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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 6, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta HHAID _ 29 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTH SCHOOF Mr. and Mrs. Jerold Schoof (Voters) of Ed- monton announce the birth of their son, Kelly Jorold Winston, on August 7, 1972 at the Royal Alex Hospital in Edmonton. 84SO CARDS OF THANKS DUNLOP We would like extend our sincere thanks and appreciation for the many flowers and gifts received n the occasion of our Golden Vedding. Jean and Bill 8504 DEATHS ANKERMAN-Passed away in Picture liutte, on Wednes- day, September 6, 1872, Mrs. Natalie Ankerman at the age of 65 years, of Iron Springs Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed MARTIN BHOS. LTD., Direc tors of Funeral Service. C4099 Arctic gas to generate huge revenues pass ed away suddenly in Calgury Saturday, September 2, 1972 a age 79 years. Funeral service were held in Calgary. H leaves five daughters and on son, Mrs. Frank Hears, Rich mond, B.C., Mrs. Keith Collins Lethbridge, Mrs. Harold Robin son, Vancouver, Mrs. Bob Ab- rahm, Berry, Ontario, Mrs Harold Hegy, Calgary, Mr Peter MacFarlane, Lelhbridge The body was sent to Vancouv er for burial. 8509 FLOWER Frank, passed away in Ihe city on Tuesday, September 5th, 1972 at the age of 72 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Ellen Flower of 1820 6 Ave. A N. Funeral services will be held in the Christenscn Chapel on Saturday, Septem- ber 9th at 2 p.m., with Rev. W J. Gamble officiating. In- terment will follow in the Arch- mount Mem o r i al Gardens. Delations may be mads to the Native Revival Centre, Tony Puhl, 1717 131h Ave. N. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C4100 TRAVERS We wish to ex- press our sincere thanks and ippreciation to friends and neighbors for the thoughtful acts of kindness and express- ons of sympathy rhown us dur- ng our recent bsreavement. and Mary Simmons, Ken and Glenn Travers, Bern and Barbara Petersen. 8503 CLAY DON We would like to express our heartfelt grati- tude and sincere appreciation to the people wlio in their various ways were so helpful during our recent bereavement. A special thank you to Rsv. H. Jost, Martin Bros., to UK pallbearers and to those who sent food and to all who offered consolation with words, cards and flowers. A sincere Thank you. Lillian Pitt and family 8438 By CARL MOLt-INS KING CHRISTIAN ISLAND, N.W.T. (CP) The fount of dreams promising untold riches this decade from beneath the Arctic Islands is a four-inch pipe that arches incongruously out of the barren sandstone of King Christian Island. The pipe taps a reservoir of natural gas discovered last year more than two miles below King Christian, an islet one-fifth the size of Prince Edward Island that does not even rate mention IN MEMORIAMS HERRESVELE In mem- ory of Edwin Keith Herresvela who passed away September 4, 1964. Gone but not forgotten. remembered by Mom, dad and Craig. 8440 GRISAK In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, George T., who passed away September G, 1971. Deep in our hearts you will always stay Loved and remembered every day, wife Evelyn, Conrad, Marlene, Sharron, Georgia and families. 8509 FUNERALS TRAVERS Funeral service for Mr. George Dauglrerty Tra- vers, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Ruby May Travers who died suddenly at Cranbrook Thursday, Aug. 24, 1972, at the age of BO years, of No. 308 Gar- den Villa Apartments, Leth- bridge, was held at 3 p.m. Tuesday in St. Augustine's Ang- lican Church with Rev. R. L. Orisfleld officiating. Pallbear- ers were Bruce Alger, Frank Watklns, Peter Rovenko, Roly J a r d 1 n e, Alex Gilcrest and Adam. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fun- eral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. JANZ Funeral service for Jacob Benjamin Janz, beloved husband of Ihe late Mrs. Agnes Janz of Coaidale who died there Wednesday, Aug. at the age of 88 years, was held at p.m. Saturday, Sept. 2, 1972, in Ihe Mennonite Breth- ren Church, Coaidale, witli Rev. Peter H. Tccws, assisted by Rev. H. Kornelson officiating. Pallbearers were Ben, Rick and Victor Jam; Ben, John and Frank Hubert. Interment was in the family plot in the Coal- dale Cemelery. Christensen Sal- mon Funeral Home Ltd., Direc- tors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PRATT Funeral service for Mrs. Phyllis Pratt, beloved wife of Norman Pratt of Card- ston who died at Cardston Thursfoy, Aug. 31, 1972, at the age of 72 years, was held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 2, 1972, in the Cardslon Fourth Ward Cha- pel (South Hill) of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints with Bishop W. J. Hol- officiating. P a 11- bearers were Harry and J. Scolt, Lloyd Williams, Heber Sheffield, Slan Stringham and Marion Caldwell. Interment was in the Cardston Cemelery. Chris- tonsen Salmon Fur.eral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. GRISAK In loving mem- ory of a tjiar father and grand- father, George, who passed away September 6, 1971. Gone is the face wo loved so dear, Silent is the voice we loved to hear; Too far away for sight or speech, But not too far for thoughts to reach. Sweet to remember him who once was here, And who, though absent, is just as dear. remembered by Shar- ron and Terry, Kareu and Mamie. 8506 on most schoolroom maps of Canada. As a bird would fly, If there were any birds here, the gas- well is 843 miles from the North Pole and twice that distance north of Churchill, Man., the sub-Arctic port of Hudson Bay. The remote location lends an air of unreality to predictions that the gas will go to market in southeastern Canada and the United Stales before the 1970s are out, contributing to Arctic oil-and-gas revenue of up to billion a year for the federal government alone, as Northern Development Minister Jean Chretien forecasts. But the optimism of Mr. Chre- tien and the oilmen who found the King Christian field can be infectious when the well's tre- mendous energy is put on dis- play. Shortly after noon last Tues- day, two Twin Otter planes of Panarctic Oik Ltd. of Calgary splashed down on a thaw-mud- died King Christian airstrip with Mr. Cliretien and a com- pany of 25 government aides, reporters and Panarclic officers on a tour of the North. OIL WELL NAMED Jim Strain, Panarctie's vice- president in charge of opera- tions, sloshed through melting snow and mud and wired a spe- cially-made sign to the scaffold- ing and valves around the well- head. It proclaimed that Pan- arctic King Christian Gaswell N-06 had been rechristened Puits a Gas Jean Chretien. Red Ratke, burly Arctic su- perintendent for Panarctic, put a match to an oil-soaked rag and dropped it into a jet on the end of the pipe 200 feet from the wellhead. Valves were turned and flame burst from the pipejet with a roar that shook the island and forced those attending the chris- tening to retreat from the heat of the massive torch. The gas, Panarctic says, rushes to the surface at a rate YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER MIHALIK'S GLADSTONE. In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Senator James Gladstone, who passed away September 4, 1971. You meant so very much to us That nothing we could say Can still the grief that is in our hearts As we think of you each day. It's a lonely life without you And sad has been the way, For life at home is not the same Since you have gone away. remembered and sadly missed by wife Janie; daughters Lucy, Pauline, Doreen, Nora and sons Hor- ace and Fred, and grand- of 150 million cubic feet a day, pressure that ranks the Held among North America's richest. In the live-minute flare for the christening ceremony, the gas burned was enough to keep a kitchen gas-stove going at mealtimes for 33 years. "A couple more fields like this one and we'll have enough gas to supply Montreal for 25 bubbled Panarclic Pres- ident Charles Hetherington as the visitors from the south ap- plauded the first sight and sound of the trip that seemed to make even a minimal man- made impression on the vast and silent hostility of the High Arctic. Yes, but Montreal Is miles away in a straight line, children and children. grcat-grand- 8505 Fuel spreading including hundreds of miles of Icy ocean, Arctic rock and tun- dra. Even the proposed gas pipe- line to southern markets from the Mackenzie River perhaps half the distance and entirely on the engineering problems and would cost up to billion. SCORNS OBSTACLES Mr. Hetherington, who has overcome other technical ant financial barriers in helping to organize the piping of Alberta gas through the Rockies to the U.S. Northwest for Westcoast Transmission Co. of Vancouver figuratively snaps his fingers a such doubts. Money can be raised, says the man who has assembled million for Arctic Isiands explo- ration in the last five years, million of it from the federa government, which owns a 45- per-cent piece of Fanarctic. Technical difficulties can be overcome: The technology al- ready exists for running 16-inch pipelines under water from slups that reel out the pipe like telephone cable. Run three to- gether, hook them to a 48-inch pipe on the mainland and you've got your transmission line to you solve Ihe problem of crushing shifts of winter ice where the pipes enter and leave the water. "If we have the same success rate in the future that we've had in the last few years, we'll have enough to 30 tril- lion cubic make a pipe- line economically Mr. Helherington says. The company earlier found gas at a much shallower depth shout Wi miles northwest of the Jean Chretien well and it has high hopes for a well currently being drilled 60 miles north of Dome Bay on Ellef Ruignes Is- land. Perhaps supporting Panarc- tie's optimism is the fact that the energy-hungry United States is showing more than a passing interest in Arctic oil and gas. STAGE DISPLAY Just two days before the King Christian christening ceremony, Mr. Hetherington had arranged the same performance at the same site for John Nassikas, new chairman of ths U.S. Fed- eral Power Commission. Mr. Nassikas is on record saying he wants to correct the shortage of gas supplies in the U.S. and he doesn't foresee the shortfall being filled from do- mestic wells. That would mean either im- ports of costly liquefied natural gas from gas at New York costs for cubic feet, compared with about 30 cents for domestic sup- Arctic gas, which Mr. Hetherington estimates could be delivered to the Eastern U.S. for less than ?1 a thousand cubic feet. Support for Panarctie's optim- ism stands just 500 yards from the Jean Chretien well In the shape of a cluster of orange, prefabricated huts owned by Sun Oil Co. of the U.S. and a quartet of helicopters ferrying supplies to an exploratory camp nearby. Sinoco has been them since March, in the wake of the Pan- arctic gas find of last year, con- ducting seismic exploration on adjacent properties. M2 -13 St. North Pliont 327-5742 S IDOC1.S- YOUR DOLLAR BUYS YOU MORE Ul Que. area Tearful Mrs. Irving enters Swiss jail ADAMS Funeral service for Thomas Adams, be- loved husband of Mrs. Maude Adams of Raymond who died in the city Monday, Aug. 28, 1972, at the age of 76 years, was held at 2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 1, 1972, in the Taylor Stake Chapel of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints with Bishop James Bridge of- ficiating. Honorary pallbearers were Fred Nelson, Oscar Muel- ler, Charles Brantner, Eugene Selk, Stanley Kent, Rueben Snow, Reid Anderson and Mar- shall Milner. Active pallbear- ers were Stewart Newman, Dale Chrislensen, Jerald Ilutchinson, Randy Adams, Billy Paulser and Derral Lastuka. Intermenl was in the family plot in the Stirling Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral llome Ltd., Di rectors of Funaral Service, was in charge of the arrangements L-ES ESCOUMINS, Que. (CP) Nearly 200 tons of heavy fuel oil from the Aegis Wisdom, a Cypriot registered grain ship almost cut in half during a col- ision Saturday, is spreading over this of the St. Law- rence River. The fuel comes from the ship's oil tanks on the port side vhere it was accidentally ram- med by an Italian freighter, Libra, near this community 150 miles northeast of Quebec City. Crews are working to pump out tanks on the other side of the ship, fearing it will break up and spread the same amount again of heavy fuel oil over the river mouth. SPECIAL SCREENING NIAGAR ON THE-LAKE, Ont. (CP) Invited guests re- cently had a preview look at the 90-minute television documen- tary, The Wit and World of G. Bernard Shaw, produced by the CBC in conjunction with the Shaw Festival. The documen- tary, to be televised in the fall, stars Canadian actor Christo- pher Plummer and features Paxton Whitehead, present ir- tislic director of the annual summer festival here. ZURICH (AP) Edith Irv- ing, cliarged with a fraud in her writer husband's Howard Hughes autobiography hoax, has entered Zurich jail as Swiss authorities began what appeared to be lengthy ju- dicial proceedings against her. After a tearful separation from her two boys, 2 and 4, she was formally taken into cus- tody. Earlier, she watched her chiU drcn and a nurse depart in a police vehicle. District Attorney Peter-Velcff said she had made private arrangements for them. Veleff said Mrs. Irving, 37, was provisionally charged on three involving a total of 2.5 million Swiss francs, a repeated forgery of docu ments and counterfeiting an identity card. The money was cashed by her as Hclga R. Hughes on cheques made out by New York publisher McGraw-Hill to the biollionaire recluse and given to her husband Clifford. An identity card of her' first bus- Foods Meats Canada TlKsice Canpda Good INVITE YOU TO TRY OUR MEATS THE BEST IN TOWN" "We will cut your meats to luit your requirements" Canada Choics Good 1 FRESH CHICKEN Lilydale Grade "A" ib.49' T-BONE or CLUB STEAKS RIB STEAKS WIENERS BOLOGNA SAUSAGE SUGAR PEACHES or BARTLETT PEARS JELLY POWDERS ,59 Canada Choice Burns Bulk Bar-B-Que Burns, by the piece Burnshire bulk, sheep casing Ib. Ib. B. c a, 65' 4t 1.00 for I 12 Ib. bag .OO PURITY FLOUR CAKE MIXES Monarch P.0...................................... for Tomato Juice Heinx Beef Stew Vegetable Oil VJnegor TOP vain Macaroni Dinner c for O Puritnn 15 or. tin for West............32 01. [or 7 Pk9. Aerowax 27 Toilet Shortcake u Digestive u 95c 79c 69c 128 oz. 7 for 1.00 homo 99c 8 for 88C box 59c 59c MaPi. Lard Diapers 30 in Pkg. pk. 5 LOO 1.69 Mayfair Foods Dairy and Frozen Products KRAFT SinflU Slice Past. Free. Cracltar Barrel Cfi. Cheew 12 oi. Cheese i ib. Pkg. KRAFT Cheese FRASER VALE COD FISH CHIPS 20 oz. pkj. RHODES WHITE Bread Dough ........20 Pi9. VALLEY FARM ft French Fries pks. O for ,79 59" (j 1" Under the complex Swiss sys- em, a formal indictment is not likely to be drawn up be- fore sometime next year. Mis. Irving served two months in jail in New York after pleading guilty to com- plicity charges. Her husband las started a 2W-year term at. the tcwishurg, Pa., federal penitentiary. Veleff said the two months she served in the U.S. would be deducted from the Swiss term "in the case of her conviction." The Swiss penal code pro- vides maximum terms of five years in prison for fraud and forgery. Coal conference at Edmonton OTTAWA (CP) Canadian coal experts will gather in Ed- monton Sept. 19-22 for the 24th Canadian conference on coal. The meeting provides r forum CALIFORNIA ORANGES B.C. Bartlett, Can. Fancy band's second wife, Hanna Rosencranz, was used in the swindle. Swiss officials announced last week that most of the money had been returned to McGraw- Hill. PEARS CABBAGE ONIONS RUTABAGAS Alberta Green, Can. No. I Med. Yellow Canada No. 1 (Turnips) B.C. Crown Can. No. I PERSONAL SERVICE AND FREE DELIVERY TOO FOOD COSTS ARE LOWER AT MIHALIK'S MAYFAIR YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER MIHALIK'S for exchange of views on coal 11 resources and their use. The conference is organized by the federal government, the Coal Association of Canada, and the coal division of the Ca- nadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. 642 13 Street North Lethbridge Phone 328-5749. n Large Or den ;