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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuaidoy, Octotm 3, 1972 THE UTHB8IDGE HERAIO 21 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of .Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTH STRAKEHL Enviii and Laurene arc delighted lo an- nounce the arrival of Michelle Laurene on Scpleinbcr 14, 1972 at St. Michael's Hospital, 6 Ibs., 11 cos. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. S. Strafehl and the fiiit grandchild to Mr. and Mrs. K. Karren, and great-grand- child to Mrs. E. Fairbanks and Mrs. E. Karren. 9S34 Soviet Union may be short. Grain import expected DEATHS SLOFF Passed away In Calgary on Tuesday, October 3 1972, Mr. Joe Sloff at the age ol 75 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Martha Sloff of 702 12 St C. N. Funeral arrangements wii he announced when completed MARTIN BROS. LTD. Direc tors of the Funeral Service. C4672 Passed av.-ay in the city on Friday, Sep- tember 29, 1072, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Helen Czarnobajewski at the age of 73 years, beloved of Mr. Kaz- imir Czarnobajewski of Coal- dale. Prayers will bs said on Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N. Tne funeral ser- vice will be held on Wednes- day at 10 a.m. in Holy Trin- ity' Ukrainian Greek Orthodox, with Hev. Father L. Diachina officiating. Interment will fol- low in Mountain View Ceme- tery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEM- ORIAL CHAPEL, 703-13 St. N. phone MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of the Funeral Service. C4670 FUNERAL TUDOIl Funeral service for Pearl Dorothy Tudor, wno :lied in the city Saturday, Sep- tember 23, 1972 at the age of 80 years, was held at 2 p.m. Thursday in the 10th Ave. LDS Lethbridge, Bishop Rucdon Selk officiating. Honor- ary pall bearers were grand- sons Teddy, Douglas, Lloyd, Hugh, Eddy and Lewis Tudor. Pall bearers were sons Ucrry, Joe, Ross, Homer, Elza, Bill and Charles Tudor. Interment was in Mountainview Cemetery. Christenscn Salmon Funeral Homes Ltd., Directors of Fun- eral Service, was in charge of tiie arrangements. WASHINGTON (AP) The agriculture depart men t said Monday the Soviet Union prob- ably will have to import largo quantities of grain next year in order to meet its commitment for improving Russian diets by Soviet wheat production in Q72 may have been a net of about 2.3 billion bushels, down than 700 million from until a good crop of CARD OF THANKS THOMAS I wish to express my sincere thanks to my doctor, nurses and staff on Surgical floor at Municipal Hospital for the care and kindness given me during my stay there. A special thanks to those who sent flow- ers, cards and visiiod me. Agnes Thomas 98 64 1971, the report said. By com- parison, the 1972 wheat crop was 1.5G billion bushels, but only about one-third is needed for domestic use. Dismiss charges against two dairy firms EDMONTON of selling adulterated and im-' uure food against two Edmon- ton dairy firms were dismissed by Provincial Judge S. G. Mac- Donald. The charges against North- ern Alberta Dairy Pool Ltd, and Palm Dairies Ltd., were dismissed after the judge said prosecution had failed to link the firms directly with the evi- dence and did not prove con- tinuity of the alleged impure foods from the time of sale to the time of analysis in a labora- tory. Mrs. Jacobe Vant Geloof complained In June that she had received a plas- tic container from an NADP delivery man that contained milk that smellcd liko gasoline. Mrs. George Litven protested, also in June, that she bought a plastic container of Palm Dairy milk that contain- ed a layer of sediment. IN MEMORIAMS HIRSCIIE In loving mem- ory of my father, Milton John, who passed away October 3, 1938. Forever gone, for death sees to that; But not forgotten, for love makes sure of that. missed by daughter, Connie. 9835 HIRSCIIE Iii loving mem- 11ADL1NGTON Passed away in the city on Sunday, OctoW 1, 1972, following a lengthy illness, Mr. John Thom- as Hadlington at the age of 82 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Jessie Hadlington of 420-25 St. S. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at p.m. In Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812-3 Avenue S., with Hev. R. L. Crisfield officiating. Interment will follow in Moun- tain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Mar- tin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHA- PEL, 312-3 Avenue S. Those who wish may donate to the Canadian Cancer Society, 409- Canda Trust Bid., the V.O.N. or to the Charily of (heir choice. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Direc- tors of the Funeral Service. HIKSCHE Donald, passed away suddenly iii the city on Saturday, September 30, 1972. at the age of 55 years, heloved husband of Mrs. Melva Hirsche of 1113 IS St. S. Mr. Hirsche was born in Stirling on Anril 3, 1917. He continued to live there where he farmed and worked the Campaigns at Canadian Sugar Factory in Ray- mond for many years. He moved to Lethbridge in 1954 where he worked as a sales- man for Silverwood Dairies. He also worked as a Driver In- structor for the A.M.A. Besides his loving wife Mclva he is survived by three daughters, Kathryn, Pamela and Dsbbra all of Calgary; four grandchil- dren, and three brothers, Lynn, Clifford and Boyd all of Stirling. Funeral Services will be held Wednesday, October 4, 1972 at 2 p.m., in (he L.D.S. Stake Center Drive and 28 St. with Bishop Clifford Peterson officiating. Interment will follow in the Family Plot in the Stirling Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1 p.m. until prior to the service in the lounge of (he Church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUN- ERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C4G69 ory of a dear husband, Milton, who passed away October 3, 1968. It matters not what day or year, There is still a memory, still a tear, Memories don't fade, they just go deep, For the one we loved and could not keep. loved and sadly missed by your loving wife Treva. 9784 1975. Even wheat and other grain next year, the Soviet Union "may need to schedule im- 30rts the department said in a report. "For the years heyond 1973- 74, if current livestock produc- tion goals are retained and in- creased further after 1975, il appears that the U.S.S.R. will be a major importer of grain perhaps over the next three to five years." Prepared by department economists and Soviet special ists, the report noted the Soviel Union by Sept. 1 had purchased 950 million bushels to one bil lion bushels of grain, including 650 million bushels from the United States, mostly wheat. The U.S. wheat sales, abou 400 million bushels, hav'i. caused repercussions here, in eluding charges the deal was sloppily handled so that the So- viet Union was able to buy grain at bargain prices at the expense of U.S. farmers and taxpayers. SALES NEAR SI BILLION The sales, including feed grains and soybeans as well a> wheat, are expected to tolal about billion. The deal also has caused the farm price of wheat to soar sharply to per bushel in 22-cent gain in a the liighest level in nearly a decade. There was a sharp reduction in Soviet grain production this year, mainly because of poor weather. But department ex- perts said that even so, Moscow apparently needed more grain to meet production goals for more meat, milk and poultry products. DEAD Louis Seymour Leakey, British archaeologist who claimed that East Africa was Ihe cradle of the human race, died in London of R henrl attack. He was CS. Above he displays piece of stone unearthed in 1370 in the Mojave Desert which he snicl shows that man migrat- ed to North America to years earlier than previously h c 1 i e v e (I. He claimed that man has hccn In America for more than years. FUNERAL WII.DK Funeral service for HerlKrt H. Wilde, Moved husband of Mrs. Maync Wilde of Raymond, who died .sucVIon- ly Sunday, September 24, 1972 at the age of 54 years, was held at p.m. Thursday in the Taylor Stake LDS Chapel in Raymond, Bishop Ronald H. Watson officiating. Honorary pall bearers were members of Ihe Raymond Lions Citih. Pall were Richard Wilde, Drian Wilde, Lynn Wilde, Kelly Ross Jensen and Mark Jensen. Interment wras in Ihe Temple Hill Cemetery. Chrisl- cnscn Salmon Funeral Homes Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangemcnls. Judge to throw refuses out loans charges CAI.GARY Tno firms charged under the Small Loans were unsuccessful McGovern escalating allegations KE'.V YORK (AP) Senator George McGovern is escalating allegations of White House cor- ruption, saying government scandals of the past were "child's play compared to what's going on in this adminis- tration." The Democratic presidential nominee evidently has decided to make that a major theme in what he said will be an all-out campaign against President Nixon during the five weeks un- til election day, Nov. 7. McGovern asserted that, while the president talks ol law and order, "I submit the per- misiveness toward a break- down of high moral standards in this country begins right with Richard Nixon and Spiro Agneu-." McGovern presed that as issue Monday in Washington, Lyndhurst, N.J.. and at a a-plate fund-raisinp diner at New York's Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. SEES MORAL LACK "Tne Nixon administration is the most morally bankrupt ad ministration in the entire his tory of our he told the fund-raising-diner crowd estimated at more than Monday night. He also said it is the worst administration. "At no time in the history of our land has corruption been so so pervasive as it is to- day------- "The influence of big money is corrupting the integrity of government on a scale never seen before." The chief components of McGovern's corruption charges are those he has been raising for justice depart- ment settlement of the Inter- national Telephone and Tele- graph anti-trust case; "This smelly wheat deal" with the So- viet Union, and campaign con- tributions to Nixon from anonymous donors, which the GHKNADES FOIJMI FUKUSH1MA, Japan (AP) Thirty-one live Japanese hand I'l'ciiadcs discnvdcd at sea in the World War drifted r l.jjic at Wi miles north- i-iist of Tokyo, reported. in attempts to have the Alber- ta Supreme Court dismiss seven of the nine charges. Counsel D. P. Maquirc ar- gued the information to Ihe charges was not proper hut could not persuade Mr. Justice A. J. Cullcn to dismiss them. Earlier, he was unsuccessful in provincial court with a similar argument. He is acting for Mike Krass- man, owner of Mike's Income Tax Service and Spot in- come Tax Sen-ice, along with Jake Bocltchcr who manages Mike's nnd Maurice Gilbert Dansereau who manages Spot Cash. Krassman and Dansereau are jointly charged with four counts of charging too much interest and one of lending without a li- [cence. Democratic candidate said may total million. Identify victims of Banff crash n.ANFF (C'P) Manfred Bueteflicr, or Toronto was identified Monday as one of two men kliieti Sunday in a single- car accident. Derek Roy Russell, 27, of Cal- gary also died when the vehicle failed to make a turn and crashed down an embank- ment. Klaus Conrad Scholz, 2S, of Scarborough, was injured j and is in serious Banff hospital, condition in -season 36 month wearout guarantee snow tire sate Prices cut 10% on 4 eiylon snows. Sale ends Oct. 31st 'Deluxe Traction 1s designed with a deep traction tread for better stops and starts in snow, slush and mud. Full 4 ply nylon cord body for strength and safety. Studded tires (where a Ho wed) for extra traction, 5.00 ea. extra. Reg. F78-14 Blackwall Tubeless ca. Tnitallalion at no extra charge Whitewalli exlro 42 month wearout The [guarantee Superwide Snowguard Our widest snow tire. Fibre Gloss belted for greater traction, tonger mileage. Installation at no extra charge. 30 98 F70-M Twin stripe ea. Studded lires, 5.00 ca. exlrn 36 month wearout guarantee The Supertred 78 Strength and safety 4 ply nylon construction plus modern '78 series styling. Installation at no extra charge- 25 98 F78-M Tire SiZR C78-13 E78-U F78-14 G78-14 H7B-14 F78-15 I G78-15 I H78-1S I L78-15' Also Fils 700-13 735-14 775-14 825-14 855-14 775-15 825-15 855-15 915-15 BlacXwall each 22.98 24.98 25.98 27.98 29.98 25.98 27.98 29.98 each 25.98 27.98 29.98 31.98 27.98 29.98 31.98 34.98 tread Extra Traction Truck Tires New wide tread with non-directional pattern, Self cleaning Quiet running Outstanding traction 29 95 670x15 Ply 8 ply 6 ply 6 6 ply 41.9S 30.95 32.95 29.95 guarantee! 1. Every Allslate passenger lire ij Guaranteed against All tire failures for the life of the tread regardless of tbo causa o( failure. Replacement cost based on 'read used, prorated againil current price. 2. Noil punctures aro fixed al no charge, 3. Guaranteed against (read weorout for specific number of months; If tirs wcais out anytime before guarantee expires, the following discount ollowonce off the current nrue will be given towards a replacement- Mllif. 9 to 25 to 30 and Quality Costs No More al Simpsons-Sears SERVICE STATION HOURS: 8 a.m. lo 6 p.m. Daily Thursday and Friday until 9 p.m. Centre Village 2nd Ave. and 13th St. N. ;