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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 19, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Wl UTHMIDM HtRAlo Mondoy, Ottober U, i-rths, Deaths, Funerals, j: Of T. Memoriams DEATHS TUFFS Passed away in the city on Monday, October 19, 1970, following a brief ill- ness, Mrs. Constance Tuffs, at the age of 87 years, beloved wife of the late Herbert Tuffs. Funeral arangements will be announced when completed. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C718 KEIt.N' Friday, October 115, 1970, Mrs. Lydia'kern, aged 84 years, Graimm, Afcerta. be- loved mother of Mrs. Hilda Marsh. Lethbridge, Alberta and Ernil Kern, Vancouver, B.C. Services at Granum Luth- eran -rhurch, Tuesday p.m.. Pastor John Neumann officiating. Interment, Granum Cemetery. Leyden's li'uneral Homes Ltd., Claresholm, Di- rectors of Services. C714 ENGLISH Passed away on Saturday, October 17, 1970, Elizabeth English, age 54 years, beloved wife of Julius English of Brocket. She is also susvived by one son David Allen and two daughters, Mrs. Beg (Rosemary) Crowshoe and Mildred Judy all of Peigan Re- serve; one grandcliild. The fu- neral service will be held in St. Paul's Catholic Church, Brock- et on Tuesday, October 20 at a.m., Rev. P. Poulin of- ficiating. Interment, Brocket Cemetery. Funeral arrange- ments by Eden's Funeral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod. C717 FRASCH Passed away in the city on Saturday, October 17, 1970, Fredibert (Fred) Wil- liam, at the age of 77 years, of 1317 1 St. Avenue North. Be- sides his wife Charlotte of Med- icine Hat, he is survived by two daughters, Mrs. D. M. (Maragret) Duncan of New Dayton and Mrs. C. (Irene) .Serr of Medicine Hat; two sis- ters, Mrs. Freda WimbOTBe, Alta. Ensmmger, and Mrs. Anna Bredo, Vancouver, B.C.; (our brothers, Dick of Medicine Hat, Joe, Art and Emil in B.C. He was predeceased by one son Herbert m 1918 and three brothers. Mr. Frasch is being forwarded to Medicine Hat for Jhe funeral service and inter- ment. Martin Bros. Ltd. is in charge of forwarding arange- FUNERALS CLAY Funeral service for Irs. Hazel Clay, beloved wife f Thomas Clay of the city and alive daughter of Little Falls linn., who died suddenly in ic city Tuesday, Oct. (i, 1970, held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jet. 10, 1970, in the ''Memorial Chapel" 703 13th St. N., with lev. L. D. Hankinson offici ling. Pallbearers were Carl- on Ryan Iftber Cliristenson, Mil Maley, Earl Palmer. Don LaBaron and Frank Shippa- Interment was in Memorial Gardens. ,-Iartin Bros. Ltd., Directors of funeral Service, was hi charge f the arrangements. HARTLEY Funeral service or former Social Credit MLA ames Hartley was held in ;hrist Church (Anglican) Oct. 5. Rev. Konald Hunt was as- isted by former rector Hev. Ernest Doyle. The flag-draped asket bore the Royal Canadian ,egion wreath and was accom- anied by several members oC iranch 46. Members of the Social Credit Women's Auxil- ary also attended as a group. ,Irs. Lillian Howg was organ- st for the hymns, The Lord Is ly Shepherd and Abide With fie. Honorary pallbearers were .awrence D'ixon, Joe Grier, iiigus Mcliitosh, S. R. Peterson. A. R. Schnaar, Ted Thaell, Wil- iam Todd and Albert Swtaar- on. Active pallbearers were William Baird, Charles Reach, >on McTavish, J. C. Swiuar- on. Gordon Webb and Ken Jrier. Mr. Hartley died Oct. 11. He was predeceased by his wife in 1953. by a brother in May 1970. Graveside services were conducted by the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 46 inder the leadership of Lawrence Swanson. president. Bill Royal played the Last Post. Rev. E. 1. Doyle gave the committal irayer. Eden's Funeral Homes Ad. at Fort Macleod was in charge of arrangements. mente. C719 EARL Jay, beloved son ol Mr. and Mrs. Bob Earl of Blainnore, passed away sud- denly in Blainnore on Satur- day, October 17, 1970, at the age of 12 years. He was born in Langley, B.C. on March 20, 1958. He was a grade six stu- dent in the Isabelle Sellon School. Survivors include parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Earl, two brothel's, Ricky and Joe and two sisters, .Debbie and Kim, all of Blainnore; Ms grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, Lloyd Earl of Hillcrest and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McPeek ol Langley, B.C. Funeral services will be held at p.m. Tues- day, October 20th, Fantin's Blainnore Chapel. Intermen will follow, Blairmore Uiiioi Cemetery. Flowers are accept ed or donations may b? made to the Crowsnest Pass Swim ming Pool Fund, care ot H. S Rowbotham, C o 1 e m a n, Al berta. Fantin Chapels Ltd., is in charge. C716 OL1VA Dominick, of Cole- man, passed away in a Cal gary hospital on Saturday, Oc tober 17, 1970, at the age of 67 years. He was born in Girard Ohio, U.S.A. on March 23, 1903 He came to Canada in 1909 t Coleman, where he has re sided since. He married the former Mary Marasco in 192 in Fernie, B.C. He was em ployed at the Internationa Mine until his retirement ii 1957. A member of the Ilaliai Society and the U.M.W.A. Prt deceased by one brother An gelo; a sister Mrs. Francis Si ver of Kimberley, B.C.: hi father in April 1928 and his mother in 1955, both in Cole man. Survivors include his wit Mary of Coleman; two sonf Samuel of Vancouver an Frank of Calgary; three broil ers, Pete, Andy and Joe (Pep and one sister, Mrs. T. (Mary Gianiorio, all of Coleman Prayers will lie said in in Coleman Catholic Church a p.m. Tuesday, Octobe 20th. Tiequiem Mass will IK celebrated at, a.m. Wednesday, October 21 in the Coleman Catholic Church. In- terment to follow, Coleman Catholic Cemetery. Fantin Chapels Ltd., is in charge. C175 WHERE LAPORTE HELD check out house in St. Hubert, Que., south of Montreal Monday morning where fhey believe terrorist kidnappers held Pierre La- porte, Quebec labor minister, captive before killing him Saturday night. Recreation Tax Idea Opposed EDMONTON (CP) A pro- posal that the province impose a tax to provide more recre- ation facilities in Alberta has received a cool response from Youth Minister Gordon Taylor. The proposal was one of sev- eral made by delegates at a three-day conference on rec- reation called by the youth minister. "People generally think they are overtaxed Mr. Tay- lor told the 500 "There should be an assess- ment and use of present facili- ties before we ask you to pay for additional facilities." Other proposals ranged from requests for more research into the types of recreation needed in Alberta to suggestions the government "stabilize the popu- lation" and "reconstruct the educational system." None of the proposals were formally voted on by the dele- gates. Delegates also suggested a new recreation department be established in addition to a cul- tural affairs department. Mr. Taylor, later in an inter- view, said tlie most important suggestion was that school fa- cilities should be used more efficiently for recreation pur- poses of the entire community. He said the government will discuss the situation soon with all school boards, adding that changes in the School Act this year gives authority to school boards to allow their recrea- tional facilities to be used by community groups after regular school hours. The youth minister said the conference was "just the be- ginning in the task of improv- ing recreation facilities and programs in Alberta. Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopeuia to Sherwin Dueck, age 11, of Janow, Manitoba, Canada, for his question: Does an insect have a brain? Every insect has a trigger- sharp brain, though it is not the right kind of brain for think- ing. The bitsy creature does not have to solve problems do. His actions and reactions are governed by built-in in- structions inherited from his ancestors. His fairy-like body is a living miracle and his tiny brain is designed to guide him through his pre-arranged life at top speed. In all animals, the brain is the headquarters of the nervous system. It receives multitudes of messages from the sense organs, sifts them and flashes back instructions for suitable action. The branching nerves carry all this data to and fro in the form of electrical im- raises. A brain, even the bitsy irain of a tiny insect, is a com- rfex biochemical switchboard, ft is his vital control centre and it is well-protected. An insect has no internal skeleton so his brain is not en- cased in a bony skull. How- ever, he is encased Jn chitin, a tough shielding that serves his small body better than bones. His brain' is 'shielded in a snug helmet of chitin. It is a mass of soft nerve cells linked to ganglia and nerves that branch through his body. A ganglion is a bundle of nerves, somewhat like a trunk line. The average insect has two main preaching swatter. Sensory im- pulses flash this news to her Mtsy brain which orders a fast take-off, up and away. This sudden take-off is a highly complex manoeuver, in- volving the co-ordinated action of many muscles. It is possible because her simplified brain is programmed to -trigger a set reaction to the situation. The fly has no choke. Her survival depends on instant and accur- ate obedience. CARDS OF THANKS ELLIOTT r- A sincere thanks to all those who have shown us kindness and sympathy on the loss of our brother, Jim. and Florence Elliott, Rob and Lillian Woodfr.rd. 3720 GREENO I wish to thank my doctors, nurses, nurses' aides and all the staff of the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital, for the wonderful care I re- ceived, and all the kindness ex- tended me, for the -many weeks I was hospitalized. Also many thanks to my wonderful friends and relatives for the beautiful flowers, lovely cards, nice gifts and their many visits, and well wishes. Thank you all very much. Your kindness will al- ways be remembered. Greeno. 8716 BLi' I wish to express my heartfelt appreciation and grati- tude to each and all who made "open held at Lomond October 11, such a wonderful success. "A day never to be forgotten." To those who plan- ned and worked so untiringly to furnish and serve those who came, to each who came, sent messages, flowers, cards and gifts, I wish they each shared the lasting joy it meant to me and I know Bus happiness is shared by all my family. To Marge, Ernie and family a special thank you as it meant so much to have you with us. My husband and family unite with me in wishing God's great- est blessing upon each and every one of you. Lillie Root Ely, Clares- holm. 8713 Neiv Syrian Ruler Cracking Down The senses of insects are very different from ours and there are surprising variations in different species. This calls for variations in their brains and sensory nervous systems. Probably no two species are exactly alike. But basically, the brains of all insects work on the same simplified trigger system. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronical Publishing Co. 1970) BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) Syria's new military ruler is cracking down on the Palestin- ian Arab guerrillas the previous Marxist regime sponsored, Arab diplomatic sources reported today. The diplomats said Gen. Hafez Al-Assad of the air force, Syria's defence minister, has closed down the D amascus headquarters of tile Saika guer- rillas and asked the central committee of the Palestine Re- sirrp nns LONDON (Reuters) A BOO ton Dutch coaster collided willi South War k Bridge on llm Thames Saturday. Although the bows of the ship wore exten- sively damaged none of UK: crew was reported hurl. Sur- veyors were called in to inspect the damage to the bridge. SIXOEU DIvTA IN I'jiiilinc Julion, a Frcnch-Ca- nnilhin who refused sinR for the Queen in is being detained by Mon- treal police during search for nicmhers in terrorist roundup. Canadians Face Trial LAS TOGAS, Nev. (AP) Two Canadians have been bound over for trial here on charges of possessing stolen credit cards. Charges against them related to the alleged beating of a third Canadian are held in abeyance while he re- covers in a hospital. Barry Normey, 18, and David Waltz, 23, both of Edmonton, were arraigned Thursday on the credit-card charge and ordered to trial on a date not yet set. They are in custody in county jail, where they were also booked for investigation, of kid- napping and assault in connec- tion with the beating of Howart Tom. Tom, 22, of Regina, was in fair condition Friday at South- em Nevada Memorial Hospital. Sheriff's deputies say the three men were travelling hi the United States together. Normey told deputies he lived at 10624 95th St., Edmonton. Waltz said only that he lived in Edmonton, listing no street ad- dress. Hospital records show Tom lived at 831 Ray St. Re- gina WEEKEND DEATHS By THE CANADIAN P1VI5SS Laporte, 49, Quebec labor and immigration minister; killed by kidnappers. Cliiirloltesvillc, V a. Dr. Quincy Wright, 79, scholar in political science and interna- tional law and nominated this year for the Nobel Peace prize. QUAKE WRECKS HOMES TOKYO (Reuters) More than 200 houses were destroyed or damaged in a strong earth- quake which set off landslides in northern Japan, delayed rc- porls reaching hero today said. sistance Movement to suspend its membership. i Saika guerrillas returning to Syria from Jordan are being disarmed at the border and shipped off to detention areas in nortliern Syria, the sources said. The reported Assad has rat Syria under military con- paralysing the Baath So- cialist party government. Assad forced Dr. Nouroddin Atassi to resign as president and premier of Syria Saturday, and today Maj.-Ge n. Salah Jadid, Marxist leader of the Baath party, was reported to have fled the country, possibly to northern Lebanon. Baghdad radio reported later that Atassi's resignation had been accepted by Assad and :the new party leadership." Atassi has gone to his native city of Horns, in central Syria, and is under house arrest, the broadcast added. It also said Syrian troops, tanks and ar- mored cars were laying siege of Saika camps near the village of Harasta, 10 miles from Damas' cus. OPPOSED INVASION Assad's coup is believed to have resulted from the Syrian invasion of Jordan during the civil war there last month. Assad opposed the intervention and refused to give it air cover. Assad is 40 a staunch Arab nationalist, and has worked for closer co-operation among the Arab countries in the fight against Israel. running lengthwise along his body, somewhat similar to the human spinal, column. Streams of nerve impulses flash to his brain. Some are prompted by internal needs, such as hunger, others relay external news via his sense or- gans. An insect's eyes never close and the sensory nerves on his antennae never rest. Chances are, he has small s sory pegs and bristles on his mouth parts. As a rule, he can detect the tiniest traces of .odor and taste, touch and often vi- brations. Some insects have hearing organs in the abdomen, "eet or legs. None have ears ir hen- heads and apparently many of them are stone deaf An insect's brain copes with his data in a flash. It is pro- gramed to respond to each sit- lation in a set pattern. The >lueprint is in the DNA in- lerited from Ins ancestors. His wain is not built to consider the facts and decide what to do lach bit of information trig ;ers a certain course of ac the insect must obey Suppose a fly is quietly primp- ing when she senses an ap- Taxi Bylaw Thrown Out EDMONTON (CP) City council has rescinded first read- ing and thrown out a proposed bylaw that would limit the num- ber of taxicans in the city. .But Aid. Una Evans gave no-1 lice thai she would introduce' the matter again Oct. 20. The decision to throw it out came after three days of hear- ings during which alder men couldn't make up their minds whether to freeze the number of licences at one for each population. Injured Man Gets Per Month EDMONTON CP) A city man seriously injured when as- saulted was awarded month here by the Alberts Crimes Compensation Board. John Stevens Howard sui fered severe brain damag when assaulted and has difficu ty speaking and limited use o his right arm and leg. A microwave technician earn ing a year before his in jury, Mr. Howard will reeeiv the monthly compensation unt a ciyil action against his assai ant is settled. In another judgment, th board awarded Margaret Nar gang, 45, of Edmonton a casl payment of to cover los wages and monthly for year. Mrs. Nargang was stabbet several times by her ex-hus- band while working as a coffe shop waitress. Medical and legal totalling were awarded to Mr. Howard and Nargang. to Mrs Independent owner drivers mainly supported the bylaw, saying there is an over supply of cabs in the city, but the two large taxi companies. Yellow Cabs and City Cabs, opposed it W. H. Stewart, a city police inspector who chaired the com- mittee that proposed the bylaw, said no hearings has been held Commercials Bail Proposed BOSTON (AP) Commer cials should bn ended on chil dren's telev i s i o n programs says Joan Ganz Cooney presi dent of the Children's Televi sion Workshop which produces Ihe TV series Sesame Street Mrs. Cooiioy urged here thai i the tirflfi Siid quality of pro- gramming devoted to children be.greatly improved. She spoke before the firsl tional Symposium, on Children .for the interested parties. and Television. CROSS HOME GUARDED Two Canadian Forces soldiers stand in front of the home of James Cross, British diplomat kidnapped Oct. 5 by the terrorist Front du Liberation de Quebec. More than soldiers, called in by Quebec Premier Bourassa, are protecting public buildings and the residenses of prominent persons. An- other kidnap victim. Labor Minister Pierre was found dead. TamilyTalk, Next best thing to a big gab around the kitchen table is the dearly remembered voices over a long distance phone. There's nothing Kike family voices to strengthen family ties. Woudn't.Aunt Annie be pleased to know you bought that house with the spare bedroom? Tell Cousin Fred you won the bet you've lost 15 pounds! Families that rely on long distance are never far apart. Next time you've got any good news tell the family by long distance. Remember, it's cheaper after 6 and al! day Sunday. ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES ;