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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Wvdnexiay, September 5, 1973 THE LETHBRiDGE HERALD 11 BIRTH ASPLUND Warren and Pat are pleased to announce the birth of a son, Travis Warren, born September 2, 1973 at St. Michael's Hospital. A new bro- ther for Sharla. Insured. 9150 DEATHS KENNEDY Monday, Ssp- tember 3, 1973, Edgar Harold, aged 77 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Evelyn Kennedy, Vul- can. Services at Vulcan United Church, Thursday 2 p.m. Rev. William Julian officiating. In- terment BlacMe cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alberta Heart Fund. VULCAN FUNERAL HOME in charge of arrange- ments. C1788 away sud- denly in Coaldale on Tuesday, September 4, 1973, Mr. Michael Hetesy at the age of 71 years, beloved husband of Mrs. The- resa Hetesy of Coaldale. Born in Hungary the late Mr. Hetesy came to Ohio, U.S.A. at the age of nine years, where bs re- ceived his education retiring to Hungary in 1920. He came to Canada in 1930 to the Taber District. In 1943 he moved to Coaldale, where he has resided until his passing. Besides his loving wife he is survived by two sons, Mr. John Hetssy of Lethbridge, Mr. Robert Hetesy of Coaldale; two daughters, Mrs. G. (Vera) Matolsci and Mrs. J. (Margaret) Baczuk, both of Coaldale; 11 grandchil- dren and one sister in Hungary. Requiem Mass will be cel- ebrated on Friday, at a.m. at St. Basil's Catholic Church, with Rev. Father G. Marien celebrant. Interment will follow in the Mount Cal- vary section, Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C1790 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS MORTGAGE MONEY Farmers-Merchants Trust 309-7th St. S. Phone 328-55X8 C5214-M 90 CONTRACTS FENCES REPAIRED, BUILT. Mis- cellaneous building. sidewalks, drives, etc. Hauling Jim 328-3983 2480A tf ECONOMY PAINTING AND DECOR- aflng. Very neat, very reasonable. Phone noon or evenings 328-4570. 5542 H PAINTERS. QUALIFIED WORK guaranteed. Free estimates. Phone 328-6911. 7169-tf QUALITY CEMENT WORK SIDE- vralks, patios, driveways, etc. Rea- sonable prices. Phone 327.3432. Free estimates. 6007-S25 GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT WORK and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construction, 1020 7th Ave. S. Phone C7377-W FRED STEINER CEMENT WORK, old basements dug, water proofing. In- sured, frea estimates. Phone 327-8286. ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS. NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANG- ING. PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328- 5743. ALL TYPES OF CEMENT WORK. Good workmanship and prompt ser- vice. Reasonable. Phone Mike Harbuz, 327-3316 or 328-1616. 7573-85 PUBLIC NOTICE JUDICIAL SALE OF FARM PROPERTY The followina property Is offered for sale by tender subject to the restrictions in the existing Certificate of Title: Part of Section 21 In Township 9 Range IS West of the Fourth Meridian con- taining acres, of which 555 are cul- tivated, and part of the South West Quarter of Section 27 in Township 9 Range 15 West of the Fourth Meridian containing 148 acres, of which 101 acres cultivated, all of which comprise one farming unit suitable for mixed farming Of the total of cultivated acres, there are approximately 235 acres classified es Irrigated. This prop- erty Is situated two miles Soulh and seven miles EcsT of Taber, Alberta, and is serviced by electrical power. Tenders In sealed envelopes marked S C. 14215 accompanied by a marked cheque or cash fcr We of the amount of the tender must be In hands of tne Clerk of the -'aurt. Court House, Lethbridge, by 12.00 o'clock noon, the 8th day cf October, A.D. 1973. The balance of the purchase price shall be paid Into Court .vithln 30 days after the acceptance of tender. If the successful tenderer does not complete purchase afte- acceptance of his tender, the deposit shall be forfeited. Tne nighest or tender not neces- sarily accepted. Cheques of unsuccess- ful tenderers will be returned to them. For further particulars apply to Mar- tin Hoyt, Esq., Barrister and Solicitor, P.O. Box SM, 335 10th Street South, Lefhbrldge, Alberts. APPROVED: Edward Klsel Clerk of Supreme Court Chambers C. G. YANOSIK L.J.S.C. S10 DEATHS WARHURST Passed away in Rochdale, England on Thurs- day, August 30, 1973, William Ernest, beloved husband of Flo- rence Warhurst of Rochdale England and beloved father o Mrs. Carl (Irene) Lynde 0 Lethbridge. 9228 TURBIARZ Steve, passed away in the city on Tuesday September 4th, 1973 at the age of 76 years, beloved husband o Mrs. Sophia Turbiarz of Leth bridge, Funeral arrangements will be announced when com pleted. CHRISTENSEN SAL MON FUNERAL HOME LTD. Directors of Funeral Service. GALLA Andrew of Spar wood, B.C., passed away in Sparwood Hospital on Monday September 3, 1973, at the age 71 years. He was born in Cemi Pole, Czechoslovakia, April 25 1902. He was predeceased by his wife Ella. Survivors include one son Harold and one daugh ter Helen, both of Sparwood brothers Mike and John am sister, Mrs. Annie Reeves, al of Sparwood. Rosary will bt said on Wednesday, Septembe; 5 (today) at p.m. Funera services will be held at Spar wood at a.m. on Thurs day, September 6, with Rev. J Smith officiating. Mermen will follow in Elk Valley Cem etery. SALUS F U N E R AL CHAPELS LTD., of Sparwood in charge. C1785 ALLAN Passed away on Monday, September 3, 1973 Lois Allan, aged 89 years, o Fort Macleod. Born in Nova Scotia, she came to Pincher Creek in early 1900's. In 190! she married John Allan anc they moved to Fort Macleod where they resided until 1923 when thsy moved to Lethbridge retiring in 1932. Mr. Allan pre- deceased her in 1943. She was an active member of the St Andrew's Presbyterian Church and the Ladies Aid. Also a member of the Western Star She is survived by three sons John of Lethbridge, James o Qualicum Beach, B.C. ant George of Calgary; one daugh ter, Mrs. Helen Bell of Comax B.C.; one brother, 10 grand children and eight great grand children. The funeral service will be held in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church on Friday at 2 p.m., with Rev. Gordon Haynes officiating. Intermen in Union Cemetery. Funeral ar rangements by EDEN'S FU NERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C1789 SOLES James Henry, be- loved husband of Mrs. Kates Soles (Sfcotte) of Blairmore passed away in the Crows Nes Pass Hospital Tuesday, Septem ber 4, 1373 at age 80 years. He was born in Oldgen Township Frontenac County, Ontario on November The late Mr Soles came west and farmed in Prince Albert district until 1942 and had been a resident o of Blairmore since 1959. He served in the First World War 1914 to 1918 and in the seconc World War 1942 to 1945. He mar ried the former Katie Skotte in Prince Albert, Saskatchewan on April 30, 1931 and was prede ceased by his parents in Sas- katchewan. The survivors in elude his wife in Blairmore; two sons, Lome and Jim o: Vancouver; one daughter, Mrs R. (June) Burton of Kamloops B.C.; eight grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. A. (Agnes) Stuart of Edmonton; one brother Earl Soles in Ontario. Funera services will be held in Fantins Blairmore Chapel, Thursday September 6 at 2 p.m., witf Rev. Pastor Bob Burton oi Kamlcops officiating. Intermenl will follow Blairmore Union Cemetery. In lieu of flowers persons wishing may donate to the Dr. Aiello Memorial Fund, care of Crows Nest Pass Hos- pital, Blairmore. FANTIN'S CHAPELS LTD., is in charge. C1787 HIGHEST PEAK Mont Blanc, rising feet in the French Alps, is the high- est mountain in Western Eu- rope. PUBLIC NOTICE INSURANCE TENDER TOWN OF VULCAN Tenders for composite insurance coverage will be received In the office of the undersigned up to p.m. on the 2Xth day of September, 1973, An insurance ichedule end appraisal informction is available upon request. The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted. H. K. Wallace Secretary-Treasurer Town of Vulcan Vulcan, Alberta. S7 FUNERALS BURYAN Requiem mass for Mrs. Theresa Mary Bur- yan, beloved wife of the late Mr. Steve Buryan who died in the city Friday, Aug. 17, 1973 after a brief illness at the age of 73 years, was said at a.m. Tuesday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Father Gaston Marien the celebrant. Interment was in Archmount Memorial Gardens Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. MATOLSCI Funaral ser- vice for Mrs. Julianna Ma- tolsci, beloved wife of the late Mr. Gerzsony Matolsci who died at Coaldale Friday, Aug. 10, 1973, after a brief illness a> the age of 76 years, was held at 1 p.m. the following Wednes- day in Martin Bros. Memoria Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Ken Morris officiating Pallbearers were Chester Ga and Steve Gal, Jr., John Slem ko, John Baczuk, and John and Bob Hetesy. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. HANIUK Funeral service for Mrs. Sofia Haniuk, beloved wife of the late Mr. Anton Haniuk who died in the city Monday, Aug. 3, 1973, after a long illness at the age of 76 years at the Devon Nursing Homa, was held at 3 p.m. the following Thursday in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Ken Morris officiating. Pallbearers were Sam Pihura, Tony Paly- chuk, John Slemko, John Ro- maniuk, William Meroniuk and Mike Bolokoski. Interment was in the family plot in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. PANKRATZ Funeral ser- vice for Rev. David John Pank- ratz, beloved husband of Mrs. Aiina Pankratz of Coaldale who died in the city Thursday, Aug. 30, 1S73, at the age of 68 j-ears, was held at 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 2, 1973, in the Mennonite Brethren Church, C o a IrMe with Mr. John Dueck officiat- ing. Pallbearers were John anc Dave Voth, Pete Dueck, Wer- ner Pankratz, and John anc Ernie Langeman. Interment was in the Coaldale Cemetery, Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors ol Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARDS OF THANKS CHRISTENSEN A special thanks to all Calgary Power fellows who were so thoughtful, from the head office in Calgary and every office in southern Aibarta. Thanks also for the Heart Donations and to all relatives end friends. Alice Christensen, Kenneth and Linda. 9192 MRAZEK Words cannot ex- press the gratitude we wish to extend to all who helped in our time of need. A most sincere thank you to the doctors and staff of St. Michael's Hospital; Pastor Schoepp, Martin Bros, and pallbearers; ladies of the Immanuel Lutheran Church; those who sent cards, flowers, food and all who called. Family (Gavora family, Walsh family) 9228 PERICH We would like to extend sincere tfianks to friends and neighbors for their sym- pathy and support at the pass- ing of Nick Perieh. We would also like to thank the doctors and nurses at the Picture Butte and Hospitals for taking care of Nick Perieh while he was there. Thanks are also extended to Father Gillies and Father Vornbrock for then- min- istrations to Mr. Perieh before and after his passing. Perieh Family 9203 MALLALIEU Mrs. Malla- lieu and sons wish to express their apyrecidiiOn ivr all the rindnesses received during their recent bereavement. Sin- cere thanks to the doctors and nurses, who worked so hard; to all friends and relatives, who gave loving support; to the nembers of the Royal Canadian legion and Morris MaeFarlane, Jade Duncan, Alister Gilchrist, V'ince Dietrich and Bill Kergen n particular; to the Sisters of St. Martha and the staff of St. kfichael's Hospital; to Rev. Ceith Churchill and to Martin 3ros. We are greatly indebted o you all for your sympathy in he loss of our beloved husband and father, Bill Mallalieu. Peggy Mallalieu, Rob, Norman and Bill. 9149 Health officials step up program ROME (Reuter) Health au- thorities have stepped up their battle to stop the widening Cho- lera outbreak that has killed 18 Italians and spread north of Rome. With a number of countries taking precautionary steps against the disease and keeping a close watch on the situation in Italy, Italian authorities have banned the sale of all shellfish, Watergate takes second position WASHINGTON (Reuter) Congress returned today from a month-long recess during which many members found that con- stituents complained more about inflation than the Water- gate scandal. The rising cost of living, espe- cially the price of food, was the major issue raised by voters, say many congressmen just back from their home states. Congressman Peter Freling- huysen (Rep. N.J.) said an ini- tial sample of a questionnaire sent to his constituents showed "people appear to be far more concerned with inflation, ths energy crisis and crime than with the Watergate affair." Like many republicans, he said he found decreasing inter- est in the senate hearings into political espionage and sabotage by members of President Nixon's administration. Early business includes an appropriations bill containing funds for the White House, treasury department and postal service. Meanwhile the Senate foreign relations committee obtained the Senate's largest hearing room for Friday's hearings on the nomination of Henry Kissin- ger to be secretary of state. Expecting a large turnout for the quizzing of Nixon's national security affairs adviser, the committee will use the marble- lined caucus room which has been the scene of the televised hearings of the committee in- vestigating the Watergate af- fair. The Watergate panel is planning to resume hearings Sept. 17 or 18. European soybean JL crisis-is over New York Times Service Viewed from here, a key center in Europe's burgeoning soybean industry, the crisis has rocked the world market for the protein- rich commodity for the year now seems over. last As prices began to rise late last year, from a flsor of a ton to the July high of S440 a ton, processors preferred to buy beans for only a short period in advance, in case price sud- denly fell. Many crushers were able to After two months of short-' secure Brazilian soybeans which ages caused by US export restrictions, soybeans are onca mere available. Prices, which soared last fall when the So- viet-U.S. grain deals and the failure of the Peruvian fish catch signalled a period of pro- tein scarcity, now stabil- at about three times pre- crisis levels. The lifting of re- strictions on September soy- bean shipments from the U.S. and the excellent predictions for the new American crop have dispelled fears of continu- ed shortages. Nevertheless the one-time confidence among Eu- ropeans in a reliable supply of cheap U.S. beans will not re- turn Europeans will continue t o import immense quantities of soybeans from the U.S. in the foreseeable future, since tney lack a reasonable alternative to meet their fast growing con- sumer demand for meat. ALTERNATE SUPPLED But the year's experience has awakened their interest in al- ternate soybean supplies from Brazil, forced them to step up efforts to develop new chemi- cal and vegetable protein sour- ces, and made them start us- ing their soymeal supply much more efficiently. Cornelius Meerhoek. director of the Association of Dutch Seed Crushers, says that not only has America's image as the world's most reliable sup- plier of oil seeds been broken, but also that Europeans fear the American example of cut- ting back contracts may make it harder to pressure other ex- porting states to maintain fair trade practices. From the viewpoint of the European bean crushers, the soybean shortage meant gen- eral slowdown of business and in some cases substantial losses. up to this year had not been able tj dent the U.S. dom- inance of the European market despite their superior protein content. While Brazil gained a valuable foot in the door during the crisis period, Brazilian officials do not think their producers will bs able to compete with the Amer- icans under normal conditions in the foreseeable future. believed to be the source of in- fection. West Germany, with one con- firmed and one suspected case, was expected to ban the import of mussels from Mediterranean countries today, reports from Bonn said. And in Greece, 53 Italians were being held in pre- cautionary quarantine. They have protested against what they term inhuman and uncivil treatment and said each of them had been inoculated in Italy prior to leaving Ancona for Patras Saturday on a Greek ship. In Warsaw, 50 persons were in isolation after returning from Italy. The Polish government has ordered that everyone from Italy must spend six days in quarantine. Although Italian authorities had made optimistic forecasts that the outbreak was coming under control, four more died of cholera Tuesday and for the first time cholera cases were reported in two northern cities, Florence and Piacenza. DEATHS IN SOUTH One of the deaths Tuesday was in the southern city of Naples, where the outbreak be- gan 12 days ago. The other three were in the southeast near Bari. In addition to banning shell- fish ssles, Italian authorities have taken such steps as clos- ing public places and ordering extensive disinfection cam- paigns. Police around Italy's coasts moved to supress a black mar- ket in shellfish, a favorite Ital- ian dish. They destroyed large quantities of mussels and other shellfish. The health ministry set up six specialist teams that were to visit the south of the country where mussels are cultivated and inspect hygiene pre- cautions. In Naples, which bore the brunt of the cholera outbreak, hospital authorities said the sit- was improving rapidly. The 22 suspected victims admit- ted to the hospital Tuesday were the smallest number since the disease began. The rapid spread of the in- fection has brought press criti- cism of the unsanitary living conditions in the south of Italy. Italian newspapers have blamed the authorities for neg- lecting the depressed southern region. Pattern Send a little girl happily off to school in this style! Pretty tucked texture is cre- ated by slipper stitch. Crochet dress cr jumper, .with or with- out contrast accents, of sport yarn. Pattern 7446: child's sizes 4-10 incL SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. Totally New 1973 Nefedlecraft Catalogue crammed with knit, styles, crafts. 150 FREE directions. 75 crochet assigns. cents. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont MIT 4P7 Pattern 4606 SIZES 2.8 For the littlest members o! the caftan dub, this bib-front charmer zips quickly up the front. Sew it long or short with contrast bib, bands and crisp ruffles. Printed Pattern 4606: Child's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6 takes 1% yds. 45-in.; contr. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS in coins (no Etamps, please) for each 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE ADAMS, care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MlT 4P7 Print plainly PATTERN BER, YOUR NAME AND AD- DRESS, and the name of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT All-out war declared on drivers CALGARY fCP) Police1 Chief Brian Sawyer has de- j clared all-out war on drinking i drivers and speeders in a bid to reduce the rising death and I injury toll in the city. He told a news conference a 20-man traffic enforcement team, will be mobilized Sept. 9 to hit erring motorists ''hard, fast and often." "The velvet glove public rela- tions approach is out from now on. We are going to get much tougher so tough some Cal- garians may not like it." Injury-causing accidents rose to 173 in July this year com- pared with 74 in the same month last year. Fatal accidents to date this year tolal 26, double last year's number. Drinking drivers will bfl es- pecially hard hit by the cam- paign, Chief Sawyer said. "We are going to use the sreathylizer much more and we arc going to train you poo- sle to use them so that there .s no delay between when the driver is arrested and the test." A GOOD PLACE TO SPEND THE HOLIDAY WEEKEND. On a long weekend a lot of drivers are so 80% of your braking power, anxious to get out to those country breezes that Of course, driver fatigue can be just as they throw all caution to the wind. dangerous as mechanical failure. So Volvo Because they're less cautious, it may pay comes with bucket seats that let you concentrate for you to be a little more cautious. By driving a on the road instead of the pain in your back. Volvo, for instance. The seat-backs are infinitely adjustable with a The Volvo body is so strong we've special adjustment that allows them to be made stacked seven Volvos on top of one another firmer or softer. without crushing the one on the bottom. What And since you really can't concentrate on gives Volvo this strength are the six steel what's ahead of you when you're worried about pillars surrounding the passenger compartment what's behind you, Volvo has a rear window u. rt J _. _ 1 xx I i 11 and the thousands of spot welds holding the body together. The trunk and engine compartments are designed differently. They crumple on impact at a pre-measured rate to absorb a collision before it reaches the passenger compartment. On the sides, steel anti-intrusion bars protect the passengers from lateral impact. And in front and back, hydraulic shock absorbers on the bumpers absorb low-speed collisions. But Volvo doesn't just protect you from "the other It can keep you from becoming "the other Disc brakes are designed to resist fading, even after repeated panic stops. So Volvo has disc brakes on all four wheels. And Volvo doesn't stop there. It has a braking system with two independent sets of three-wheel disc brakes. If one set fails, the other still gives you about, defroster. As well as rear door locks that children can't open from inside. So when making plans for a long weekend, maybe you should plan on buying a Volvo. There's nothing like being prepared for the holidays. VOLVO ;