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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta IHf LETHMIDGE HMAID Wednesday, October 14, 1970 I Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards'Of Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTH GRAHAM Wayne and Linda are proud to announce the arrival of a son, Troy Allan, on September 29th, 1970. 6 Ibs. 7 ozs. A brother for Richard. 8501 DEATHS MIKLOS Passed away suddenly in Bow Island on Tuesday, October 13, 1970, John, at the age of 5C years, beloved husband of Jblane Miklos of :t319 5 Avenue North, Leth- bridge. Funeral arrangements will be renounced when com- plete. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C655 HARTLEY Passed away Sunday, October 11, 1970, James Hartley aged 81 years of Fort Macleod. The funeral ser- vices will be held in Christ's Church Thurs- day, at p.m., Rev. R. Hunt officiating assisted by Rev. E- R. Doyle. Interment in Onion Cemetery. Flowers gratefully declined. Funeral ar- rangements by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. YAMAGISHI Yajiro, be- loved husband of Shizue Yamagishi of 1811 2 Ays. B N., passed away in the city on Sat- urday, October 10th, 1970, at the age of 76 years. Wake and funeral services will be held on Wednesday, October 14th, at 7 p.m. in the Lethbridge Bud- dhist Church at 1303 13 St. N., with Rev. S. Kosaka officiating. Interment service will be held in the Christensen Chaps! on Thursday, October 15th at 10 a.m. and interment will follow in the Mountain tery. Christensen View Ceme- Salmon Fu- neral Home Ltd., Directors of Fiawra Service. X1769 Pattern Save steps! Discover this re- markable, new method. Different, SEW Quilt as you aew Attic-Window quilt it's made in five thicknesses. No interlining is necessary. You'll enjoy it! Pattern 7196: charts, patch patterns. FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern for firsl-dass mailing and special handling THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario. DEATHS PLAUSTElNEtt Passed away suddenly in the city Wed- nesd'ay October 4, 1970, John aged 52 beloved husband of Mrs. Johanna Plausteiner of 1403 14th Ave. S. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral ser- vices. away in the city on Monday, October 12, 1970, following a brief ill- ness, Oscar, at the age of 81 years of New Dayton, Alberta. Born in South Dakota in 1889, the late Mr. Bengtsson came to New Dayton in 1917 and farm- ed in the area for many years until retiring in the late 1950s. Survivors include one sister, Miss Minnie Bengtsson Minneapolis, Minnesota; brothers, Dr. Harry E. Bengts- son of Oxnaird, California, and Mr. Olaf J. Bengtsson of North Dakota; consuls, Mrs- A. (Ethel) Tooze of Creston, B.C. and Mrs. E. Clark of Edmon- ton; and several nieces and nephews. The funeral service will be held on Friday at 4 p.m. in "Martin Bros. Chapel" 812 3 Avenue South, with Hev. Schoepp officiating. Inter- ment View follow Cemetery. in Mountain Those who wish may donate to the Crip- pled Children, care of Leth- bridge Shrine Club, Box 444, Lethbridge. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C656 FUNERALS SEIDEL Funeral service for Mrs. Ella Amelia Seidel, be- loved wife of Carl Seidel of Oliver, B.C., who died there suddenly Friday, Oct. 9, 1970. was held at Oliver. B.C., and was followed by graveside com- mittal in the family plot at the Magratb Cemetery at 2; 00 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 13, 1970, with Leon Zimmerman officiating. Pallbearers were Albert W., Phillip V., and Herman H. Hill- mer, Albert Fuhman, Heber S. Christesen and Erven Loose. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. BARANYI Requiem mass for Kalman (Karl) Baranyi, beloved husband of Mrs. Roza- lia (Rozi) Baranyi who died in the city Friday. Oct. 9, 1970, at the age of 71 years, was said at a.m. Tuesday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. .Gaslon Mar- ion the celebrant. Pallbearers were Vincent Erdos, Leslie Karkus, Steven Nyaradi, Alex Molnar. Joe Smolnicky Joseph Bodzsar. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service was in charge of the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS PIERSON Bert and Lucille Pierson wish to thank the many neighbors, friends, acquain- tances and relatives for then- attendance, beautiful flowers, cards, and good wishes for the future on then- .fiftieth wedding anniversary. A very special thank you to those who ar- ranged and participated1 on the program, as well as those who provided and served the lunch, on this special day. 8518 Rotary Project Wins Acclaim EDMONTON four .Rotary clubs of Edmonton are credited with a "project which I transcends public service" in spearheading reconstruction ot j Fort Edmonton first built here i in 1795. j Richard Murray of Winni- peg, managing director of the Hudson's Bay Co., also told a joint Rotary meeting that Hie Edmonton project is one of only which are easily accessible to the GUK.T toeing ifort Carry near Winnipeg. Mr. Murray, Lt.-Gov. Grant I AtacEwan of Alberta and monton Mayor Ivor Dent otfi-: elated at the opening of the re- built fort. i IN MEMORIAMS WI1YTE In loving memory of a clear mother and grand- mother. Mrs. Jessie Whyte, passed away October 14, remembered by Yolanda and Sylvia. 8302 t'ASOLLF In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Evaristo Pas- olli, who passed away October 14. 1963. Sadly missed along life's way. No One Knows The Size Of Terrorist Outfit MONTREAL CP) No one knows te exact size of the Front de Liberation du Quebec organization responsi- ble for the kidnappings of James (Jasper) Cross and Pierre Laporte. Soviet Ships Pull Out WASHINGTON (AP) The Pentagon says two Soviet naval vessels, a submarine tender and a salvage tug, have left Cienfue- gos Harbor in Cuba, and their departure lessens the likelihood of construction of a Soviet sub base. But Daniel Henkin, a defence department spokesman, would not say whether this lays to rest U.S. claims that the Russians were building a strategic sub- marine base. It appeared, however, that the Pentagon was backing away from earlier statements con- cerning the base. The White House had said it viewed a pos- sible buildup with "the utmost seriousness." Henken said the defence de- partment "has said on numer- ous occasions that we were watching the Soviet ship move- ments closely, but were not sure as to whether or not the sub- marine support facility was being established at. Cienfue- gos." The two Russian ships left the area Saturday and their move- ment, he said, makes it less likely that a harbor would be used for submarine operations. The Pentagon statement came only hours after the Russians denied U.S. claims, saying it "has not and is not building" a military base hi Cuba. Suspect Arson In Clrurck Fire QUEBEC (CP) Old St. Pat- rick's Church, swept by a three-alarm fire Tuesday which firemen said was deliberately set, was described today as a total loss. .A spokesman for the Redemp- torist order said there is no pos- sibility of restoring the historic Roman Catholic church, built in Upper Town in 1832. The building had not been used for church services since May, 1968, when the English- speaking congregation moved to the new St. Patrick's Church on fashionable Grande Alice. The Redemptorists had tried to sell the old church but the sale was opposed by the Quebec cultural affairs department, which wanted to preserve it as an historic site. Soap Company Cuts Phosphates CINCINNATI (CP) Procter and Gamble Co. announced Tuesday it will "pursue as rap- idly as possible" a course of action to eliminate all phos- phates from its laundry deter- gents. Procter and Gamble has ap- proximately 75 per cent of the detergent market. Phosphates have been blamed for much of the excessive plant growth in lakes and streams. The known essential fact in the kidnap case is the authori- ties face this problem: How to obtain the safe return of the kidnapped men without leav- ing the door open to further terrorist blackmail .acts. Although the kidnappings of Sir. Cross Oct. 5 and Mr. La- porte, Oct. 10 put into motion the most- elaborate security apparatus since Second World War times, the FLQ terrorists at work may number fewer than a dozen. Police are reported to be looking for 10 "prime sus- pects." Since terrorism, by sporadic dynamite bombings, started in Quebec in .1963, investiga- tors are believed to have infil- trated to some degree the cir- cles of different generations of FLQ activitists. 10 sus- pects have not been seen lately in their usual haunts. The extent of police surveil- lance was shown this spring when police nipped in the bud plots lo kidnap Israeli and United States consuls at Mont- real. But the furtive FLQ carried off successfully last week the kidnapping of Mr. Cross, sen- ior British trade commis- sioner in Montreal, 'and Quebec Labor Minister Pierre Laporte and have been able to escape detection since and hide their two hostages. The FLQ to have broken up its active groups into small, independently-op- erating cells after 1963 bomb- ings were put to a halt by 21 arrests. There would be little sur- prise if police rounded up the kidnappers at any time even though such action might re- quire great skill to protect the victims. But it would not be surprising either if the FLQ kidnap hideouts escape detec- tion for some time because of the size of Montreal. Thousands of buildings, in- cluding houses and apart- ments, are spread around the heavily-built-up island of Montreal that is 32 miles long and about 10 miles wide. There are at least a dozen heavily-travelled bridge and tunnel exits to nearby shores with roads leading away in many directions to other parts of the province. The authorities can't gam- ble on the fact the FLQ may be just a minuscule organiza- tion because the terrorists have 'an air of international revolutionary inspiration. MONEY BY HOLDUPS For more than a year there have been reports that some have had training in anarchy in Cuba and other places of the same revolutionary na- ture. The FLQ has financed itself by holdups. They may arouse the unspo- ken admiration of some extre- mists among the non-violent separatist-minded Quebecois, or of Quebecers using other languages than French who are dissatisfied with the present ord_er of things. But their terrorist tactics are rejected by orthodox sepa- ratists, who believe in politi- cal organizations that discuss issues and elect governments and by leaders of organized labor which are Quebec's big- gest constituted groups. These realize that their own organizations might be the victims of kidnap or other forms of blackmail later on. TOUGH ON PREMIER The Cross-Laporte kidnap cases presented a severe test to Robert Bourassa, at 36 Q u e b e c 's youngest govern- ment leader who took office fewer than six months ago. He evidently has tried to keep as simple as possible his operations from emergency headquarters at the big and heavily-guarded Queen Eliza- Canadian Forces In Europe Complete 300-Mile Move LAIIR, West Germany (CP) Canadian land forces in Eu- rope have all but completed their 300-mile move here from Soest. West Germany and now, along with the air group 40 miles away at Baden-Soellingen. are part of what officers here f, T iuu ijni L ui. WIIHL uuiueia uuic Quietly remembered day b y consiltlei. ths ti._t of m. day j tegrated forces, in operation. No longer in our lives to share, But in our hearts forever I T''c Canadian mechanized there. battle group has been moving remembered a n d this Blnbl. Forest town all liana I summer. The Usl, of their tanks, sadly missed by Pasolli and families. TARltOW I n loving memory of my beloved sisters, Jessie Bcaltie Wbyte, who passed nwny Octobor M, liXXi; Margaret "Karl Tarrow. ujo passed away i.....i. armored personnel carriers and self-propelled howitzers arrived from the north last week. The battle group joins the air the three squadrons of CF-lOi Fourth Allied Tactical Air Force, with headquarters in Ramstein, West Germany. The battle group reports to the Cen- tral Army Group, with head- quarters in Manuhcim-Sccken- heim. The move of the battle group to southern Germany came after the September, 1969, an- nouncement to halve the man- power of the land forces to and integrate them with the air group, also trimmed from its former strength of While Canadian forces at home and abroad now arc fully integrated, officers in the new command say this is the first situation where an integrated orce is actually carrying out its striku and reconnaissance air-! mission-namely, partfcipalion craft-under the newly created jn thc ,N'ATO defence arrange- nadimi Forces Maj.-Gen. D. Socst is a caretaker Laiibman of Udmonton. garrison of 1.000 mnn Ui.il. will Thy will be done Thrnnoh a '..f mil, memories Under the NATO I shrink lo (ifld in January and They back Ciicli day. 1 the C.inadinn forces will ac-lzcro next spring. Buildings and Lovingly runcmhercd l> tually remain in separate organ- other fixed facililics will be Iheir sister Marian Ham- j izations. Tlio nir clement re- 1 taken over by a British brigade ports lo NATO through Inn I and two Gorman regiments. (150-1 beth Hotel in the Heart ot Montreal. Addressing his first mes- sage Sunday night to kidnap- pers, he avoided the elaborate trappings of a television-stu- dio appearance or a press conference. Only members of his entou- rage were beside him when he broadcast from the hotel a statement asking the FLQ for arrangements that would guarantee the safety of the kidnap victims. His brief second message Monday announcing appoint- ment of a government nego- tiator was telephoned to news services for general distribu- tion. This method of operation permits Mr. Bourassa to ad- just his statements quickly ac- cording to any turn of events. Tlie two messages were pre- pared in French only to save translation time. The premier's handling of the kidnap issues is done in consultation with federal au- thorities. The kidnap-case startled the Montreal population to the point that during the Thanks- giving holiday weekend, far fewer people than usual seemed to be in the streets. Everyone's attention was given to news broadcasts and newspaper accounts of hap- penings. This behind-doors seclusion occurred despite autumn weather that had the glowing warmth of summer vacation days. PARTY LEADER GUARDED NDP Party Leader T. C. Douglas has an armed military escort as he arrives on Par- liament Hill in Ottawa for the parliamentary session. Troops were ordered into the capital to guard politicians and embassy personnel. Reusable Postage Stamp WASHINGTON (AP) Tlie past office announced plans here to issue what may unin- tentionally become the first reusable postage stamp in time for the Christmas rush. Pre cancelled postage stamps, good through next Jan. 31, mil be put on sale beginning Nov. 5 in 69 major U'S. cities and all post of- fices in the six New England slates, Postmaster General Winton M. Bloimt said. Officials acknowledged that "there's no way we can pre- vent their reuse." The pre-cancelled stamps will be marked by two thin black lines running across the front of the stamp. The post office has printed 875 million such stamps, most of them. with pictures of an- tique toys and some with a reproduction of The Nativity, a painting by Lorenzo Lotto. Letters with the pre-can- celled stamps will bypass the normal cancelling process when taken to a post office. The post office says such mail will move faster and damage to off-size envelopes sometimes caused by cancel- ling machines will be avoid- ed. The post office expects to realize a savings of about half a million dollar in labor costs. MOST HAS ICE Roughly two-thirds of the Arc- tic Ocean is covered by drifting pack ice, summer and winter. ASSISTANT MANAGER'S SALE 3 Big Days Thursday, Friday and Saturday! BOYS' CORDUROY PERMA PRESS LONG SLEEVE SHIRTS Regular 2.99. Assistant Special 1 .97 BOYS' POPLIN LINED JACKETS Size 8-16. Regular 4.99. Assistant Manager's Special 2 13 FLIGHT BAGS For carrying suits and dresses. One separate compartment for shirts and another for shoes. Folds in half for o compact bag. Regular 15.97. Assistant Manager's Special BLUE RIBBON 2 TIER SPICE RACKS With 12 spices. Regular 7.98. Asst. Manager's Special TOASTESS LARGE ELECTRIC FRYING PANS Assl. Manager's Special 100% COTTON LINED TROUSERS Regular 3.29. Asst. Manager's Special 8-70 GENERAL ELECTRIC TOASTER Automatic Pop-Up. Asst. Manager's Special..... 14-" PANOVISION DOLL HOUSE Made of pressed wood on casfors and pfetely furnished. Asst. Manager's Special 4-70 BATHROOM SCALES Colors: White, Pink, Black. Asst. Manager's Special I BOYS' APOLLO WINTER BOOTS Vinyl insulalion with extra deep grip on sole, high lacing leg and fully insulated. fM 00 Regular Price 4.50. Asst. Manager's Special WINTER BOOTS Men's Apollo Winter Boots made of vinyl with extra deep grip soles, high lacing, steel shank in foot and fully insulated. Regular Price 7.87. Asst. Manager's Special JULIETTE 12 TRANSISTOR RADIO With AM or FM selector. Built-in aerial and operates on AC or DC cower. 4 "Tfi Regular 39.95. Asst. Manager's Special 21 CONSOLETE HOOD HAIR DRYER Lady Schick and General Electric. With cool warm medium and hot settings. Assf. Manager's Special 19 .70 BEAUTY SALON HOOD HAIR DRYER Lady Schick with mist and dry settings plus cool warm medium and hot settings. Asst, Manager's Special 291 IRONSTONE DINNERWARE'SETS 20-piece sets. Asst. Manager's Special 61 NOW AVAILABLE! HOLLAND BULBS Imported from Holland! v TULIP BULBS In many varieties. HYACINTHS DAFFODILS CROCUS BULBS NARCISSI Now for Spring Beauty! LUNCHEONETTE FEATURE! OVEN BROWNED SWISS STEAK 99C Hot Mince Pie With Glazed Vegetables Pumpkin Pie 35" With whipped lopping With Caramel tiaucc SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR M.ONE? CHEERFULLY REFUNDED ;