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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Thuredoy, Otfob.r 78, 1771 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 31 C-7 n n BIRTH HALES Randy and Oidnce (Edlund) Hales of Calgary, are pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, Lisa Dawn, born September 21, 1971. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Hales, Leliibridge and Mr. John Edlund, Lethbridge. 2488 DEATHS DAVIS Passed away in the city on Wednesday, October 21, 1971, following a brief illness, Mr. Bert Davis, at the age of 69 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Beulah Davis of 806 7 Ave. South. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C8203 WE1TZEL Christina, pass- ed away in Raymond on Mon- day, October 25th, 1971, at the age'of 72 years. Graveside ser- vices will be held in the Temple Hill Cemetery on Friday at 4 p.m. at Raymond. CHRISIEN- SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8206 GILBERT Mrs. Beryl Gil- bert, passed away after a short illness, in Prince George Re- gional Hospital, Saturday, Oc- tober 16, 1971, at the age of 75 years. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. J. E. (Mar- garet) Crane of Surrey, B.C., Mrs. N. S. (Kay) Van Horn of Nanaimo, B.C. and Mrs. (Alli- son) Morrow of Prince George, B.C.; five grandchildren and one great grandchild. Inter- ment in Prince George Cem- etery. 2531 NISHIKAWA-Inosuke, pass- ed away in the city on Tuesday, October 26th, 1971, at the age of 84 years, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Shimo Nishikawa who predeceased him in June of 1969. Funeral and Wake ser- vice will be held on Thursday October 28th at p.m. in the north side Leth- bridge Buddhist Church (Cor- ner of 13 St. and 13 Ave. with Rev. S. Kosaka officiating, assisted by Rev. Y. Izumi. In- terment service will be held in the Christensen Chapel on Fri- dav at 10 a.m. and interment will follow in the Mountain View Cemetery. CHRISTEN- SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8207 DEATH MARLOW Passed away in he city on Wednesday, Octo >er 27, 1971, following a engthy illness, Mr. Thomas Ar- hur Marlow, at the age of 88 years, of the Edith Cavell Nurs- ng Home, beloved husband of .he late Mrs. Amelia Marlow. torn in Yorkshire, England in 1883, the late Mr. Marlow came o Eastern Canada (Montreal and Winnipeg) in 1910 and in 1912 came to Lethbridge where le has resided until his pass- ing. He owned and operated darlow's Meat Market for 25 years prior to his retirement in 944 and was a member of the Oddfellows Lodge. He is sur- vived by one daughter, Mrs. J. (Betty) Robertson of Rich- mond, B.C. and one grandson, Douglas Aitchison of Calgary. Besides his wife, Amelia, who predeceased bin in 1958, he was >redeceased by his daughter, Mrs. H. (Anne) AitcWsoo on October 19, 1971. The funeral service will be held on Friday, October 29, 1971 in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. E. Doyle officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot in Mountain View Cemetery. Those who wish may pay their respects at the MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N., Phone: 338-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of Fu- neral Service. C8204 MICHAELIS Passed away in Milk River on Monday, Octo- ber, 25, 1971, Mrs. Mary Michaelis, at the age of 51 years, beloved wife of Mr. W. H. (Bill) Michaelis of 111 4th St. N.E., Milk River. The funeral service will be held on Friday, October 29th at pin., in St. Paul's United Church, Milk River, with Rev. Graham Dickie officiating. In- terment will follow in the Milk River Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at the church from noon until service time. Those who wish may donate to the Canadian Cancer Society, 409 Canada Trust Bldg., Leth- bridge. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C8202 BARE John Charles, of Bellevue, beloved husband oi Bell Edna passed away in the Crowsnest Pass Hospital on Wednesday, Octo- ber 27, 1971, at age 62 years. Funeral services will be held in Fantin's Blairmore Chapel on Friday, October 29 at p.m., with Rev. Bob Smith officiat- ing. Interment will follow in the Livingstone Cemetery. No flowers by request. Donations will be gratefully accepted for the Dr. Emil Aiello Memorial fund, care of the Crowsncsl Pass Hospital, marking dona- tions "In Memory of John Fantin Chapels Ltd., is in charge. C8201 OLSON Myrtle, passed away in Cardston on Tuesday October 26, 1971, at the age of 78 years. Mrs. Olson was the daughter of the late William Henry Gibb of Magrath. She was the librarian of Cardston for many years. Left to mourn her passing arc two daughters Mrs. George (Eloise) Chalsant and Mrs. Helen Newton, both of Los Angeles, Calif.; one son Bill Olson of Fairfteld, Mon tana; eight grandchildren, five great-grandchildren and sisters. Funeral services wil held in the Alberta Slake Chapel on Saturday, October 30th at p.m., with Bishop Reed Zomp officiating. Inter ment will follow in the Cardstoi Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their res- pects from 12 noon prior to the service, in the Relief Society Room of the church. CIIHIS TENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu ncral Service. C8205 IN MEMORIAM Howl goes up over N-test FUNERAL GRUNINGER Funeral ser- vice for Terry Gruninger, be- loved son of Mr. and Mrs. Reid Gruninger of Magrath who died suddenly at Calgary Monday, Oct. 25, 1971, at the age of 14 years, was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. in the MagraUi LDS Chapel with Bi- shop L. B. Tanner officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Darwin Bennett, Qyde Dudley, Kevin Barker, Billy Beaton, Brain Robinson, Wade Johnson, Tim Tanner and Michael Schneider. Active pallbearers were Mike Mescherjakow, Bill MacCallum, V i n c e Barker, Dennis Langworthy, Danny Gruninger and Kelvin Kado. In- terment was in the Magrath Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARDS OF THANKS BASTIAN We wish to ex- press our sincere thanks to our neighbors, friends and relatives for flowers, food, cards and visits during our recent bereave- ment, in the loss of our grand- son, David. and Mr. B. Nalder. 2530 DEGNER A special thanks to the doctors and nurses of St. Michael's Hospital, Mr. Thomp- son and class from Westminster school; my godparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Siegl and to my grand- parents; the 11th cub pack from Lethbridge and friends and relatives. Thank you for helping me recover in the hos- pital. David Degner 2522 HALL In loving memory of a dear son, brother and uncle, Lawrence Douglas (Butch) Hall, who pass- ed away on October I and a dear hus- band and grand- dad, Mr. Jim Hall, who pass- ed away on January 24, 11969. "Your end was very sudden, It made us weep and cry. The saddest part of all Butch and Jim, You never said goodbye. Each time we see your picture You seem to smile and say, "Don't cry we're only sleep- ing, We'll meet again some day." For those who have a son and husband Treat them with loving care, For you will never know the By THE CANADIAN PRESS Outrage ard dismay was the general Canadian reaction to (he United States decision Wednesday to go ahead with its proposed nuclear weapons test on Amchitka Island. President Nixon made the an- nouncement in a White House communique the same day a full-page advertisement was published in the Washington Post pleading with him not to approve the test. The advertisement was pur- chased by a group of 66 Canadi- ans in the hope of dissuading the U.S. government. Stuart Keate, publisher of the Vancouver Sun and one of the 6C sponsors of the advertise- ment, said the U.S. decision was "a great disappointment to all of us." External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp told the Com- mons he had expressed the "deep sense of disquiet among Canadians" in a personal tele- phone conversation with U.S. Secretary of State William Rog- ers on hearing the news. In Washington, Canadian Am. bassador Marcel Cadieux re- acted with "a sense of dismay" when informed of the decision 90 minutes before the official announcement was made. NO APPLAUSE Not a vtoice was raised pub- licly in Canada to applaud the U.S. decision to detonate the five megaton test device eet under the barren rock of he desolate island. It is one of the Rat Islands of he Aleutian chain that curves across the entrance to the Ber- ng Sea between Alaska and the Soviet Union. Asked outside the Commons how the U.S. decision would af- cct already-tense Canada-U.S. elations, Mr. Sharp said "it doesn't help them." He told the Commons Canada would hold the U.S. responsible or "any short- or long-term ef- ects of this test." E was rioted that nuclear dust rom an underground test in Ne- ;ada last December finally set- led on the Thunder Bay area of Northern Ontar'o. A Canadian spokesman in Washington said Mr. Cadieux IN MEMORIAMS HOEL In loving memory of a dear husband, Nels, who passed away October 28, 1970. The world may change from year to year And friends from day to day, But never will the one I loved From memory pass away. remembered and sadly missed by his wife Vera, Bow Island. 2490 DUNN In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Bert, who passed away October 28, 1959. It matters not what day or year There's still a memory, still a tear. Memories don't fade, they just go deep, For the OIK we loved and could not keep. remembered by his wife, Ann and his sons and daughter and grandchildren. 2491 WILLS In loving memory of Charles Austin who passed away October 28, 1969. All the love you gave us, in happy bygone years, The comfort of your presence, in days of joy and tears Each sacrifice you had to make, along the path you trod, Is remembered by those who loved you, as you rest in peace with God. remembered aixi sad- ly missed by his wife Ann and family. 2489 heartache 'Til you know they are not there. remembered, sad- ly missed by your mother and wife, Rose, Tom and brother Jim and his family, Bonnie, Michael, Stacy and Kerry Hall of Edmonton. 2492 Catholic joins cabinet BELFAST (AP) A Roman Catholic joined Northern Ire- land's cabinet for the first time Wednesday night with an appeal for peace. A few hours later, a police officer and a British sol- dier were killed and the army claimed at least six guerrillas were shot in a gun battle. Prune Minister Brian Faulk- ner appointed Dr. Gerard Newe, 64-year-old specialist in social work, as a minister of state in an attempt to reach out to the Catholic minority. "Crude window said a Catholic member of the Ulster Parliament. The toll of known deaths in the communal warfare rose to 139 in the last two years, includ- ing 31 British soldiers this year. The appointment of Newe brought a Catholic into North- ern Ireland's government for the first time since Ulster was separated from the rest of Ire- land 50 years ago. Faulkner said his job would be to "consi- der how best to establish and maintain contact with the var- ious elements of the Catholic community." The Roman Catholic minority has been demanding propor- tional representation in the gov- ernment, which would give the Catholics about one-third of the cabinet posts. Paper closes down MONTREAL (CP) La Presse, Canada's largest French-language daily, sus- pended publication Wednesday night for "an indefinite perioc of time." Pierre Dansereau, presiden and publisher of La Presse said in a statement the news- paper is "faced with a wave o and "has no choice but to close its doors." Some 350 stereotypers, press men, photoengravers and mail room employees have been in volved in a lockout by La Presse since July. On Wednesday, the men de- clared themselves on strike and invited 600 other em- ployees not to cross their picket lines, limited by a court injunction to eight men at a time. The suspension comes during the same week as the final lication of t h e Toronto Tele- gram, another major Canadian daily newspaper, which will close down Saturday. And in Quebec City, the Quebec Chronicle-Telegraph, the city's only English daily, suspended publication Wednes- day after typographers walked out to back wage demands in a contract dispute. also raised this point. In Edmonton, the Canadian Coalition To Stop the Amchitka Nuclear Blast has proposed that all churches in Canada hold a day of mourning, tolling their bells, in protest over the blast. Rev. Robert Pearson, coali- tion president, also said (he group had sent a telegram with signatures to President Nixon opposing the blast. Despite his upset at the U.S. decision, Mr. Sharp told the Commons the decision by the U.S. was irrevocable. "We can only accept it." Prime Minister Trudeau, also in the Commons, had the same reaction when he replied to pressure from Opposition Leader Robert Stanfield to make a personal heads-of-state plea to President Nixon to veto the test. PROTEST VESSEL Meanwhile, in Vancouver, a second Greenpeace vessel was preparing to travel to the Aleu- tians in an attempt to either delay the blast or monitor its affects on the immediate area. The original Greenpeace mis- sion was returning to Vancouver from Prince Rupert, B.C., not having time enough to return to Amchitka in time for the blast. So, a second, faster boat-the former navy minesweeper HMCS Fortune being pre- pared for the trip. About 40 persons are expected on board Greenpeace Two for the trip and the vessel is ex- pected to be at the site in plenty of time for the blast. IRA suspects are interned BELFAST (AP) A total of 268 men have been Interned in. definitely without trial in North- ern Ireland as suspected sympa- thizers or activists of the Irish Republican Army, Home Affairs Secretary John Taylor said here. Taylor said that since the roundup began Aug. 9, 410 per- sons had been detained. Of these 46 were released and 91 are being held while investiga- tions continued. EXPORTS INCREASE India's exports during 1970 amounted to million, an In- crease of 10.5 per cent over tat previous year. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Phoenix, Corbin, 37, country and western singer and composer, found shot to death in the home of a woman. Bridgcwalcr, N .S r S. Jacob Conrad, 105, one of Nova Scotia's oldest residents, at a nursing home. Chatham, Mur- ray Gray, 80, vice-president and general manager of Gray Dort Motors, the company that pro- duced the Gray Dort automobile prior to the First World War. Germany next stop MOSCOW (Renter) Soviet leader Lcnid Brezhnev will visit East Germany at the end of this month, Tass news agency said Thursday. Brezhnev is currently on a six-day visit to France which ends Saturday. NEED TO ADJUST NIAGARA FALLS, Ont. (CP) shouldn't be greatly depressed that they may have to be retrained four or five times in their lifetime, a depart- ment of education official re- cently told pupils at a local vo- cational school. "Everyone has to be said Gerry Hackett of Waterloo, Ont. "As things become different we have to adjust." EATON'S Pet Shop Sale Bring Home A Pet At A Saving! Young be trained A QQ SAIE, each Singing CanariM-Add a cheery r QQ note. SAtE, each Boby Hamsters Ail colours; fluffy, fun. SALE, OOp Guinea Pigs SAIE, each Stand for SALE, each pels- 1 QQ 6.99 1.99 each Gerbils Exceptionally clean; easy to care for. SALE, each 'Genycage' Brass-Plated Bird Cage Percher, swing, feeding cups. 1 O AQ SALE, complete Stand for Above. SALE, each 6.99 Wild Bird package; stock- up size! O QQ SALE, each A.T7 Haddon Hall Five-Gallon Aquarium- Sfainless steel frame. T QQ SALE, each 16" Reflector-Stainless steel; fits five- gallon aquarium. A QQ SALE, each n'77 Haddon Hall Pump and Filler Kit For 10-gollon aquarium. Air pump, heater, filter, more. L QQ SALE, kit................. Wl77 Haddon Hall Ten-Gallon Aquarium- Welded stainless steel frame; 11 QQ SALE, each 'Genycage' Bird Cage For budgies, canaries. 7 QQ SALE, eoch............... Stand for SALE, each Pet Shop, lower Floor 7.99 BUY LINE 328-8811 Shop Tonight Until 9 and Friday 9 Til 9. Purchase On Your Eaton Charge Account TELEGRAM I I I LI ft ATTENTION ALL FARMERS ATTACK TS NOW. IT lit CROP PROFITS SLASHED BY REMEMBER? v LIQUID ALSO AVAILABLE ;