- try, biology and physics are ex- pected to be the principal users of liquid nitrogen, he said. 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