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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 27, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta S.pl.mb.r 77, THE LFTHBIIIDGE HHULD J Legs shattered gunshot blast DEATHS SIMPSON Monday, Sep- tember 25, 1972, Jolui, aged 80 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Dorothy Simpson, Vulcan. Services at The Vulcan United Church, Thursday at 2 p.m., Rev. William JiUkn officiating. VULCAN FUNERAL HOME, in charge of arrangements. PETRUNIA Passed away in the city on Tuesday, Sep- tember 26, 1972, Mr. Geprge Petrunia at the age of 80 years, o! the Edith Cavell Nursing H o m e. Funeral arrangements will be announced when, com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of Funeral Sen-ice. C4548 MATTHEW Passed away in the city on Monday, Septem ber 25, 1972, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Isabella Braid Matthew, at the age of 86 years of 418 12lh St. N., beloved wife of the late Mr. William Spaul ding Matthew. The funeral ser vice will be held on Friday a 2 p.m. in the United Church Irma, Alberta, with Rev. Gor don Wilson officiating. Inter ment will follow hi the Cem etery at Jarrow, Alberta Friends may pay their respect at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N. P'non S28-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD Directors 61 Funeral Service C454 DEATHS TUDOR Poarl Dorothy, assed away in the city on Sat- irday, September 23rd, 1972, at 10 age of 80 years. Funeral ervlces mil be held in the 10th venue LDS Chapel in Lcth- ridge on Thursday, September 8th at 2 p.m., with Bishop ?uedon Selk officiating. Inter- t will follow in the Moun- jin View Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay rieir respects from 1 p.m. pvlor o the service in the Relief So- iety Room of the church. ;HRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- ors of Funeral Service. LACZO Passed away the city on Sunday, Septembe 2-i, 1972, following a lengthy il ness, Mrs. Franciska Laczo the age of 83 years, of the Ca mangay district, beloved wi of the late Mr. Emerick Laczo. The funeral service will he held on Thursday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13lh St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott offi- ciating. Interment will follow in the Bowville Cemetery at p.m. Friends may pay their resepcts at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N. Phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C4543 WILLIAMS Passed away m the city on Monday, Sep- .ember 25, 1972, following a englhy illness, Mrs. Effie G Williams, at the age of 74 years, of 628 19th St. S., be- loved wife of the late Mr. Ellas R. Williams. The funeral ser vice will he held on Thursday at a.m. in Martin Bros MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13U- St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K Elliott officiating. IKermen 11 follow in Mountain Cemetery. Friends may p a their respect at Martin Bros MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13t SI. N. Phone Flowers are gratefully declined. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C-SM2 DEATH FELLOE 11 Passed away n Calgary on Sunday, Septem- ber 24, 1972, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Lydia Fellger at he age of 61 years, beloved iite of Mr. George H. Fellger f Magrath. The funeral ser- ice will be held on Thursday it 1 p.m. in Martin Bros. ME- MORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St PI., with Pastor Leon Zimmer man officiating. Interment wil ollow in Archmount Memoria ardens. MARTIN BROS LTD., Directors of Funera lervice. C4545 CARDS OF THANKS SALMON I wish to thanl my doctor, nurses and staff o 5t. Michael's second main fo the wonderful care and atten tion given to me while a pa t'ent there. Also for the man flowers and cards and to a those who visited. Patricia Salmon 96! NORTH VANCOUVER (CP) I A convicted drug trafficker .vhose wife lost both legs in an nderworld bombing in 1971, Mesday had his legs shattered y a shotgun blast. RCMP said they believe a man who stepped out of the hadows and shot Dallas Boyd, 41, at point-blank range in the underground parking lot of an apartment block was a hired unman. Boyd, they said, was the ap- >arent intended victim of a car jnmblng at Boyd's home Feb. 11, 1971. Instead, his wife Jeanette was the one who started up the family car that day, touching off a dynamite bomb taped un- der the hood. Both her legs were amputated. Boyd was not i the car. Police said after Boyd had undergone extensive surgery that he likely would keep his legs, but had suffered "extreme damage to both knees." Boyd has admitted con viclions for drug trafficking drug possession and car theft dating back to 195S. But he says he has had no contact with the underworld since 1938. His condition Tuesday night was listed as satisfactory. Boyd and liis wife have been separated for several months, police said. Hundreds of planes batter N. Vietnam SAIGON (AP) Hundreds of i M3G-21 fighters on the ground, LEADERS MEET Chinese Premier Chou En-lai, right, gestures as he talkt with Japanese Prime Minister Kafcuei Tanako, left, during meeting at the People's Great Hall in Peking- Tanaka arrived in Peking this week for a five-day official visit to mainland China. SMITH Monday, Septem ber 25, 1972, Mary Elizabeth, aged 59 years, beloved wife ol Mr. Robert L. Smith of 2609 21st St. S.W., Calgary. Born in Lelhbridge, she had been a res- ident of Calgary since 1939. Be- sides her husband, Mrs. Smith is survived by a daughter, Mrs George (Roberta) Jones, Cal gary and two grandsons. She was predeceased by a sister Mrs. Helen Haniuk and twc brothers, James and Josepl Eowker. Services at THE GAR DEN CHAPEL (Foster Funera 540 16 Ave. N.W., Cal gary on Thursday at a.m Rev. Canon E. N. P. Orme M.B.E., of the Anglican Church officiating. Cremalion. C4537 SEAGER Passed away suddenly in the city on Mon- day, September 25, 1972, M r. Arthur George Seager at the age of 85 years, of 717 5th Avenue A. N., beloved lusband of ihe late Mrs. Alice jeager. Born in Essex, Eng- antl, the late Mr. Esager came o Lethbridgo in 1911. He serv- ed overseas with the Canadian Forces in the First World War and returned to Lethbridge in .910, where he worked in con- struction as a Cement Finisher until his retiremer.! in 19GO. He was a member of the Army and Navy in Lethbridge. He is survived by two daughters Mrs. J. (Doris) McLean, Lcth bridge, Mrs. W. (Emmie) Hut cliinson, New Westminster, B.C nine grandchildren and fivt great-grandchildren; two sis ters, Mrs. May Flint and Mrs Grace Saville, Rainham Es sex, England and one brother Mr. Ted Seager Dagenham Essex, England. The funera service mil bo held on Friday at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL 703 13th St. N., with Rev. R. L. Cris- field officiating. Interment will follow in the Family Plot, 'Mountain View Cemetery. SMITH We extend a sin cere thank you to all 01 friends, neighbors and rela lions for the flowers, cards r> sympathy and food receivec during the recent passing i our husband, father and grani father. A special thanks to th pallboarers, the doctors, and at St. Michael's Hospital; Iso Rev. R. W. K. Elliott for service and comforting vords. The many kindnesses greatiy apprecialed. Smith, sons, daughters and their families. 9626 FETTINGER We would ike to express cur heartfelt gratitude and thankful appre- ciation to the many people who vere so helpful during our re- :ent bereavement; to the doc- or and staff at the Lethbridge Auxiliary Hospilal, to Father Field, and St. Basil's Parish, ,o the pallbearers, and rela- ives. Your thoughtfulness will >e always treasured. The FeEtinger family and American places battered North Vietnam Tuesday, strik- ing the heaviest blows at one of the biggest air bases midway between Hanoi and the Chinese border and knocking out two The price of Vietnam war Survived Russian massacre Swcda family. 9270-28 DOW Passed away in Pincher Creek, Monday, Sep- tember 25, 1972, George Dow, aged 63 years, of Hillspring, Al- barta. Born in Perth, Scotland he came to Lethbridge wilh his parents in 1922 where he re. sided until moving to the Pincher Creek district in 1940. In 1970 he moved to Hillspring where he resided until his death. He is survived by four brothers, Ronald, Robert and David of Calgary and Andrew of Vancouver; two sisters, Mrs. JR. (Marion) Chrysler of Van- couver and Mrs. Margaret Einier of Calgary. Several nieces and nephews. The funer- al service will be held Eden's Funeral Home, Friday at 2 p.m., Rev. H. Putmai offi- ciating. Interment in Fairview Cemetery. Funeral arrange- ments by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek CM 539 Friends may pay their respects Martin Bros. MEMORIAL HAPEL, 703 13th St. N. phone 8-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., irectors of the Funeral Scr- ee. C4546 IN MEMOR1AMS KOBELKA In loving mem- ory of a dear sister, Margaret, who passed away September 27, 1968. 1 w a y s loved and remembered by sister, Agnes, Ed and Timmy. 9615 JONES Rev. L. Brian loving memory of our won- erful husband and fattier, who assed away suddenly Septem- xr 27tli, 1971. "What was given us we shall keep." Linda, Lyle, Pat- TORONTO (CP> General George Grobicki, 83, who sur- vived the Russian Katvn mas- sacre of officers during the Second World War, died here. General Grobicki commanded a cavalry brigade in Poland in 1939 and was wounded and taken to Russia. His train car with a few other wounded offi- cers aboard was pushed to a side track while other officers taken prisoner were sent to their deaths at Katryn. I 1942, after Polish prisoners were released, he served the Polish army in Italy and after the war was made Polish mili- tary attache in Formosa. Later, he travelled to England and then to Canada, where he be- came a citizen. He is survived by his wife Anna Harajewicz and a son Eleksander, a journalist now living in Poland. the U.S. command announced today. North Vietnam reported it suffered heavy civilian casu- alties and extensive damage in the raids Tuesday and claimed they ranged from the demili- tarized zone northward to the Chinese border. A broadcast'by Radio Hanoi said there were several hun- dred civilian casualties, that bombs hit two schools and that many homes were destroyed or damaged. A communique from the U.S. command said more than 300 tactical strikes were carried out across North Vietnam on Tuesday, and many of them were both to the south and north of Hanoi. Other main tar- gets included military barracks and supply depots, the com- mand said. Air force pilots from two bases in Thailand dropped both laser-guided and conventional bombs onto the Yen Bai air base, 80 miles northwest of Hanoi and 70 miles below the Chinese border. L An analysis By ANTHONY LEWIS New York Times Service NEW YORK By the end of this week President Nixon will have presided over the Vietnam wsr for longer than it took the United States to fight and win :he Second World War. From Pearl Harbor to Japan's sur- render it was three years, eight months and one week. This is, therefore, an approp- riate time to look at the rec- ord. What have been the costs and the achievements of the Nixon policy in Vietnam over the last three years, eight months and one week? The direct cost in American lives Is men killed ill action and "nonhostile as the Pentagon calls jthem Americans killed in ndochina by such things as aircraft failure, not enemy ac- ion. Another men have >een wounded seriously enough o be hospitalized. Asian military casualties are less certain. South Vietnam had listed more than of its own soldiers killed during the Nixon years, and wound- ed, it claims more than communist troops killed and 600, 00 wounded. Civilian victims are much more numerous, although again precision is not possible. A senate subcommittee has made these estimates for the last three and one-half years: South Vietnamese refu- gees; 2 million Cambodians were also made refugees. There are no reliable figures for North Vietnamese civilian victims. From President Nixon's In- augural through the month of August, 1972, American planes dropped around tons ot bombs on North and South Viet- nam, Laos and Cambodia. The figure is currently running clOBe ;o tons a month. According to cautious esti- mates by professors Arthur H. Westing and E. W. Pfeiffer, the bombs dropped during the Nixon administration have left approxi- mately craters in In- dochina. They have displaced 750-million cubic yards of earth. Budget figures put the cost of the Vietnam war to the United States since January, 1969, 60 billion. But that does not In- clude much of the cost of out- side bases serving the war, or of aid to South Vietnam and Cambodia. The true cost ot carrying on the war has prob- ably exceeded billion. HLEUCKA Passed away suddenly at Maple Creek, Sas katchewan, on Monday, Sep- tember 25, Mrs. Angeline Hlcucka at the age of 52 years of 1102 llth Avenue N. Born raised and educate! in Coal hurst, the late Mrs. Hlcucka op prated Angle's Beauty Salon here for 22 She is sur vived by her mother, Mrs Mary Joeveriazzo; one son, Mr Ron Hleucka; one daughter Mrs. Marjorie Kane; tw grandchild ren; two sis (ere Mrs. N. (Nina) Myktiuk, Mrs F. (Josy) Sherman; five broti crs, Messrs. Jim, Frank, A fred, Arthur, and Ron Jot venazzo, all of Lcthbridge. Th funeral service will be held o Thursday at a.m. in S Bnsil's Catholic Church, wit Rev. Father F. Lavcrty ofl dating. Interment will (olio in Mount Calvary Scctior Mountain View Cemetery Friends may pay their respec i-.l Martin Bros. MEMORIA CHAPEL. 703 13th SI. N. MAR TIN BROS. LTD., Directors Funeral Service. C454 WILDE Herbert II. pass- away suddenly on Sunday, eptember 24, 1972, at the age 54 years, beloved husband of Irs. Mayme Wilde of Ray- ond. He was born In Welllnj Iberia, January 13, and eceivcd his education in the chools at Raymond, where he ad lived most of his life. He as assistant pharmacist in Raymond for 17 years. Was a alcsman for Prudential Insur anco at Edmonton, was em loyed by the Kirby Co. of 'ortland and Astoria, Oregon or seven years, and at the i me of his passing was farm ng in the Raymond dislrict. Hi vas an active member of thi iaymond Lions Club, being a 0 year charter member an the present treasurer o he club. He was an activ sportsman and well liked b ivery one. He leaves lo mouj his passing besides his lovin wife, Mayme, one son, Fred o Portland; one daughler. Do- of Davenport, Florida one step-d a u g h I e v, Phy iis Hendrickson of Asloria, Ore four grandchildren: hi father, William W. Wilde i Raymond; four brothers, Ka of Lethbridge, Ivan and Wa lace of Raymond and Duan Fraser of Prove, Utah; a si Icr, Jeannine Jensen also R r. y m o n d. Funeral services will be held in the Taylor Slake LDS Chapel, in Raymond on Thursday, September 28, 1972 at p.m., with Bishop Ron- ald H. officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the family plot, in the Temple Hill Cem- etery. Friends may pay their respecls from prior to the service in the Relief Society Room of the church. Donations may be made to the Lions playground Fund at Raymond. CEIRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. O4540 rick, Shaun, Stephen. 9269 Refugees to arrive Thursday OTTAWA (CP) The first 'oup of immigrants from Jganda is sclreduled to arrive at Dorval, Airport in Montreal at a.m. EOT Thursday, tho mmigratlon department said today. A spokesman said Immigra- .ion Minister Bryce Mackasey will be Ihere to meet the 145 persons expected on the gov- ernment-chartered Air Canada flight. They will be taken from the airport to the nearby Longue Poinle Canadian Forces Base where temporary accom- modation has been arranged. The aircraft was scheduled lo leave Uganda at a.m. EDT today. Several thousand of the esti- mated Brilish Asians being expelled from Uganda by President Amin are expected to relocale In Canada. Israel blamed for scare campaign BEIRUT (AP) Syria and Egypt have suggested Israel was behind the series of letter bombs mailed to its embassies abroad. A spokesman the Syrian- backed Arab commando group Al Saika was quoted in Dam- ascus as saying the large num- ber of bombs intercepted before they reached their destination proved the point. He said Israel intended to use Ihe letter bombs to discredit the Arabs abroad and provide it with excuses to mount ag- gression against Arab states. In Cairo, the newspaper Al Gumhouria quoted unidentified commando sources as denying tho guerrillas sent the letter bombs, and blaming Israel. Al Ahram also accused the Israelis of mounting the bomb attacks and a scare campaign in Europe. Armored limousine set afire PHNOM PENH (AP) A powerful terrorist bomb set ablaze the armored limousine carrying the ranking U.S. diplo- mat in Cambodia to work to- day, but the envoy escaped un- hurt, authorities reported. Police at first reported two Motorcycle policemen escorting the limousine and a civilian were killed in the blast and four Cambodians wounled. But U.S. embassy sources said later only one policeman was killed and that the other was criti- cally injured. They said doctors offered little hope of saving him. Thomas Enders, 40, the U.S. charge d'affaires, emerged un- scathed from the battered wreckage of the car. He was on his way to the American em- bassy, where he is in charge while Ambassador Emory C. Swank is on home leave in the United Stales. Swank escaped an assassina- tion attempt Sept. 7, 1971. A riderless bicycle bearing a 13- pound plastic bomb concealed among loaves of French bread was sent careering into his lim- ousine. The bomb failed to ex- plode and the bicycle fell harm- lessly to the street. Straiigler strikes again WATERLOO, Ont. (CP) A fourth teen-age boy was at- tacked by a strangler Tuesday in a field in Waterloo.. The last at lack took place Sunday evening, not far from Ihe most recent attack. The firsl attack took place Sept. 10. In each case, the attacker was described as slim, about 18, with long, brown hair. Sinatra pays taxi bill for visitor WOODBRIDGE, N.J. (AP) A visitor from London who was charged in taxi fare from New York's Ken- nedy Airport to Woodbrirlge, a distance of about 30 miles, says entertainer Frank Si- natra is sending her a cheque for the fare. Margaret Morgan, 71, said Tuesday she received a tele- phone call from William Bar- ron of Jim Mahoney and As- sociates of New York, public relations counsel for Sinatra, advising her of the gift. She said Barren explained that Sinatra me be- causo everyone treated him so well when he visited Eng- land, he felt this was the least he could do." Authorities are seeking the cobby who overcharged Mrs. Morgan. Kennedy officials said the fare should not be more than Work-to-rule plaii would cripple school CALGARY (CP) The facul- ty pssorialion at Mount Royal Community College said here that members will work-to-rule until a new contract is signed or until a strike or lockout takes place. The terms were presented in a letter to the college's board of governors from Hugh Mac- Leod, president of the associa- tion. The association said It will work "in strict conformity wilh the provisions of the old agreement, whether or not these provisions are consistent with condilions at the new campus A college board spokesman said the work-to-rule program would cripple operations at the million Lincoln Park cam- pus where classes are sched- uled lo Etart next week. Under the work-to-rule policy, teachers would average A !2 hour instruction week. Hoover portable dryer Not much room for a clryer in your home? Then Hoover is a shoe-in. This portable measures merely h., loVi" cf., 24" W. 3 cycles regular, wash 'n wear, plus heatless fluff 'n tumble cycle to handle dellcoles wilh a gentle touch. Easy-to-dean lint filter. For your safely (and the dryer shuts olf automatically when you open Ihe door. Just plug it in. No special wiring needed. Matches ony make of portable washer. Styled for to-day's decor in white or high-fashion Harvest Gold or Avocado. 169 .95 We work hard to make your housework easy (model Wlfl FAIRFIELD APPLIAKCE TV SALES LTD. 1242-3rd Ave. South Phone 328-0082 ;