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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta -----Thunday, September 1973 THE IETHMIDGE HERAID 27 BirlL, L Of f Jn Icmartami DEATHS PETRUNIA Passed away in the city on Tuesday, Septem- ber 26, 1972, Mr. George Pe- trunia at the age of CO years, of the Edith Cavell Nursing Home. Funeral arrangements will bo announced when com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors o( Me Funeral Ser- vice. C4580 WATMOUGH Marian, be- loved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Watmough of Fort Mac- leod, passed away in San An- tonio, Texas. Other survivors include three brothers, Csries of Edmonton, Gordon and Les- lie of Terrace, B.C. and one sis- ter, Mrs. Ed (Hazel) Ober of Lcthbrldge. Funeral services were held in San Antonio, Texas. 9327B DOW Passed away in Pincher Creek, Monday, Sep- tember 23, 1972, George Dow, aged 63 years, of Hillspring, Al- berta. The funeral service will be held in Eden's Funeral Home, Friday at 2 p.m., Itev. H. Put- man officiating. Interment in Falrview Cemetery. Funeral ar- rangements by EDEN'S FUN- ERAL HOME LTD., Pir.cher Creek. O1578 MATTHEW Passed away !n the city on Monday, Septem- ber 25, 1972, following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Isabella Braid Alatlhew at the age of 86 years, of 418 12 St. N.. beloved wife of the late Mr. William Spauld- ing Matthew. The funeral ser- vice will be held on Friday at 2 p.m. in the United Church at Irrna, Alberta, with Rev. Gor- don Wilson officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Cem- etery at Jarrow. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N. phone 328 2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Direc tors of the Funeral Service. C4581 FUNERALS ZAUARA Funeral service for Mrs. Katie Zahara, beloved wife of the late Bill Zahara who died in the city Sunday, Sept. 17, 1972, at the age of 09 years, was held et a.m. Wednes- day in St. Vladimir's Ukrainian Catholic Church with Rev. L. Syvenky officiating, assisted by Rev. Nicholas Diadio. Pallbear- rs were Laddie Cerney, John elechowski, George Okita, Bob Jidercon, George Fylypzuk and Palychuk. Interment was the Mount Calvary section pf ountain View Cemetery. Mar- n Bros. Directors of Fun- al Service, was in charge of e arrangements. FRIEND Funeral sen-ice r Malvern LeRoy Friend, be- ved husband of Mrs. Vella riend, of 734 15th St. N. who ed in the city Tuesday, Sept. 1972, after a brief illness at e age of 65 years, was held 1 p.m. Saturday in St. Aug- stine's Anglican Church with anon R. W. Cowan officiating, allboarers were Merlin Adams, Uliam Knox, George Dong, alter Chatwood, Joe Reece md Gerry Piercey. Honorary allh carers were Dr. F. J. Mc- -ean, William Bolokoskl, Percy lorris, Tino ChemoUi, Dr. Rich- rd King-Brown, Alex Talbott nd Harold Templeton. Inter- .ent was in Mountain View Martin Bros. Ltd., irectors of Funeral Service, as in charge of the arrange- lents. GWILLIAMS Passed away Monday, September 25, 1972, John Thomas Gwilliams ot 4660 Harvie Ave., Powell River, B.C. Survived by his loving wife one daughter Gail o! Hope, B.C.; one son, Wynn o! Victoria, B.C.; three brothers and four sisters. Memorial ser- vice was held Thursday, (tc- day) September 23 at p.m. In the Chapel of Slubber- field Funeral Home, Powel River, B.C., Yen. R. S. Faulks officiated. Cremation. Uona tions to the British Columbia Cancer Society would he ap- preciated in lieu of flowers. 062' SEAGER Passed a w a suddenly in the city en Mon day, September 24, Mr. Arthur George S e a gei at the age of 8 years of 1717 5il Avenue A. N. The lunera service will he held on Friday at 1 p.m. in MarEin Bros MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 1 13 St. N., with Rev. R. L Crisfield officiating. Intermen will follow in the family plo Mountain V i e w Cemelerj Friends may pay their respect at Martin Bros. I.1EMORIAI CHAPEL 703 13 SI. N. phon 328-2361. MARTIN BROS LTS. Directors oi Ihe Funera Service. C457r FUNERAL HANCHUK Requiem mas for Mrs. Eileen EHrieda Han chuk, beloved wife of William C. Hanchuk of 113 19th St. N who died at Calgary Monday Sept. 13, 1072. at the age of 5 years, was said at 1 p.m. Thurs day in St. Basil's Roman Call clic Church with Rev. F. Lav erty the celebrant. Pallbearer were Len Allen, Robert West Ir.ml, James Stewart, Robsr Thomson, Dave Aald and Ro Landy. Interment was in I'T Mount Calvary section of Moun tain View Cemetery. Marti Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funera Service, was in charge of tr arrangements. PUBLIC NOTICE TENDERS te received For yards Western roundup Hospital system messages flow VANCOUVER (CP) Com- despite three (rips to General puterized statistics represent- ing life preserving messages have begun flowing through thousands of feet ol cable from intensive care units at the Van- couver General Hospital. The cables connect the stroke- monitoring unit, the intensive care nursery and the neurosur- gical special care unit to a mas- ter computer which in four seconds can summarize a pa- Uent's progress in the past four hours. Tlie system has been two years in the development and marks the beginning of clini- cal trials for patients with a multitude of neurological prob- ANDREW Funeral service M- Alexander Andrew, beloved ather of Mrs. Walter (Jean) hikinda, 2522 12th Ave. N.W., algary, who died at the Foot- lills Hospital, Calgary, Thurs- lay, Sept. 21, 1972, after a brief biess at the age of 86 years, held at p.m. Monday n Martin Bros. Traditional Cha- xl, 812 3rd Ave. S., with Rev. 1. W. K. Elliott officiating. Pall- searers were Willard Kroshin- ky, Allan Kittleson, Alex lastowy, Alvin Anderson, Adolf jorzitza and Glen Gibb. Hca- rary pallbearers were Harry Varnock, Dennis Johnson and larry Hemnmway. Interment in Archmoant Memorial rardens. Martin Bros. Ltd., Di- ectors of Funeral Service, was charge of the arrangements. The computer produces e "status summary" that includes age and sex of the patient, how iong the patient has bsen moni- tored by the computer, heart rate, arterial pressure, respira- tion rate, central venous pres- sure and any abnormal ryhthm. TREATMENT CENTRES CALGARY (CP) Acting Police Chief George Kemp agrees that a treatment centre for heroin addicts is necessary here, but says the city also needs the same kind of facility for alcoholics. He was commenting on a coroner's jury recommendation which called for a special hos- pital to treat addicts in with- drawal. The six-man jury was investi- gating the death of Jeanine Mc- Kenzie, 29, of Calgary who died Hospital in 48 hours, after each of which she was returned to jail. Testimony revealed Miss McKenzie died Sept. 15 from the combined effects of heroin addiction and withdrawal. MAJOR SHOPPING CENTRE MOOSE JAW (CP) City council is expected to ratify an agreement Monday paving the way for the development of a million shopping centre on the Exhibition Grounds. A city spokesman said Kowall Holdings Ltd. of Calgary, the developers, had agreed to terms set by council on the sale of the land. The major tenant in the 150, 000 square foot centre will be Woolco. BUSINESS MEETINGS WINNIPEG (CP) Finance Minister Saul Cherniack and Deputy Finance Minister J. Stuart Anderson plan to leave Manitoba Oct. 5 for a series of business meetings in Japan. After the 10-day stay in Japan, Mr. Cherniack plans to visit Hong Kong and Singapore, then go to Peking with his wife. The visit to the Chinese capital would be primarily a holiday. NEW AIR TERMINAL SASKATOON (CP) Plans for a multi million dollar air terminal for Saskatoon arc being examined by the treas- ury board in Ottawa. South won't need U.S. help CARDS OF THANKS CUONKHITE I would like "scepcially to thank the doc- or Eiri nurses of the Municipal lospital for all the care and :indness given to me during my hospitalizatinn; also to nerds and relatives for flow- ers, cards and visits. Cronkhite. 9311 CELOTTI We wish to ex- )ress our sincere thanks to our and friends for all their kindness and sympathy drawn us at the loss of our dear er afld grandfather; for the jeautiful floral tributes, mass, memorial and sympathy cards; lo those who called in to see us wh'le in Calgary. Your will always be remembered. Mary, Janice, Lor any LOS ANGELES (Renter) I President Nixon said Wednes- day night that South Vietnam soon will he able to undertake ts complete defence without assistance from the United States. Nixon, speaking at a Republi- can fund-raising dinner, did not elaborate, but appeared to be predicting that the South Viet- namese were moving to take over the air war now being con- ducted by U.S. bombers over North Vietnam. The United States has with- drawn more than troops since Nixon entered the White House in 1969, and has ended its ground combat role in Viet- am. The president, appealing for four more years in the White House, said he was achieving his goals in Vietnam without staining the honor of the United States or abandoning its South- east Asian ally. raine, Teresa and Ed. 9319 NELSON Wo wish to ex press our sincere gratitude to all our relatives, friends a n c neighbors for their kindness and sympathy shown us during our bereavement in the loss of a (bar husband, father and grand- father. Thank you for the cards, beautiful floral tribules and the lunch served after the service, your kindness is deeply appre- ciated and will always be cher- ished hi our memories. E. Nelson and family 9324 Smasher dies HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) Hartford's window smasher is dead at 71 after a glass-strewn career. James Leahy was ar- rested more than 100 times in his 20 years of window shatter- ing, usually because he was so proud of his smashing suc- cesses (hat he was still Edmir- ing them when police arrived. !e saw his escapades as a orm of social protest, but udges frowned on his self-ex- iression and regularly sen- cnced him lo jail. Incl Sprim Coulee. For furlhcr speciFkalfons ccntacl Secretary Treasurer, Al- berta. Closing dara October 5, 1972. _________________ 583 NOTICE TO TENDER Scaled Tenders far the csfisTrucUon Of NORTHEAST LATERAL STRUC- TURE REPLACEMENT near Coal- flfllc, Aftcrla iccaled in Tp. 9 and 10, Rg. ?0, ViMlh, will bs received The office of the irrigarion Dlslrlcf tjj la p.m., local lime, IP, 1971. Securilv will te required. of Ihe drawings ar.d cailona may be oblained from Ihe Irrirjalicn DislrlcT or from "Afterla- Resources Division, Adminislra- Building, tr after September 18, 1972 upon dc- BARKY I wish to rex press my sincere thafcs to my doctors, parses and staff of (he third floor Municipal Hospital and to the priests, for their kind attention and care during my stay in the hospital. Special thanks to those who brought flowers, gifts and sent cards, also to relatives, friends and neighbors who hrought food and visited me, John A. Barry 9345 r Je cNcqui ada pny- Beard of Directors. The reserves Irte right to any p.- ail tcnc-'ers. Thi Board cf DlrecCrxrs, The ST. MARV RIVER Irrigation District Lelfibridgs, Alberta. IN MEMORIAM RITCHIE In loving mem- ory of our dear mother and grandmother Mary Florence Ritchie, who passed away Sep- tember 28, 19C3. remembered by her daughters, Marie and Vhyllis and families. 9346 JOURNALISM DISPLAY (AP) The Smithsonian Institution an- nounced that it wil open a def- initive new exhibition next April, portraying Ihe development of p American journalism, from Col- ouial times to the present. He attacked Democratic pres- dential nominee George McGovern's call for an uncon- ditional U.S. withdrawal from Vietnam. Nixon, speaking in San.Fran- cisco Wednesday, launched his harshest criticism of the cam- paign against McGovern, ac- cusing him of encouraging ag- gression -with his pledge to slash defence spending by more than billion during the next four years if he wins the No- vember election. PROGRAM TO WAR Nixon said the Democratic candidate was advocating a program that would be a move towards war, not a step to- wards peace. The president warned il would be a mistake to cut U.S. military strength just because he had opened an era of peace- ful relations with the Soviet Un- ion and China. "You all know a time of thaw is either one of very grea: promise or one of very greal he said. Nixon indicated he had re- jected the advico of some of his political advisers that he should barnstorm Ihe country before election day and abandon hi view that the best road to vie tory in November was for him to remain in the White Housi and do his job. He said he wanted to win th election, and particularly wanted to carry California, hi native stale, "but my first re sponsibilily is to do my job a president of the United States.' RIDE SHOTGUN Prime Minister Trudeau, enjoying an open-car ride through the streets of Farnham, Que., about 40 miles southeast of Montreal during a short trip In the area, is followed by a group of biken, who attach- ed themselves to the motorcade and followed It through the streets of the town. Family heads jobless By JAMES NELSON OTTAWA (CP) Statistics Canada reported Wednesday hat of the estimated wrsons who were unemployed n July, or 29 per cent fere heads of families. The figure is up from similar Igures for July in 1970 and 971, but the percentage has jjed up by only one point. here were family leads unemployed in July last ear and in July, 1969. loth were 28 per cent of the otal unemployed. In each of the last two years, he July figure has been lower nan in the fall, winter pring montlis, because of the nflux of students into the labor orce looking for summer jobs n July. The same was true this 'ear, when there were single sons or daughters of amilies looking for jobs, 46 per cent of the unemployed. Again this year, about 25 per cent of the unemployed were neither heads of families nor sons or daughters living with amilies. They were other rela- tives, or people living alone anc not attached to what the bureau counts as family units. LATEST SURVEY Statistics Canada also ported its latest survey of the amity circumstances of the unemployed showed that of them belonged to families in Anti-abortion group opens campaign OTTAWA (CP) The Al iiance for Life announced Wednesday it will launch a na Uonwide petition Oct. 1 to pro- test what it called Canada's permissive abortion laws. The local branch of the anti abortion group will begin it protest with a drive-in demon stration at the Supreme Cour building. Drivers are asked to stop a the Statue of Justice, leave posie, a bit of ribbon or othe memento, and sign a petition. Similar demonstrations wi be held by branches of the A' Iiance for Life from Vancouve to Halifax. The petitions urge the go' ernmcnt to grant full legal rec ognition to human life before a well as after birth. 'hich no other person was em- loyed. This was up from XX) one year earlier. Another unemployed persons in July this year be- onged to families in which at east one other person was em- sloyed, and in of the ases, two or more other mem- aers of the family were em- ployed. This showed an improvement 'Ver July, 1D7I, when o! he unemployed belonged to amilies in which at least one rther person was employed. Of the families In which someone was unem- ployed in July this year, had no children. Another 000 had one child, had two children, and had three or more. There were 000 families in which tte head of the family was unemployed. Of them, had no children, one child, two chil- dren and three or more. The number of family heads who were unemployed but had no children was higher this year than last, but the numbe? with two or more children was down. Chiefs condemn drug legislation OTTAWA (CP) The Cana- dian Association of Chiefs of Police has cautioned against opening the floodgates for 'clandesline dope" by con- demning "any permisive legis- :alion or attitude on the part of any government." ID a position paper on drugs, the association said such per- missiveness is "irresponsible towards the people of Canada." The paper, prepared by Ex- ecutive Secretary Bernard E. Polrier, is one of a series of pa- pers the police chiefs' will be ssuing during the coming months. On drugs, the organization says there are definite signs marijuana users graduate to liigher drugs like heroin. "A drug is a drug, and un- controlled, all drugs eventually have the same effect." Marijuana, unlike alcohol, 'does not create a physical de- pendence but probably a more insidious one of the mind." The paper describes as "most unfortunate" ttie fact that White House guest WASHINGTON (AP) For- eign Minister Andrei Gromykc oi the Soviet Union is scheduled to be a guest ol Presidenl Nixon for dinner Monday nighi at the White House. U.S. offi- cials who disclosed the plans Wednesday indicated that the President and Gromyko wouli go over a wide range of sub- jects, includi-'; Vietnam, U.S.- Russian trade and the Middle East. ealth Minister John Munro aid he agreed with the Le >ain commission on Ihe non- ledical use of drugs about the [fects cannabis drugs have on ic maturing process of young Mople and the role such drugs lay in multiple drug use. rs about Ihe effect are not upporled by "hard scientific Ihe paper quoles Ir. Munro as saying. "Those who live wilh it (drug ie) have much more faith in lie cold hard f acls of life than iard scientific the >aper says. "We therefore condemn in 10 most categoric terms any jermissive legislation or alti- ude on the part of any govern- lent as being irresponsible to- ward the people of Canada. "If we are lo enjoy greater rcedom it is not by being enient towards those who re- ect the democratically made aws of society but rather by rejecting them from the society upon which they prey." The police chief endorsed an appendix to their position paper ,vhich recommends Etiffer drug laws-including a mandatory 10- year jail lerm for traffickers- jigger police drug squads and ail terms for drug offenders ;hat resist trealment. SHOW OF DEFIANCE Five high school students put on a show of defiance os they perch atop Ihe roof of Campanile High School in Ollawa during a city-wide student boycott of classes to protest against a work to rule campaign by Ottawa teachers. About one-third of Ottawa's secondary school student! took part in the strike. Renew north pact SLAVE LAKE (CP) There have been "rip-offs" and mis- takes in administering the billion department of regional economic expansion and other government industry programs, Jean Marchand, minister of tho department, said here. But, he said in an Interview, criticisms made by Davitj Lewis, leader of the New Dem- ocratic Party, had no basis in truth or were based on seleo live statistics. Mr. Marchand and Al Adair, Alberta minister without port- folio, signed an agreement re- newing federal provincial eco- nomic development of the area. Under the agreement Ottawa would supply million in loans and grants to the province for a number ol projects including road, school, sewer and water and expansion of the Slave Lake airport runways. The economic expansion pro- gram will invest almost mil- lion in the Slava Lake area by 1975 and about jobs would jobs across Canada. Mr. Marchand said about 000 was spent to create each Job in the area, once plagued by unemployment and depend- ency Employers now found it difficult to get work- ers as new Industries grew up. Paris blaze burns PARIS (Reuler) The worst [ire in Paris since the Second World War was still burning day after destroying one seven- storey building on the Champs Elysees, and all but one floor of a second and half of a third. Two hours after the fire be- gan an anonymous telephone caller lold a radio station: 'Black September has struck and will strike again." But the president of the com- pany owning the buildings, Marcel Bleustein-Blanchel, who is Jewish, said he had received no Uireats and believed the fire was started accidentally. The Black September Arab guerrilla organization claimed responsibility for the murder of 11 Israeli sportsmen at the Munich Olympic Games and has been linked with a spate of letter bombs mailed to Israeli diplomats around the world. The blaze destroyed the "drug a luxury version of the North American model which started a trend that ex- tended all over Paris. The building next to It was destroyed except for the ground floor, which houses offices of British European Airways. Three floors of the adjoining building were burned out. Apolice chief said he be- lieved there were no victims in- side the three buildings. New leader for Panthers ALGIERS (Renter) The Black Panthers in Algiers an- nounced Wednesday that Wil- liam Roger Holder, an Ameri- can army deserter hi- acked a U.S. plane here last j June with his girl friend, has been appointed their new leader. He takes over from Pete O'Neal, who had headed the small group of black American militants here since last January. Shortly alter the Panthers made their announcement, an anonymous phone call to Reu- ters office said O'Neal had been both Black Panther and Algerian sources said Ihey had no reason to be- lieve this was true. Holder, 23, and a white girl, Kalhy Kerkow, hijacked a Western Airlines plane lo Al- giers last June 3. The Algerian government relumed Ihe plane the sime day and later re- turned the ransom. The change in leadership is the second this year. O'Neal took over from Eldridge Clea- ver, who has been based In Al- for more than three years, last January. Deaths yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS jne oiaze uesiruyeu iue Philadelphia Logan C, building housing the Publicis Ramsey, 74, retired rear admi- tal who gave world its first news of the Pearl Harbour at- tack. Chicago Charles Correll, 82, the voice of Andy on the Amos 'n' Andy radio show for 32 years. Hugo, Ansley, M, tho four-foot-two midget who travelled the country for 27 years promoting Busier Brown children's shoes, of a heart at- Itack. ;