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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cdrds Of Thanks, In Memoriams BIRTH CAMPBELL Heather- Anne Campbell wishes to an- nounce the arrival of her sister Shiela-Jean (8 Ibs. 1 oz.) born August 29, 1973 at the Ed- monton General- Hospital. Proud parents are Dr. and Mrs. Stewart Campbell, Ed- monton. Grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Campbell, Lethbridge, Mr. and Mrs. James Campbell, Edmonton and great- grandmother, Mrs. John Cowie, Lethbridge. 485 DEATHS HOLLAND Blair, passed away in Cardston on Tuesday September 25. 1973 at the age of 55 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Geraldine Holland of Cardston. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD Cardston Directors of Funeral Service. C2256 OLSON Passed away on Monday. September 24, 1973, Hjalmar (Slim) Olson, aged 81 years, of Pincher Creek. The funeral service will be held in Eden's Funeral Home. Thursday at p.m., Rev. R. Putrrian officiating. Inter- ment in Fairview Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD.. Pincher Creek. C2257 SMITH Passed away in Milk River on Saturday. Sept. 22. 1973. following a lengthy il- lness. Mrs. Esther Asenath Smith at the age of 75 years of Milk River, beloved wife of the late Mr. Hubert Smith. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 2 p.m. in St. Paul's United Church, Milk River, with Rev. Charles Vickerson officiating. Inter- ment will lollow in the family plot. Milk River Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at the church from 1 pm until prior to the service. Those who wish may donate to the Alberta Heart Fund, care of Mrs M N Wray, 1705 15th St S. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C2253 Tuesday, September 25, 1973-THE LETHBRiDGE HERALD-19 DEATHS BOYD Passed away in the city on Friday. September 21, 1973, Miss Kathcrine Ethel Boyd at the age of 19 years of Lethbridge. She is survived by her daughter. Lisa Shar- maine. The funeral, service will be held on Wednesday, September 26. 1973 in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL. 812 3rd Avenue S., with Rev. K. Jordan of- ficiating. Interment will lollow in the Mountain View Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD.. Directors ol the funeral service. C2252 HOEKSTRA Saturday, September 22. 1973, Rev. aged 78 years, belov- ed husband of Mrs. Hattie Hoekstra. Forest Grove Nurs- ing Home, 4726 8th Avenue S K.. Calgary. He leaves to mourn besides his loving wife Hattie. a son. John. Calgary; a daughter. Mrs. C. (Elaine) Hoeve. Eugene, Oregon. Ser- vices at the First Christian Reformed Church (ISA Street and 36lh Avenue S.W., Calgary i Wednesday p.m.. with Rev. Henry Wildeboer officiating. Inter- ment Mountain View Memorial Gardens. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Calgary Christian School Library Fund. 48 Gateway Drive S.W., Calgary. Visitation at FUNERAL HOME (1719 2nd Street S.W.. Calgary) Tuesday 9 00 to p.m. LEYDEN'S FUNERAL HOMES LTD., Directors ol Services. C2251 FUNERALS DAY RIDER Funeral service for Patricia Rose Day Rider, who died Sept. 20, 1973', was held at 10-00 a m Satur- day. Sept. 22, 1973, in St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church on the Blood Indian Reserve with Rev. J. Regnier officiating Pallbearers were Andv, and John Day Rider. Jonas and Larry Fox. Inter- ment was m the Blood Band Cemetery. Eden's Funeral Home Ltd.. Fort Macleod, Directors of Funeral Service. was in charge of the arrangements CALLING-LAST Aylmer Jay (Small Eyes) passed away in Cardston oh Saturday. September 22nd. 1973, at the age of 20 years, beloved son of John Small Eyes and Fanny Calling-Last 'of the Blood Band. Funeral services will be held in the St. Paul's Anglican Church on Wednesday. September 26th at 10 a m.. with Rev Allan McCuaig officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Blood Band Cemetery. Wake will be held on Tuesday. September 25th from 6 p.m. in the St. Paul's Parish Hall. SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. Cardston Directors of Funeral Service. C2254 HYDE John Walter, pass- ed away in Raymond on Mon- day. September at the age of 56 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Dee Mary Hyde of Raymond. Mr. Hyde was born August 18. 1917 at Raymond. He was a Second World War veteran. Joined the 20th Anti Tank Battery at Lethbridge in 1939 and served Overseas with the Engineer and Transport Company. He returned to Raymond in 1945, where he has since resided. Besides his wife. Dee Mary he is survived by two daughters. Jacqueline (Mrs. Rodney Ely) of Magrath. and Josephine (Mrs. Reinhold Ebner) of Coaldale; two sons. David and Jonathan at home; and four grandchildreMi. Kalhryn, Deborah, Malhew and Billy Joe. He was predeceased by one son. Christopher in 1956. Funeral Services will be held Wednesday. September 26, 1973 at l-o'o p.m. in the Ray- mond Third Ward Chapel, witli Bishop Ronald Watson officiating. Interment will follow in the Temple Hill Comet cry. Friends may pay their respects (in the Christcnscn Chapel) tonight (September 25) between and 8-30 p.in CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD.. Directors of Funeral Service. C2255 SMITH Funeral service for Bernard H. Smith, who died Sept 19, was held at 2-30 p.m. Saturday. Sept 22, 1973. in St. Martin's Anglican Church at Maycroft. Alberta, with Rev. R. 'R. Griffiths of- f i c i a 11n g Honorary pallbearers were Harold and Maurice King. Tom Heap, Sandy Homans. Frank Staun- ton, Ronald Nelson and Andy Russell Active pallbearers were Bob Buries, Hubert Delmte. Ken Dezall, Bill Gilmar. Joseph and Bill Thibcrl. Interment was in the Livingstone Cemetery. Eden's Funeral Home Ltd Pincher Creek. Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements IN MEMORIAMS PETERSON In loving memory of Alice, who passed away September 25, 1961. Twelve years have passed since that sad day. When the one we loved was called away. remembered by the Peterson families 464 HLEUCKA In loving memory of Angelina Hlcucka. who passed away suddenly September 25, Every day in some small way Memories of you keep com- ing our way. remembered by Art, Audrey, Alf, and Phyl 466 HLEUCKA In loving memory of a dear daughter and sister, Angelina Hleucka, who passed away September 25, 1972. There is a road called Whore thoughts and wishes neet We take that road in thought today. To the one we cannot greet. remembered by Mother, Josy and family. X3342 IN MEMORIAMS I HLEUCKA In loving memory of Angelina Hleucka, who passed away suddenly, September 25, 1972. Every day in some small way, Memories of you keep com- ing our way. remembered and sadly missed by mother, Mary Stirbu and daughter, Marj Kane. 465 HLEUCKA In loving memory of Angelina, who passed away September 25, 1972. We never knew that mor- ning. What sorrow the day would bring. The blow was sudden; the shock severe. To lose the one we loved so dear. We miss her smile, her cheerful way, We miss the things she used to say. When happy days we oft recall, 'Tis then we miss her most of all. remembered by Ron and Barb. Bryce.and Jackie. -532 FITTINGER In loving memory of Minnie Fittinger, who passed away September 23. 1972. Every day. in some small way, Memories ot you keep coming our way. remembered and sadly missed by her hus- band John and children Vicky and Freddie. 486 GROSS In loving memory of a dear mother and grand- mother Justina Theresa Gross, who passed away September 25, 1964. God saw the road was getting rough. And the hills were hard to climb So He closed your weary eyelids And whispered, "Peace be thine." remembered by daughters and family and Mrs. F. Takacs and family and Mrs. R. Rusford and lamily 467 CARD OF THANKS Food stockpiles suggested as hedge against shortage BORAS The family of the late Peter Boras wish to ex- press their thanks and gratitude to all concerned in easing the burden ot losing a wonderful dad and grand- father. Didom; thanks to his doctor and friend; to the priests. Father Don Vornbrock of Picture Butte and Fathers G. Giliis and J. McNamee of Calgary who celebrated the Requiem Mass. Thank you to his friends who acted as his honorary pallbearers, to his six grand- sons who were his active pallbearers, his three youngest grandsons who served as altar boys; also thanks to the other two altar boys whose services were much appreciated. Thank you to the organist and the choir for the beautiful music; to all his many friends who took time out to pay their last respects by attending the evening prayers and the mass: to the families who sent the beautiful floral arrangements to the church and to our homes; for your kind words of consolation, your visits and donations of food, the lovely sympathy cards; for the Masses receiv- ed on Dad's behalf and the beautiful wreaths. Many, many thanks to the members of St. Catherine's Women's League who served a most delicious luncheon to a wonderful group of friends from near and far; to the School Board of St. Catherines School for the use of the auditorium and all who assisted in any way; to Martin Bros, for their kindness. God bless you all and thank you. and DoVis and family and Anne and family and Helen and family -Anne and Earl Gibbons and family 463-26 By PETER BUCKLEY WASHINGTON (CP) Stockpiles of grain and other foods were proposed by ex- perts Friday as a hedge against future world shor- tages and market disruptions, with both exporting and im- porting countries sharing the costs and the responsibilities. In the past, costs of stockpiles have been borne en- tirely by governments and farmers in the exporting countries. In the case of grain, Canada and the United States were virtually the only countries to stockpile during periods of surplus. The proposal that importers share the burden was offered at a news conference on behalf of 14 agricultural and economic experts from North America, the Common Market and Japan who met as private individuals at the Brookings Institution for three days to examine world agricultural problems. The Canadian participant was T. K. Warley, director of the school of agricultural economics at the University of Guelph. He returned to Guelph Thursday. SHORTAGE A LEVER Philip H. Trezise, a former high U.S. state department official now with Brookings, told reporters the "shock of discovering that supplies can- not necessarily be counted on" may help persuade im- porting nations to accept some responsibility. The stockpiles, he said, would serve a three-fold pur- pose; would guard against "commeccial such as the 30-million-ton grain purchases last year by the Soviet Union which sapped world reserves and sent prices soaring. would provide a "buffer" against year-to-year fluctuations in supply caused by weather, plant disease and other natural failures in crop production. would serve as a pool from which less- developed countries could draw in times of catastrophe, such as the current drought in West Africa or the floods in Pakistan. D. Gale Johnson of the Uni- versity of Chicago, another participant, estimated that up to 100 million tons of grain might be appropriate for reserves, with half that amount intended for use against unusual commercial demand. A 40-page communique pre- pared by the experts said: "At the heart of such an ar- rangement would be agree- ment that requirements for stocks would be jointly deter- mined, that costs would be shared by all the industrial countries, importers and ex- porters alike, and that the dis- posal of stocks would be made by joint decision." LOCATION IMMATERIAL Although details were not worked out, the experts said the reserves might be stored the producing country, in the importing country or at a third location. Each country would be re- sponsible for a certain propor- tion, based on international agreement. Decisions on dis- posing of reserves would sim- ilarly be made by inter- national agreement. The reserves would also have a stabilizing effect on world market prices, Johnson said, since the tendency would be for stockpiles to be built up when prices were low and to be released when prices climbed. Queen has the final say in Anne's home hassle By ROD CURRIE LONDON (CP) The Queen will rule soon on whether Princess Anne can move into the wedding home she chose but which police now say isn't fit for a a security point of view. The upset in plans means yet another embarrassment for army officials, with security experts charging that Oak Grove House should never have even been con- sidered for Anne and Capt. Mark Phillips, let alone recommended. The Queen has the final say on where the couple will live after their Nov. 14 wedding and it seems likely she will accept the experts' view that the mansion at the military academy, where Phillips will be an instructor, won't do. It would have to be converted into a virtual fortress to make it safe, say the security men who were ap- palled by the situation when they were belatedly consulted by the army. First, the army was criticiz- ed for making such a grand house available to an officer of Phillips' rank, at a rent of a week, although the army insisted it was sitting empty and available for any officer who applied. CONTROVERSY GREW The controversy grew when it was announced that was to be spent on renovations. In the midst of all this, an uproar broke over an army order asking for a contribu- Road victim CALGARY (CP) Ashford Claude Sleigh. 7, of the Blackfoot Indian Reserve has been identified as the person killed Thursday in a single vehicle accident near Gleichen. 40 miles east of Calgary. Harold Sleigh. 38, and Carrie Francis Lake, 12, were taken to Calgary hospital with undetermined injuries. FAST-BUCK ARTISTS 1976 GAMES TARGET By JOSEPH MacSWEEN MONTREAL (CP) Organizers of the 1976 Montreal Olympics are un- happy about the way the name of the Games has been used in in the United States, too. Richard Gareau, director of licensing and concessions con- trol for the Games organizing said Friday he will move against any illegal and unauthorized use of Montreal Olympic copyright material in advertising of merchandise. Some foreign fast-buck ar- tists had apparently found ways to profit from the years in ad- linking merchan- dise with Olympic material. "We resent that sort of thing very said Mr. Gareau, stressing that it cuts into a field of legitimate Olympic revenue far more im- portant than is generally un-. derstood. He was commenting on a traveller's report that flight bags bearing the identification of the Montreal Olympics are on sale in some Spanish cen- tres, along with Olympic post- ers and souvenir items in gift shops. Mr. Gareau told a reporter he had earlier heard unofficially about the Olympic flight the other items and plans "aggressive" legal action if necessary to stop the trade. He also reported a Florida manufacturer had promised to quit making Olympic T- shirts and an American sports magazine, Track and Field News, had been asked to stop advertising them. The Regina-born lawyer said the Montreal organizing committee must ensure worldwide legal protection for the Olympic emblem and other copyright material while at the same time safeguarding the goodwill sur- rounding the Olympic move- ment. Mr. Gareau said the Olym- pics offer much greater op- portunities in terms of largely because of world-wide television Expo 67. the Montreal world exposition in which he also played an of- ficial part. His small team was already "inundated" with applications for licences for various kinds of sponsorship from firms around the world, notably from Japan. "This is terribly important because the everyone must know by to make the Montreal self-financing and there is no question in my mind that it can be said Mr. Gareau. Talk of such things as flight bags and T-shirts may not con- jure up visions of big money but the potential is enormous, Mr. Gareau added, though he would not estimate an over-all figures. Under "corporate sponsor- ship." a firm can pay for a li- cence giving it the right, for instance, to advertise that its soft drink or fruit juice was used at the Olympics. tion of 30 pence (75 cents) from officers and five pence (12 cents) from men toward a wedding gilft for the couple The army insisted it was voluntary, but nevertheless issued a reworded order mak- ing this clear. A Buckingham Palace spokesman said Friday the Queen would rule on Oak Grove House next week. II she decides against it. the princess and Phillips will be left house-hunting once again, eight weeks before their wed- ding The Sun newspaper, which led the army-bashing cam- paign, says it was "stupid enough to announce that Phillips was to be given a sub- sidized house much grander than his rank merited." It was even more stupid to announce the renovation, it adds, "but this latest absurdity is mind- boggling." It is possible another home may be found at Windsor, 18 miles from the military academy in Sandhurst, but the palace termed as "only speculation" the suggestion that the couple might tem- porarily move into quarters in Buckingham Palace or Wind- sor Castle. Although the army concedes "the house is something of a headache to make it doggedly insists that "nothing is impossible." But a party of police. Scot- land Yard and Royal Family security mfn who inspected the place pointed out that the public use a footpath "within bombthrowing distance" of the iront door, surrounding trees could provide cover for snipers and a public library and museum are nearby. Among security devices un- der consideration were burglar alarms, "panic'but- tons" connected to Scotland Yard, wire mesh at the win- dows and a special security fence. Amid growing anxiety over the activities of extremist groups, it was recalled that the Duke and Duchess ol Kent recently moved to a new. more secure estate after the Irish Republican Army threatened to kidnap their eldest son. Renovations also have been urged at Chequers. Prime Minister Heath's country home, on grounds that a foot- path provided a sniper's-view of the mansion's terrace and anyone walking on it. Metis housing grants made OTTAWA (CP) Grants totalling million to help native people make urgently needed repairs to their homes were announced here by the urban affairs department. The grants to Metis and non- status Indians will help them buy building materials and ad- minister the program. In a recent brief to Urban Affairs Minister Ron Basford. the Native Council of Canada stressed the need for a five year program to eliminate what it called "the national disgrace" of native housing. I.Q. Of 145 and Can't Read Fast? A noted publisher in Chi- cago reports there is a simple technique of rapid reading which should enaple you to increase your reading speed and yet reUiin much mure. Most people do not realize how much they could increase their pleasure, suc- cesss and income by reading faster and more accurately According to this publisher. many people, regardless ol their present reading skill, can use this simple technique to improve their reading ability to a remarkable degree Whether reading stories, books, technical matter, it becomes possible to read sentences at a glance and entire pages in seconds with this method. To acquaint the readers of this newspaper with the easy-to-follow rules for developing rapid reading skill, the company has printed lull details of its interesting self-training method in a new booklet, "How to Read Faster and Retain More." mailed free to anyone who requests it. No obligation Send your name, address, and zip code to Reading. 555 K Lange St.. Dept. K28-97, Mundelcin. Ill 60060 postcard will do ADVT it Sjutam "Talk about a DIAL DIRECT FOR HALF A BUCK (OR LESS) TO ANY PLACE IN ALBERTA Saturday midnight to Monday 6 a.m. (First 3 minutes) Long Distance is a great way to travel. Especially on Sunday, when half a buck is the most you need to pay for the first three minutes to dial any other point in Alberta. At that rate you don't need a special reason to call Long Distance. Someone would like to hear from you. So go This and every Sunday. How to get this special Sunday saving If you live in a Direct Distance Dialing area, dial your own call. If you live in a non-Direct Distance Dialing area, place your call station to station. Special rate does no? apply on person to person, collect, third party billing, time and charge, pay phone or credit card calls. ;