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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 4, THl LfTHMIBOe HtSAlD 27 r Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams out 7tof.cs of J969 mishap Pilot outraged by crash DEATHS SLOFF Passed away in Calgary on Tuesday, October 3 1972, following a lengthy il- n'oss, Mr. Joseph Sloff, at the age of 75 years, telovcd hus- band of Mrs. Martha Sloff of 702 12 St. C. N. LelnbrUlgc. Born in Czechoslovakia, the late Mr. Sloff came to Canada n 1929 and settled in Lethbridge where he lias resided ever since He worked as a miner and retired in 1952. Besides his loving wife he is survived by four sisters in Czechoslovakia and he was predeceased by four brothers. Prayers will said on Friday at 7 p.m., in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL 703 13 St. N. llequiem Mass will be celebrs'led on Sat- urday at 10 a.m. in St. Poier and St. Paul's Church, with Ilev. Father R. Zubaclt cele- brant. Interment will follow in Mount Calvary section, Moun- tain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Mar- tin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAP- EL, 703 13 St. N. MARTIN BROS. Directors of Fu- neral Service. DEATHS POTVIN Passed away in Victoria, B.C., alter a lengthy illncs-s, Mrs. Clara (McLean) Potvin, formerly of Lethbridge, at the age of OG years, beloved mother of Mrs. E. Collins of Lethbridge. 9337 SMALL FACE Passed away on Tuesday, October 3, 1972, Emil Small Face, aged 35 years of the Blood Reserve. Fu- neral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed EDEN'S F U N F, R A L HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. FRANTC Passed away in Calgery on Sunday, October 1, iyn, James Wilton Frank Jr., aged 16 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Jeanefte Frank of the Blood Reserve. Born in Pendle- ton, Oregon, he was raised and educated on Uie Blood Reserve, where he has resided until his death- Also survived by two sons Dwaine aiMl Bernis: his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Frank of the Bleed Reserve; nine brothers. Randy, Harley, Kelly Phillip, Russell, Vernon, Brian, Collin and Bobby; one daughter, Charlene; an aunt sad uncle, Harvey Tailfearners. The Funeral Service will be held in the Immaculate Con- certion Church at Mary's School on Thursday, at 10 a.m., Rev. J. Rcgnier officiating. In- terment in St. Mary's Cem- etery. A Wake Sen-ice will be held at St. Mary's Parish Hall, this evening at 8 p.m. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Fort FUNERAL DOW Funeral service for George Dow, who died Sept. 25, 1972, was held at p.m. Fri- day, Sept. in Eden's Fu- neral Home, Pincher Creek, with Rev. R. Putman officiat- ing Pallbearers were Cyril Bonertz, Daniel French, Glen French, Rex French, Wal- lace French and Geoffcry Hardy. Interment was in the Fail-view Cemetery. Eden's Fu- neral Home Ltd., Pincher Creek, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARDS OF THANKS IILEUCKA I wish (o ex- press my sincere appreciation to relsiives, friends and neigli- bors who sen', cards of sym- pathy, comforting words, pray- ers and help during my time of bereavement at the loss of my daughter, Argelina. -Mother, Mary Stirber. 9919 By WALTER STOVALL NEW YORK (AP) A Mo- hawk Airlines twin-engine tur- boprop plane bucking turbulent winds and driving rain slammed into Pilot Knob Moun- tain near Glens Falls, N.Y., on the night of Nov. 10, 1X9. The pilot, Captain Raymond Houri- tti, and 13 others were killed. Another Mohawk pilot, Brian Power-Waters, says he was so outraged by the crash that he dug out notes aixl other mate- rial he had amassed taring his 18 years as an airline pilot and began putting them in order. By early this year, writing in long hand, Power-Waters had produced a 264-page book de- nouncing the airline industry and the United States Federal Aviation Ac'.ministrau'on for maintaining what he regards as perilously inadequate safety standards and facilities. He called the book Safety Last and dedicated it to Hourihan. "I was going to wile the book anyway, but I was self- said Power-Waters, 50. U n I i 1 this (Hourihan's death) happened I was just working to keep myself from getting killed." HID IDENTITY Because he feared for his job, Power-Waters said he wrote the book under the nom de plume Captain X and went so far as to wear a mask in a dust-jacket photograph. Since publication, however, Mohawk has been taken over by Allegheny Air- lines and he has unmasked himself. The pilot's comments range from criticism that the airlines economize at the expense of safety to the charge that the FAA moves to correct airline and airport safety hazards only after accidents occur. He says some pilots also con- tribute to unsafe air travel by oflcn ignoring adverse weather conditioa1! and mechanical de- fects in their aircraft to meet airline insistence that planes fly on schedule. Power-Waters writes that (he airlines have created practices that reduce the safety margin for commercial airplanes while saving money. He cites, as an example, their failure to put a third crew member aboard short-haul jets "The increased number o short segments in the fligh day accelerates the pace of. cockpit duties and increase the exposure lo other traffic i lower altitudes and around air he says. He says 80 per cent of all je airline accidents have occurrc at low altitudes and near ail ports. And be adds that 87 pe cent of the near-misses hav been spotted by third officers. He says that the FAA ough to require thai all jetliners b equipped with automatic pilot, radar altimeters, wingtij strobe lights and standardize! cockpit construction. BAiKS AT THE DEAD Young brothers prod and pull water buffalo which balk- ed as 1hey passed body of North Vietnamese soldier killed in recent fighling near Firebase Ross south of Da Nang, in the Clue Son valley area. YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER 642 13th Street North Phone 328-5742 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES Prices in Effect October 5th, 6th and 7th PENN In behalf of my hus- band and young son, I would like to convey our heartfelt thanks to the two ladies who took such wonderful care of of them at the scene of their accident while awaiting the am- bulance, Perm S892 Lyrae, passed away suddenly in Leth- bridge on Tuesday, October 3, 1972 at the age of eight months, beloved daughter of David H. and Colleen Roberts of 3509 Sylvan Rd. Besides her par- ents she is survived by her sis- ter, Patricia Louise and broth- er David Gordon; her matern- al grandfather, Mr. H. Gordon Dennis of Lcthbridge, Paterrn- al grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roberts of St. Thomas, Ont; Maternal great grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Rolston of Ancton, Ont.; Ma- ternal great grandm other, Mrs Annie Dennis of Fendle- ton, Ont.; Paternal greal- grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Roberts and paternal p-eat-grandmother, Mrs. Helen Butclicr both of St. Thomas, Ont. and one aunt Lynne Dennis of Txthbridgc. Friends may gather at I he Christensen Ctapcl on Thursday October 5, 1972 at 2 p.m. before proceed- ing to the Archmount Memori- al Gardens for a graveside sen-ice, with Bishop Leo Davidson officiating. CHRIS- TENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C4700 HLEUCKA We wish to con- vey our sincere appreciation and heartfelt thanks to all our friends, neighbors and rela- tives for all their kindnesses, flowers and cards of sympathy extended to us during our re- cent passing of our loved one. Marj., Doug, Bryce, Angela. 9393 OBERMEYER I wish to express my sincere thanks and appreciation to the doctor and the staff of St. Michael's Hos- pital; also to all those who vis- ited, sent gifts, flowers, cards and who in every way helped during my recent hospitaliza- tion. A special thanks to my family. Win Obermeyer. 9918 Agriculture group will advise gov't. EDMONTON (CP) A six- member secretariat to advise the government on agriculture policy will be directed by Dr. J. E. Wiebe, who was appoint- ed chairman. Dr. Glen Purnell, deputy agri- culture minister, said the group will collect ideas and sugges- tions relating to agriculture and make recommendations to the provincial government based on study of the information. 0-.-. Wiebe holds a bachelor science degree from Univer- sity of Manitoba and also at- tended Kansas State University and University of Tennessee. He also served as assistant profes- sor of agricultural economics at South Dakota State Univer- sity. Others on the secretariat are Norman Thomson, former di- rector of program development; Dr. Bruce. Jeffery, former man- ager of the Alberta Hog Pro- ducers' Marketing Board; Al- rence Roth, formerly an em- ployee of the Canadian Bank of Commerce; Edna Clark, form- er regional home management specialist; and Randy Meeks of University of Calgary. Mayfair Foods Meats Canada Choice Canada Good "We Invite You To Try Our Meats The Best In Town" "We will cut our meats to suit your requirements" ANTEL OIOGCAN) Mar- garet, beloved wife of the late Harry Antcl of Coleman. pass- ed away in the Crowsncst Pass Hospital, Monday, October 2, 1972, at age 79 years. She was bom in Wellington, B.C. on .Inly 11, 1803 and came to Coleman in 1902, where she has resided since. She was a member of the OORP, the Hobby Club and the former Rcbckah Lodge, all of Coleman. She married her husband in Coleman in 1310 and was predeceased by him in July 1030. She was also pre- deceased by four brothers, Robert and William in Cole- man, George in B.C., .Iota in the U.S.: two sisters, Mrs. Kale Diolchler, Seattle, Washington and Mrs. Janet Lamgan in] California. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. J. fEmma) Peever, Maple nidge, B.C. and Mrs- J. (Laurn> of Cole- man; one sister, Mrs. F. (Agnes) MacLeod of Calgary; five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held in Kan- lin's Funeral Chapel in Cole- man on Thursday, October 5 nt 2 p.m., with Kev. Rob Smith of- ficiating. Interment will follow m the Family Plot, Coleman Union Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, persons wishing may donate lo Ihe Dr. Emil Aicllo Fund, care of the Crowsnest Pass Hospital, B I a i r m o r c. FANTIN CHAPELS LTD., is in Charge. DI693 SEAGER Arthur We would like to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to all our friends, neighbors and relatives for the lovely flowers, gifts of food, and cards of sympathy on our be- half for the loss of a father and grandfather. Special lhanks lo Rev. R. L. Crisfield for his words cf comfort, to th2 pall- bearers and to the ladies who served the lunch after the ser- vice. Your kindness was great- ly appreciated. -Mrs. J. McLean and family, Mrs. W. Hu'.cbiiison and family. 9017 FniEXI) We wish to ex- press our heartfelt thanks to the staff of the Municipal Hos- pital, and all those who visited, sent flowers, cards and pres- ents to liolp our ('car husband, father snd grandfather during his most frustrating illness. Then lo all those who shared our grief in o-ur bereavement; our neighbors, friends and relatives who sent flowers, letters and cards, brought food lo Ihe house and made generous donations. A special (brinks to Rev. Canon, R. W. Cowan for bis comfort- ing words and prayers and for (he Ixruitiful services. As Mai would say "May God bless you ill." wife Vella Son Mick and Family Daughter Klaine and Family 9030 Pakistani PoWs shot to death NEW DELHI (Reuter' Six Pakistani prisoners of war were shot to death during a riot in a camp Ln the central IncYan state of Madhya Pradesh Tues- day, officials said here. At least 19 others prisoners were injured, they said. The government officials said security guards at the camp opened fire after prisoners at- lackwl an Indian army officer and his escort of armed police- men. He sairt the prisoners seized a bayonet from a police- man and injured a deputy com- mandant of the camp and an- other Indian military official. Au inquiry has been ordered. It was the second reported shooting incident in a prisoner of war camp since Ihe war last December. India holAs some Pakistani prisoners. Twelve prisoners were killed in n camp in northern India last March. CANADA UTILITY TURKEYS 10-16 Ib, average Ib, BURNS SAUSAGE MEAT Ib. BULK COIL GARLIC SAUSAGE R.T.S. HAMS Whole, half or quarter T BONE STEAKS SIRLOIN STEAKS..... Ib. CRANBERRIES Ocean Spray, fresh B.C. grown 16-oz. IBM plcgs. CAULIFLOWER California Can N01 BRUSSELS SPROUTS i CELERY HEARTS California Can. No. 1 ea. OS SPANISH ONIONS BANANAS PINEAPPLE 5f' Columbus Day WASHINGTON (AP) Pres- ident Nixon Tuesday pro- claimed next Monday as Co- lumbus Day nnd paid to Ihe navigator and explorer who "helped lo open a new chapter in the liistory of mankind." Spy's fasts JERUSALEM (Renter) Edward Treppcr, son of the for- mer Soviet master spy, Leopold Treppor, began a hunger strike here in protest against contin- ued Polish refusal to permit bis ailing father lo emigrate to Israel. It was the latest move in a campaign to per- suade the Polish government to allow Trcpper to leave the country. Mayfair Foods Dairy and Frozen Products Margarine Red leaf........i.lb Pk3. 5 1lCO Cheese Spread Blk Diamond SI............... 2-lb. pkg. Orange Juice TopVaiu Fish ,p Valu 6-oi. tin for Fraser V. Turbol 24-oz. pkg. for valley Farm CC 9-oz. pkg. FLOUR bi_ 29 APPLE JUICE 3 f-' 48.0, tin 2 890 TOMATO JUICE K NfoletS Gianl 3 for 79C Cranberry See. Jelly o.s 2f0r 55c Cranberry See. Whole O.s. 2 55c Mince Meat 44-01. 99c ASSt. PeaS libby Fancy 14-oz. lin 4 for VOC Cr Corn utby raw nn 4 for 98c Pumpkin ubby im 37c Alcan Foil IM Whip Topping Nabob, 20c coupon 4-oi. jar Jelly Powder Nabob PH. 10 1-00 Plain Dills sicks, no gari i" 79c Plain Diiis with 79c Napkins Zee Spit. 7on. 60, 49c Fam. Tissue ZM, 4-. S9c YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER MIHALIK 642 13th Street North Lethbrtdge Phono 328-5742 magtfo FREE CITY DEUVERY ON LARGE ORDERS STORE HOURS: Mon.. Tues., Wed Sot a.m. till p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. to p.m. ;