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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tliunday, Oclober 5, 1972 THE LFTHBRIDGE HERALD 25 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams DEATHS SLOFF Passed away in Calgary on Tuesday, October 3 1972, following a lengthy ill- ness, Mr. Joseph Sloff, beloved husband of Mrs. Martha Sloft of 702 13th St. C N. Prayers will be said on Friday at 7 p.m. In Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N. Re- quiem Mass will be celebrated on Saturday at 10 a.m. in St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church, 640 12th St. C N., with Rev. Father R. Zuback celebrant. Interment will fol- low in Mount Calvary Section, Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects Bt Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEt, 703 13th St. N. Phono 323-23C1. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. O1717 SMALL FACE Passed away on Tuesday, Octoher 3, 1972 Emil Small Face, aged 35 years of the Blood Reserve, beloved son of Mrs. Olive Small Face of the Blood Re- serve. Born on the Blood Re- serve he attended St. Paul's School where he was active in boxing, having fought many fights in Alberta and the Olym- pic try-outs in Vancouver. He is survived by one son, Casey; his mother, Mrs. Olive Small Face; two brothers, Alan and Charlie all of the Blood Reserve; four sisters, Mrs. Hazel Jim- yard, Mrs. Laura Gervais of Browning, Mont ana, Mrs. Marie Marule of Ottawa, Mrs. Peggy Manson of Lethbridge. His grandmother, Mrs. Rosio Davis of the Blood Reserve. The Funeral Service will be held in St. Paul's Anglican Church, at the Blood Reserve, Friday, at 11 a.m., Rev. A McCuaig officiating. Interment in St. Mary's Cemetery. Friends, may pay their respects to the I family in the church from 9 a.m. prior to the ser- vice Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C4715 FUNERALS DOIW Funeral service for Mrs. Sadie Dorn, beloved wile of Mr. Jacob Dorn oC Coaldale who died in the city Saturday, Sept. 30, 1972, at the age of 59 years, was held at 1 p.m. the following Tuesday in Martin Bros. Traditional Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S., with Pastor W. J Gamble officiating. Interment was in the Coaldale Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. FISHEH Funeral service for Mrs. Reatha Maude Fisher, beloved wile of the late Mr. Al- bert Fisher who died in the city Saturday, Sept. 30, 1972, after a brief illness at the age of 94 years, was held at 3 p.m. Tues- day in Martin Bros. Traditional Chapel, 812 3rd Ave. S., wilh Rev. A. T. King officiating. Pallbearers were Merril Far- ries, Leon Weiss, Ed Newton, Boh Manzke, Powell Fog gin and Johnny Althen. Inter- ment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. CARD OF THANKS ALDRIDGE We wish to extend our sincere thanks to all our many friends, neigh- bors and relatives for the flow- ers, cards of sympathy and food sent to us in our recent bereavement. The many kind- nesses are greatly appreciated. _Neta Aldridge and family. 9973 China's market gates won't swing wide now By PETER GItEGSON PEKING (Reuler) As China emerges from Its years of isolation on to the inter- national scene, businessmen around the world ate looking toward Its 750 million people as a vast, new market. But any hopes that China's trade gates are going to swing wide and allow a flood of West- m goods into the country are unlikely to be realized in the ear future. Business is booming In some ectors for Western salesmen mt the vast bulk of the eoun ry's trade is still being care ully conducted along the stand ard CMnese line of matching f China's trade with non-Corn-1 partly replace the United Statei nunist countries is negotiated n Canton. Altogether about 80 per cent of China's total trade Is with non-Communist countries, prin- cipally with Japan and West Germany. iOI'E FOR, MORE Japanese businessmen have been hoping to multiply trade with China, A long line of Japanese busi- ness leaders has visited China in the last year to prepare for the future expansion of eco- nomic exchanges. Many of them believe Japan can help China in its economic development with goods, capi- as a major market for Japa- nese goods. Several countries have held trade fairs here as a lor their products. Some Canadian companies received orders for about million worth of minerals just before their fair ended in early September. IN MEMORIAMS KOBEWKA In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather, John Kobewka, who passed away October 5, 1970. Two sad years ago today, fur beloved father was called away. missed and always remembered by the family. S974 KOBEWKA In loving memory of a dear husband, BANKING CHARACTERISTICS Older branch of Bank of Montreal at corner of Yonge and Front Streets in downtown Toronto is overshadowed by tower of Toronto Do- minion Centre (left) and Canadian Imperial Bonk of Commerce tower UN officer admits offence away October 5, 1970. silent thought, tear a secret Keeps his memory ever dear. missed and always remembered by his wife Katherine. 9975 BLAIR Passed away at Taber on Tuesday, October 3, 1972 Ella (Hudson) Blair, at i jolm Robewka, who passed the age of 92 years. Born at Shellbourne, Ontario, March 30, 1880. She came to Taber in 1910 and married Henry Hudson in 1912. They resided at Taber until 1923 when they moved to Livingston, Montana. Prede- ceased by her husband, she re- married to Fred Blair in 1951 and resided at Spokane before moving to Taber in 1970. Sur- vivors are two daughters, Mrs. William (Velma) Williams, Ta- ber Mr. Philip (Rela) Keller, Spokane; four sons, Albert East Butte, Montana, Lloyd Hudson, Seattle, Rolla Hudson, Livingstone, Montana, Fred Hudson, Twin Falls, Idaho; 27 grandchildren. Funeral ser- vices will be conducted from Knox United Church, Tatar, Saturday, October 7 at 2 p.m., Rev Kenneth Morris officiat- ing. Interment will follow in the Taber Memorial Garden. HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL HOME, Taber in charge of arrange- ments. 04716 JERUSALEM (Reuter) A senior United Nations officer has admitted working with a large-scale smuggling ring which operated across the Is- rael border with Lebanon and the ceasefire line with Jordan, Israeli customs officials re- vealed here today. The name and nationality of the officer, a member of the United Nations cease-fire su- WRAY In loving memory of Leora who passed away Oct- ober, 1969. No length of time can take My thoughts of you from day to day. Though absent you are always near Still loved, still missed, still very dear. remembered by Olive. S987 FUNERALS DRIEDGER Funeral ser- vice for Walter Driedger, be- loved husband of Mrs. Helene IJriedgerof 4427 Bowness Road, Calgary, who died in the city Friday Sept. 29, 1072, after a long illness at the age of 73 years, was held at 3 p.m. Mon- day in Christ. Trinity Lutheran Church with Rev. II. Martin of- ficiating. Pallbearers were grandsons Peter Neufeld and Gord, Tom, Bernie, Walter and Peter Driedger. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors ot Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CUNNINGHAM Funeral service for Mr. Roland Dean Cunningham, beloved husband of Mrs. Pearl Irne Cunningham of 1318 13th Ave. S. who died in the city Saturday, Sept. 30, 1072, after a brief ill- ness at the age of 55 years, was held at p.m. Tuesday in McKillop United Church with Rev. Blake Anderson officiat- ing. Active pallbearers wero Cam Barnes, Arthur Baxter, Dr. Gordon Gore Hiskman, Jack King, Bert Langridge and Roy Montgomery. Honorary pallbearers were Edgar Basle- do, Martin Gottcnberg, Dr. Clif- ford Palmer, Bud Sanford, Percy Hamilton and Clair Waddell. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. A Masonic Memorial service was held Monday evening in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13lh St. N. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. U.K. labor unions name their price PRESTON, Engand (AP) Britain's labor unions namei I heir price today for a wage freeze agreement with the gov ernment to fight end to the Industrial Relation Act they claim is aimed a beating the unions down, politi cal sources reported. The key economic committee of the powerful Trades Unio high comman of Britain's organized labor- also demanded Prime Ministe Heath double the weekly pay raise ceiling he proposed, th sources said. The TUC's tough demands were hammered out at a closed-door meeting in this northern England industrial town. The union men agreed to meet Heath and industrial lead- ers next week for another round of talks, but indicated Ihere was no chance of a pact fo keep wages down unless Heath met their demands. The Industrial Relations Act, introduced last year, is de- Bufis blamed for mass poisoning CATANIA, Sicily (Reu- ter) Two children died and about 80 persons were in hospiial today after eat- ing sugar buns bought in a bakery in the east Sicilian town of Acireale. At least eight persons were reported in serious condition. The news brought panic to the town and hundreds of people hurried to hospital asking to be examined. The public prosecutor Is- sued an arrest warrant for multiple manslaughter against a husband and wife who run the bakery. Police said bad flour was believed to have caused the mass poisoning. Lions to ease burden 011 blind Canadians lervislon organization, were ot revealed, but the sources aid the man had already been eleased from custody because e was co-ooerating fully with IB investigators. He since has resigned his ost at the United and his diplomatic immun- Six East Jerusalem and Hebron merchants had been ar- rested in connection wilh the affair, the sources said. The customs agents believe the ring exploited the United Nations officer to carry house- hold goods, jewelry, fountain pens and other duty-able arti- FOREMOST most Lions will canvas the vil- age and surrounding area on jehalf of the Canadian Nation- al Institute for the Blind, dur- ing the week commencing Mon- day, Oct. 9. The club undertakes the proj- ect annually as one of its ser- vice projects. A film on the work of the CNIB will be shown at the Community Hall on Tues- day, Oct. 10 at 8 p.m. While it is primarily for Lions mem- bers, the film will be open to any members of the public wishing to attend. The chairman for this year's campaign is Lions third vice- president Tom Ikebuchi. A cassette about as thick as {o Mind Canadians who, for th a sandwich and as long as a rirst: tjmi, by lis- man's hand that is the latest leiljng. system of providing reading for signed to curb the wildcat strikes that have plagued Brit- ain. It has forced unions to take lighter control over their mem- bers. Heath proposed last week that the unions keep wage in- creases down to a week for a year and industry keep price Increases below a five-pcr-cent ceiling for the same period to combat inflation. In return, he pledged an an- nual economic growth rate of five per cent for the next two years while trimming inflation to more manageable propor- tions. and the compact playh a c k machine make up one of the >est engineered devices to be jroduced in a long time. The tape for 12 hours of reading on every kind of book is completely contained in the cassette. The blind person does not have to touch the tape oi thread reels, he just slips the cassette into a slot, presses a switch and listens to his favor- ite book read aloud. The cassette is the most re- cent development hi a long his lory of the talking book. The ori ginal long playing record p RPM was introduced in 1936 to provide material fo blind readers. The record was a great boon mports with n what is wanted and sellin; ust enough of its own product o balance the books. The fact that China is buyin more at the moment than eve Before is not accident, but th Chinese purchases are highly selective and consumer goods for its vast population are a long way down the shopping list. Top priorities, and hence the biggest purchases, are ad- vanced technological goods, in which China lags behind the West. After President Nixon's visit to Peking in February, China bought one of the two satellite ground stations erected by the Americans to provide advanced communications during his stay. The million station at Shanghai was the first Chinese purchase of American goods since restrictions on direct trade between the two countries were lifted by the U.S. last year. China has followed this pur- chase with an order for a sec- ond station to be built in Pe- king. Another area in which West- ern manufacturers have made good sales lately has been the aircraft industry. Britain's Hawker Siddeley group will start deliveries next year of 12 Trident jetliners bought by China at a total cost of about million. DOEING SALE BIG Boeing clinched the biggest single business deal ever be- tween China and the U.S. in September when the Chinese ordered 10 jet passenger planes at a cost of million. A few American businessmen attended the twice-yearly port fair In Canton for the firs ime last April, buying hand! crafts, carpets and some chem cals for the U.S. market. More are expected to be a the next fair, which runs from mid-October to mid-November. Although some buying is don sy the Chinese, the fairs ar principally for the sale of ex port goods. In fact, about ha tal and technology. They also think China could SPUTNIK IS 15 MOSCOW (AP) Sputnik celebrated Its !5th birthday Wednesday. On Oct. 4, 1957, Russia took the first step into space, hurling a small artificial satellite into orbit with a beep heard around the world. IRA SALUTE Members of the Provisional Irish Re- publican Army prepare to fire a gun salute over coffin of James Quigley, an IRA volunteer who was shot during a gun bailie wilh British troops. Here are the ANSWERS for your Lethbridge Herald NEWS QUIZ I: 1-Falsa; 2-a; 3-a; 4-rejeded; 5-Trus II: 1-c; 2-a; 3-b; 4-e; 5-d 1-c; 2-b; 3-a; 4-e; 5-d PART PART PART PICTURE QUIZ: Jackie Stewart of Scotland1 its (foe library was the blind. The small cassette circulating three tons of rec- recorded reading a day, so eag were blind persons to read. Then in the early 1960s CNIB introduced its first cassette reader. The instrument weigh- ed 7 Ibs. and was very large and awkward to handle. The new cassette weighs only M ounces, so light that it can be carried in a man's pocket or a woman's purse. Its fidel- ity is excellent. Although it has been in use little more than a year, its easy handling and line listening has brought a great demand for books. The library is now distributing more than books a month, the high- est in its hislory. "The production of these books costs thousands of dol- lars every year, organizer Mr. Ikcbuchi said, "but the cnjoy- and increase of knowledge they bring to blind Canadians makes the work worthwhile." Your gift to the current ap- peal keeps blind persons right here in this community suppl- ied with the reading they want. It is hoped that donations will be more generous than ever when Lions make (heir oncc-a- year call. HIGH WISE ACT Workmen coolly go about their job on giant cables of Vancouver's Lions Goto Bridge. Four vertical suspender cables are to be replaced and will undergo laboratory tesls as part of solely check by B.C. deportment of SURVEY HOMES VANCOUVER (CP) A Uni- vcrsily of British Columbia (cam, headed by Vancouver Al- dorman Walter Hardwick, has surveyed homes on British Columbia's lower mainland lo del ermine residents' views on a variety of issues. Results of the survey, financed by a grant from the federal urban affairs department, will bo known In March- For Three Days Only Thurs., Oct. 5th through Sat., Oct. 7th A beautiful 8" xlO" COLOUR PORTRAIT of your child plus .50 Tior.dling Capture thai phi a smile forever in fuH, realistic colour Eastman KodaX Professional Lklacolor Film, We're so sure you'il love your picture, that v.e'fl give ycu your money back if this isn't one cf the most life-like you've ever seen. You from actual finished portrait} not proofs, Exira Prints are available at reasonabta prices. limit of Eitler fs from 5 werta to 12 years. Group port nits can be taken at onfy .93 per child. LfmK of OTIO portrait per child Two f er family. Pholographer'i Location: Shoo Department Main Floor Photographer's Hours: Thursday ana" Fri., 9 to 8 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m. (o 5 p.m. EATON'S ;