Edmonton Journal from Edmonton, Alberta, Canada on January 31, 1952 · 22
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Edmonton Journal from Edmonton, Alberta, Canada · 22

Edmonton, Alberta, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1952
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fiGE TIMM"B Persecutions In Red China Said "Grossly Understated" By Letre Brownlee (Copyright t CHICAGO. 'CDN Reperts , , "rrlrsv" of persecution of religious groups nrisimas I utkkj' in Communist China are true, LONDON. t Reuters i Wooheh but grossly understated. tpwn council Wednesday nigh? That" the report of the Rev. learned the fate of the vanished Anthony J. Karlovecius in a letter peicock, to his sister. Mrs. Harriet Dmj ' T,e stpry started Christmas trasz. of Chicago. f rjay when "two beautiful youn. Father Karlovecius is now re-1 buds a peacock and a peahen cuperating In Hone Kong after re delivpred to a park in eight months under house arrest south London. The birds were In Red China. put into a w ired enclosure. He was among eight Maryknoll f Two hours after the birds were priests and one nun who were delivered the male had disappear -expelled from China recently, ed. According to a spokesman for the Park-keepers hunted hish and group Father Karlovecius suffered ,-, for the missing bird. They more than any of the others. knew it couldn't fly and they Once when stricken with beii- knew no marauding cat or dog berl and seriously ill. he asked his could have broken into the pen. guards for permission to send for Thpn somebody remembered the medicine. peacock weiched about 10 pounds "It's .iust your imagination." the size of a turkey, they told him and refused his Last night Woolich council or-reqiiest. ' dered a new mate for the lonely" To weaken him further, through peahen. loss of sleep, the guards refused to ' give him any blankets or a mosquito net, it is reported. In his letter Father Karlovecius " told his sister that he is anxious to . be reassigned to Japan. Formosa or the Philippine Islands. He doesn't want to come back to fhiraun she- said. However she said, his superiors i UAnr Knnr mav send him home for a few months to recuper ate before giving him a new assignment Claim U.K. Crooners "ADinx" Americans tt-u-m.t sn ijWjLiy. 'nn oiiLii.a u BttTiotitea tne pnsr.i oi me Herman j. u vuvuiwi , . 0k . ioct ..- th church's 60th anniversary told by Moscow radio Wednesday mms to competition from non- who refused the Nobel .Prize at , s pul It's actual ' and, 1- hSTvtV elevation Ta doZ' nieht that their croonws are "ap- union ,reas which pay lower Hitler's orders. Dr. Richard Kuhn, j "J"","- " v .iuai. panl(s j01ned in ,,nd hy 1928, the . t0rate' awarded bv Pine Hill Diving the Americans in distorted wazes. took over Farben's vast Ludwig- inurpenuenir. i citJ, Doastf(i tnrM airplanes and : injtv iiall Halifax vowels and lorcea miiecuons. A Soviet broadcaster in English ' protested that "modern bright . . .... .. light music has been completely , .v,Hnn-o hv tho rfniiar " VIllOliaMU-U v..v w. ..... . , GALE FOLLOWS HIRRICANE KIRKWALL. Orkney Islands. ' (Reuters A freezing 60-mile-, an-hour gale lashed across these Islands north of Scotland Wed- nesday night two weeks after they were battered by a hurri- cane. The mid-January hurricane wrecked hundreds of houses. . .Pound JbrVound mm i . a Better fcodBiy I . ASJOCIATID SALMON CANNESS OF IRITISH COlUMllA 1 " ' ' ' ' ' ' ; i -.-',..''-' . :. - ' '( ' ' --it - n -ii- iliivn n-riT in m -- i - tin riin"i -if m si " r i - .fir "- ihtttk f -1 - n -1 - mini n mim i Pilfered Peacock Hosiery Workers Given Wae Cut NEW YORK. AP . Twenty thousand hosien- workers Will re aee ituunwia iiuns uy to 25 percent under a decision hsnripd down Thursday ; special wage tribunal. ine triounai saia tne decision was tasen m a aeierminea ei-- fort to keep 29 major hosiery , mills from goins out of business , , ana to saiezuara tne JODS 01 I thousands of hosiery workers." . i . The workers ailectecl oy tne wase cut are emploved in mills whose managements are associ- . . . ated under the mi-Fashioned wrKiprv vt a nnf artiirerc of Amrri- . v. - i ca. inc. The waae reduction takes ef- feet Feb. 4. Present averaee wages in the industry are about $1.80 an hour, on a piecework basis. Full-fashioned hosiery is the better type of women's hosiery named after the manufacturing process whereby they are shaped on a machine. VATICAN PROTESTS ATTACK VATICAN Cm, AP The makers in 1924, became an inde-Vatican has protested formally to ' pencient firm Thursday with the Yugoslav government for the;1 nn non marks. $23,800. as its recent attack against Bishop ' Anton Vovk. administrator of Roman Catholic affairs in Slovenia, a spokesman said Wednes day. The Bishop was beaten up Jan. 20 by a crowd of about 150 in the town of Nova Mesto while on his way to a Sunday service. enoytor rainy Edmonton Flying I- ' it - . - ,? J 1 ... ' U V aim' c i:- For the second year in succession the Edmonton Flyin Cl'ih has won the Royal Canadian Flyinn Club Association's beM club bulletin award. Above. Maury Fallow, right, manager of the Edmonton club, accept the shield from A. D. McLean, a member of the federal air transport board and honorary vice-president of the R.C.F.C.A. The presentation took place in Ottawa Monday at the i association's annual meeting. The club publishes Its paper. The Slipstream, twice monthly. Status Of Nazi Plant Complicated By 'Survivor' FRANKFURT. Germany. AP A powerful sun-ivoV emerged ; Thursday from the fragments ot , t g. Farben. Nazi Germany s . ,, ..hi.i, ,e rl. ""f - veloped as many lives as a cat. A DOara OI airecuns nrnuru Germany's leading financier. r .u. 1 .knl : shafen piant uncer me immr n Badische Anilin Und Soda Fabrik. ; Two more big combines and six ! . . j... ii . I smaller companies are due to : ,,t,,itv f.r.ni th vsn. I CIHtri CV11 Urtii,' uvui ..iv ' j rear Allied mist-busting cam Daiin ajmed at the huse Farben ! Prtp Belove the war it virtually monopolized the German chemical industrv and had ties with British. United States and other foreign crimical makers. The Allied aim qPS t0 turn the Farben combine mt0 these separate companies. The Badische company, which fathered the Farben cartel by ab-crhinir spvpn other chemical nominal capital But it has been operating ever ?ince the war under Allied control and already is flourishing despite crushine wartime losses. last, year it nroduced and sold imore than $lfi0.000.000 v.orth of rivst.nffs. 'nlastics. fertilirers and uvu -THE tPMOMOX JOIRNAL. Club Wins Trophy . heavy chemicals.One-third of the , output was which has bef n completely dis .vu..v..v. .vo ? - rupted at the wars end. B.A.S.F. will remain under titu lar Allied control for a consider-! - - . ,;MH, ' , " .LT'il'J?": M B 11KIHS UIUUIUS. At pi rsciu. IV (lllf. No 1- non f h a V- n c-e ka a.u. v converted into shares in the nine ; independent firms which are . " aroen commne. financiers are reluctant to guess when all the a r DJ n compncacions win oe . I . 1 ; straightened out. Demand Return rif innnn r-L:u i V7i iu,uw cnuaren - " jr.. PARIS, (Reuters The special in surfacing had to be found. ut;,.i - n. tt . A mixture of salt and gravel, be- pohtical committee of the United ; lieved the t0' the Nations Wednesday called oj; problem, was used to surface the Russian satellite countries to rc-j runways in 1938. A headline In turn an estimated 10,000 Gee"c The Edmonton Journal, dated children kidnapped by ttie Com-'Aug. 20. 1938. read: "165 Tons Of munists during the Greek civil Salt .Ordered For City Airport war. jWill Make Runways Finest In By a vote of 44 to 0. with f ve Dominion." countries abstaining, the commit-1 Later it was found that results tee passed a Dominican ,1 esolution were drastic when the salt mixed which "viewed with alarm" the with the aluminum of aircraft, fact that Soviet-bloc nations I:.v,e; It was not untu the United not taken steps to return tne starea ontemH the Second Orear children. THIRSPAV. JANIARV 31. 1J51- A;rnnrf HrftWS To $12,000,000 tCwtinued from Page 17 pilot who later gained fame .as a bush pilot, became the owner of an old "Curtis Jenny" which carried the hame "City of Edmon ton. May' Historic Flight In those years, airplanes wert looked upon as having only two values. Firstly, as an engine of war and secondly, for thrills. Capt. Bell recalls. The credit for opening the public's eyes to their usefulness in northern Alberta Is credited to "Wop" May. It was on Jan. I. 192?. that he made a flight, which opened the way for a generation of bush pilots. An epidemic of diphtheria had broken out at Fort Vermilion. 350 miles north, and anti-toxin was needed Immediately. A plane, was tne only possmie way or ; carrying It there in time to quell . the epidemic. May, In a two-! seater. open cockpit plane, made : the trip successfully. . j News of this history-making I flight flashed across the con- i tinent. It had been established ' that the airplane might open up . the vast north country. Later, it ' did. First Commercial Flight Ten years earlier, however, he, with George Gorman, had made what has gone down on record as the first commercial flight in the irt Thn r.rriert . hunril. of Edmontcn Jounuto wetaskiwin i m 1919. ' TlifK (K. e.t.f.Ac. f tK fife "" ouwcoo ui '"'''inesaay night north flight, aviation In Edmon-1 ' . . , ton started on its boom TraoDers' UT' R8frs came to Edmonton ?v. .v- ltp??!.l from & charge In Halifax In Sep - i-iv.t-ti ml li it" c.iiHiti:t" hi na v r . in and u.K.a "... u. ?ur$. rlown out to Pr0Vlde W OB(1 hnfh wavi. I : i ir n supon 5imi oi mice, oy isji those figures had grown to ii planes and an airport staff of 97. , 1.00(1 Airport Workers Today there are about 1.000 .imnrt Pmniny and it u e'ti. mated that a plane takfs-off or ' ....... .v, .H - - - ; lands every five minutes of the day. , i vi .-j w. "Ulla" "cvamc uiKBCi anu heavier, the sod of the runways refused to hold and improvements War that concrete runways were built. War Brings Expansion It was also with the start of the last war that an expansion of facilities necessitated the move from old hangar quarters on the west side of the airfield to the present location near Kings-way. The first hangar, old No. 1, was built in 1929. "Wop" May is also credited with bringing the first "modern" plane to Edmonton. It was a Lockheed Vega and was considered modern because it had a closed cabin. He bought it to use on operations , mfnths of Aof team trgvel t0 traptember 1947. succeeding Rev., aown tne Mackenzie Kiver. i """"'" '"uuubi "' ",c The airport has also been a prisnt ,b"lldin . part of many world-famous' The Y carried on its work in flights, a port of call for some several buildings before the preset the most widely publicized : buikUnn was erected In 1922. fliers in aviation's history. I A,1 , tht 1ilme the .airectors en- Two World Flight I visioned the expansion m the city There was the round-the-world , ?nd funds hve been set aside for flight of Wiley Post and Harold j 5 tor the proposed ad- Gatty In 1931 during which Ed- m"0D- , u .. . .tm Tnm vr. ' A canvass for $150,000 will be Z C m (i I Ly Mn ! l m APril "nd" the direc-la er Pos. made the same trip Uon 0, Mf ChgrlM Simmonds lt solo Later Jim Mattern tried the same thing but crashed in Siberia. He was brought to Edmonton after being rescued by the Russians and taken to Fairbanks. One of the searchers when Mattern was lost was Russia's greatest pilot of the day, Sigmund Levaneffsky. In 1937, Levaneffsky, in a 35-ton plane- with hopes of flying from Moscow through Edmonton to New York, was reported lost and never heard of again. Mattern, returning the favor, was one of the searchers who combed the Alaskan regions and Bering Straits in the unsuccessful hunt for him. Clear Tortage Aye. A special crew had been called out to clear brush along both sides of paved Klngsway a v e then called Portage ave., so the large craft, with wingspread of about 120 feet, could land safely. Also waiting was a supply of 10 tons of high octane gas, ordered by the Russian ambassador In Washington. Others who Joined the search were such men as Sir Hubert Wll-kins. Hollick Kenyon and Bob Randall. One of the startling Incidents which sticks In Capt. Bell's mem ory was when Col. Reg Robbins of Fort Worth. Texas, dropped out of the sky onto Klngsway without eluded Mrs. R. G. Atkinson of any warning. He had lost an at- Calgary who was a delegate to tempted non-stop flight record the World Membership Confer-from Washington to Tokyo and , ence at Whitby. Ont., and Mr, P. stopped in Edmonton after an 1 Ashby of the Council of Social attempt to refuel In the air over the Bering Straits failed. Within City Boundaries ' One' outstanding feature that Edmonton's airport holds over any other In Canada and possibly In the United States Is that It Is the only airfield within the boundaries of a city. In the opinion of Capt. Bell the wealth that aviation has brought to Edmonton and the district Is Impossible to measure. i Aviation has developed to the stage where lt Is Just is vital In the world of trade and commerce is rill and water transportation, "It is a part of the life nf the modern age and we will have to look after lt." he irtried. Launch Capsizes; 30 Are Drowned KHULNA. East Piklstin. (Reu-terst About 30 pervms were feared drowned here Wednesday nichi when a launch raDsiwd after collision with i steamer.: Ninety-two were rescued. There wis no record of the, number In the liunrh but It wis, believed to he ihout 125. Only one body thit of i four-yeir-old , toy his r) fir been recovered.1 FrOTTI PatflirP Investment GERALD ROGERS Minister At Knox Offers Resignation Minister at Knox United church j for nearly five years. Rev. Dr.; n.r.M o.,. A Ki "Z., ,. h " annual general meeting held Wed - . . . .- Elgin G. Turnbull in the Knox nnlnit His minUrrv mitnrl mm. nlprinn of h ntt' htirV Kali ..v.. w. v.v. " " ' , Hvi" lnp UP' The resignation is to be effec- Nfore than $36,000 was raised in 1951. $8,000 of which went to missions and other work beyond U - l-,,! .h.IMk TW n . V. V the local church. The new hall '"as ulalca orui. ,. i The music committee was auth - .orized to purchase a new organ t ..... . . was Instructed to present the United Church s major projects, including St. Stephen's College and church extension, to the congregation. Alex Stevenson and Norman Knebel were elected to the maa aging board, in addition to three ! DR. women, to be named at a later j new title has been officially ga-date. zetted in London. Y.W.C.A. Plans Construction Of Three-Storey Addition ' An ambitious building program will be undertaken by the Y.W. CA. during 1952. it was announced at the annual meeting Wednesday evening in the "Y" cafeteria. Plans for an extention to the present building were announced by members of the building com mittee. Mrs. W. D. McDougall, Y- Mrs. C. T. Casselman and Mrs. Frank Upright. The rapid growth of the city and an increase in Y.W.C.A. activities in recent years have re- """"j "U""V . n,. !u was announced. The proposed addition will be three storey high, to be erected in the L-shaped space in front of the present gymnasium. A greater number of young women last year participated in "Y" activities such as gymnastics, swimming and club activities, and more personal contacts were made by the Travellers' Aid staff, Mrs. XfcDougall. president of the Y.W.-C.A., stated in her address. More meals were served in the cafeteria and progress was reported on the camp at Fallis. "Active Year Main events during the year were the Birthday Tea held In April, a membership tea in October and a bridge party in January. Members assisted in soliciting advertisements for the demonstration program, in canvassing for the Y.M.C.A. building fund campaign and the Community Chest. An increase in fees for classes in the gym and pool and in room rentals was made to help cover the Increased cost of operation. Mrs. McDougall spoke briefly of the National Council of the Y.W.C.A. which met In Toronto last year when she and Mrs. Casselman were delegates. Special speakers at meetings in Agencies, Despite crowded .conditions the "Y" experienced a successful year according to Mrs. Casselman, ex--ecutlve director, In her report she stated that the new extention will Include residence rooms, club rooms and much needed office space. 8he paid tribute to the work of Mrs. Percy Page In placing non-resident students In homes where they could work for boar and room while attending classes A new water system was In-atalled it the "Y" ramp it Fallis last year, the Ire house wis completed and a cesspool was Installed. Mr. A. J. Nellson,' convener of the ramp committee, reported that one new rahln was built, a gift from the Lady Aberdeen League, Plans ire being made to complete mother cabin ind to clear i lirter swimming irei. About 135,900 meals were served In the "Y" cafeteria during 1951. It wis reported by the' eafeterli committee. Mrs. B. M. Hill ind Mrs. Thomas Wilker. Meals ere served it in ivenae cost of 26 cent, breikfists iver- iid 16 centi ind dinners iver - Md 45 cents. Th eifetrla wn operited Eirths, Engagements, Marriages and Obituaries Birtht BON K Ur7 and MrWtillam Bonk i nee Joi Marco i r hppv to announce the birth of a 6bv daughter on January 1 it the Roval Ainandra Hospital. lht pouniti. 9 ounce.-. ;om iie Mr. and MrIKG Oosche tne Terry Lyorm announce the birth of a baby ir. (Catherine Anne on January 2S at the University Hospital. Weight 6 pound. S ounces. HHIIHKY Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Bradley are happv to announce the birth of a son, "James Riddel! on January 29 at the University Hospital. Welsht7 pound!. ( ounces. Bissi:i.. Ruth and Wally Blsseli (nee McDowelli art happy to announce the birth of a dsunhter 8herrlll Ruth, a stster to Bobby. RKi:i Major and" Mrs.' W. Alex Reed. Kentvtlle. Nova Scotia, are happy to announce the birth of a json. Kevin Alexander, on January 30. nKMiMt To Jim and Betty Parsont tnee Cowley) on January 21. 1852. a son. Norman Cowlev at' the Mtserlcordla Hospital. Weight pounds, l ounce A brother for Bron-wyn and Jimmy. 'lirHi:R Mr. and Mrs.WaTTer Chesher are happy to announce the birth of baby boy. Walter Steven, on January 25. at the Mi'erlcordia Hospital. Weight 7 pounds, 2 ounces. A souvenir Buby Book is(riveDrrea to eacb faintly announcing a new arrival Announcement minimum rharte 12 00 Deaths CAMPHF.I.I. On January 30. Mrs. Edith Mae Campbell, beloved wife of yaucir yarnpoeu. or uj j av. Pne I Jf.uW PBe,D." HVe ! S,rrk?' 'r"; 17 Man.: live sisters ana rour erano- chlldern. PMneral srraneements will be announced later. Howard and ! McBrtderneri service S.V.'.r . '. 1 . ' Canada Link Proposed In Title OTTAWA (CPl VUennnt. Alexander Intends to try to per- Ipetuate his family a link with : Canada through a title for his ; eldest son. Shane, now 16. It is understood that Lord ' Alexander will try to make ar . .isr wM ine w nave 1 nls son rnade a baron and to call him Baron Alexander of Rideau. Th. nam. Rri -m,M from Rideau Hall, the official Ot- tawa residence where he has lived for six years as governor-general of Canada. Lord Alexander has decided to call himself Earl Alexander of Tunis. Technically however, he : does not become an earl until his j under the supervision of the dieti- tian, Mrs. L. M. Baker. t New Equipment Equipment purchased included a new unit for the kitchen refrigerator, a commercial toaster and a food chopper. Storm windows were purchased for the dining room. About 4.312 guests were accom modated in the South hair and main residence of the "Y" during 1951. There is accommodation for 36 permanent guests and 16 tran sients In the main residence and i 28, permanent and 16 tran sients In the South hall. The residence committee, headed by Mrs. McDougall. also reported that several improvements had been made in the residences. Nine bedrooms, a sitting room and a bathroom were decorated in the main residence and five bedrooms in the South hall were decorated. Bedrooms were furnished by the . W. A. of First Baptist Church, Knox United Church W. A. and First Presbyterian Church W.A. Membership in the Y-Teen's Club was 375 which was broken up into 15 groups including leadership groups. Other clubs which operated successfully during the year under the auspices nf the Y.W.C.A. were the Younr Adults' Club, the Married Women's Groups, and junior craft groups. An in-the-city camp was operated in July for girls between the ages of eight and 13. Mrs. P. J, Lazarowich, convener of the Travellers' Aid Committee, reported that 2,793 persons were assisted during the year and 2.503 trains were met. About 1.048 persons were referred to rooms through the assistance of the Rooms Registry Office. The treasurer's report showed that total revenue for the year was $101,166. It Included $12,000 from the Community Chest; $750 from a city grant; $500 from The Tetler Trust fund, and an operating revenue of $87,916. Disbursements for- maintenance totalled $98,079. leaving a bank balance at the end of December of $3,088. Other reports were read by the personnel committee and the health education committee, convened by Mrs. Arthur Potter. Registration in the pool for 1951 was 5,000. About 600 gym classes were held. About 600 gym classes were held. Special groups who used "Y" health education facilities were the University Swim Club, the de-partment of physical education of the University of Mberta. the Square Dance Club, several badminton groups, Club 21 and the Kiwanls Children's Home. Mrs. J. A. L Smith d. Auxiliary President Mrs. A. L. Smith was reelected president of the evening branch of St. John's Anglican Church W. A. at the innual meeting held recently. Other officers Include Mrs. T. P. Robarts, vice-president: Miss M. Hodglns, secretary; Mrs. F. O. Wyitt, treasurer: Mrs. R. D, McLean, educational secretary; Mrs. A. F. Wrenshall. Dorcas; Mrs. A. W. Dymond, U.T.O.; Mrs. J. Boyer. E.C.D.; Mrs. D. T,. Plttard, Little Helpers: Mrs. L. 8. Hester. Charles Camsell visiting; Mrs. O. H. Pllbrow, sick visiting; Mrs. C. I E. Noble, basir convener: Mrs. , 8. Blair, soclil convener, and Mrs, O. H. Pllbrow ind Mrs. M. Powers, 'telephone committee. ' Honorary, president. Is Mrs. W, 1 E. Harrison, Dtatht PKIXi On Jan. 30. lS2, Henrf Charles Snrlnj of 1021 145 Street, pas-ed a ay. Ht is survived by his lovint wife. 2 tons Aibeii of Loni-vlew, Wa.hln(ton. Oeorge of Bonny-rtlle. Alia : a daughter. Mrs. Lucille Elwood. Itlmnnton. S jrandchlldren. alo 4 brothers and on sister Willlsm of Bow Island. Alta . Jack of MaOraih. Pete of Irma. Herman of Camreie. Mrs Alvlna Oondrich of Sookan Funeral services on Monday at Poster and McOarvey j funeral Chanel, at 1:30. Dr. W. T. Toung will officiate, interment In the Beech-mount Cemetery Supervised narking on chapel Totinds, enter on 100 Ave Foster and McOarvey Ltd-, Funeral Directors. ' Kl THr MKORII On JanuarTTr a?ed 57 years. Dr. Ralph Leslie Rutherford of 11004 5 Ave. He 1 survived by his mifc to sons, Jim and Allen, both of Kdmonton: two brothers. George and Arthur, both of Vancouver. B.C.; one sister. Mrs. i. Gordon 6incllr of Fdmonton. Funeral services will be held on Friday afternoon at 3 o clock at Metropolitan United Church. Rev. Reid I. V'lpond wlil officiate. Cremation Howard nd McBrid Funeral Service. . TIKK On January 29th Mrs. Maria Teeke of Fruderheim passed away at Camrose. She Is aurvlved by five son Daniel of Tacoma. Wash-Incton. Robert and Henry of Manola and Albert and Alfred of Bruderheim. One' dauKhter Mrs John preitenbaeh of Bnghtbank Alberta. 21 rand-ehlldren and I great grandchildren also survive Funeral services will be held On Sunday February 3rd at 2:30 o'clock from the Lutheran Church at Bruderheim. The Rev. E. G Wlld-grube will officiate and Interment will take place In the Church Cml-terv. Andrews McLaughlin Funsral Chapel. K I H B 1 1 H V On J a n u a r v it. Christina Marlon Fslrbalrn of (301 100 St. She la survived bv her husband. Frank O. Fslrbalrn; one sob, Bruce In Rivers. Mnnltoba and one sister Mra, F. J.. Falrhead of Montreal. Funra! services will be held on Fridav at 3:30 p.m. at Halnatocks Funeral Chapel with Canon W. M, Nalnbv officiating:. No Flowers by ' fKl-'d RFeXi DirX" nd 8" . lliilll III. AN On Jan. 30th. 1953, Mrs. Agnes Nlchol McLauchlaa, beloved wile of Andrew McLauchUn of 10713 103 Street passed away. Besides her hiuband she is survived by one son Kelso and a daughter Jean both, at home. A aist-r Mrs. David Morrl-on. Glasgow, Scotland Puneral service on Saturdav at 2:4S at Foster and McOarvey s Chapel. Rev, Raymond LeDrew will officwt Interment in the Beech-mount Cemetery. Foster and Me-Garvey Ltd Funeral Directors. ATKINS Helen Adrians of 153 Beacti Drive; Victoria and 10049 114 St., Edmonton, passed away January 24, in Royai juouee Hospital, victoria, after a lengthy Illness, aged 50 vears. She leavea hr husband C. i. Atkins and one son B. C. Atkins of Edmonton, a sister, Mrs. J. A. Burton. Medicine Hat, brothers William Burley Jackson. Cochrane, Ont.. and W, H. Jackson of' Ltma, Peru. Mrs. Atklna m as born in B C. and has lived in Edmonton for thirty years. . Funeral arrangements Hay- wara s. interment nose sy ceme tery. Victoria. HOSTVN January 30, Mrs. Aurella Marie Hostyn of the Fort Saskatchewan and Lamoueeux district. a?e,d 51 years. She leaves her husband, William; six sons and four daughters, Albert, Fort Saskatchewan. LouBi. Robert and Lawrence of Peace River; Mrs. h. Oratton of St. Boniface, Mrs. K. Schuster. Kdmonton, William, Raymond, Lorraine and Diane, all t home; 4 sisters and 1 brother, Mrs. A. Desroslers, Bruxelle, Manitoba, Mrs. C. Rocque and Mra. E, Rocque of FOrt. Saskatchewan. Mrs. J. Rloux ami Joseph Tremblav. both of Edmontoa. Funeral arrangements will be an nounced . la.ter. - Connelly - McKlnlev Ltd. , . BANIit II On January SI. V$hS. Mrs. Sanfera Bandur oi the Port Office of Hairy Hill, Alta. Widow of Peter Bandur. She Is aurtlved bv 2 sons and 7 daughters. Nick of Hairy Hill, Alta.. and Stephen of Edmonton; Mrs, Anna David of Desjarlals. Alta.. Mrs Vanllca Musuftchan of Andrew, Alta., Mrs. Jennie Hutzkal of Hatrv Hill. Alta.. Mrs. Pearl fcerbu or W1J-llngdm. Alta.. Mrs. Vera Musurlelisn of Andrew, Alta., Mra. Dora Hauca of Halrv Hill. Alta . Mra. Kate 8tewart of Two Hills, Alberta. Also 30 grandchildren and S gveat grandchildren. Funeral services will be held on Thursday. Jan. 31. at 10:00 am. at the Roumanian Orthodox Church at Halrv Hill. Alta. Rev. Melnychuk IU officiate with Rev. Toma assisting. hRI.INT,TO On January 30", Thomas Taylor Darlington, 10743 177 Street, passed away. He leaves his loving wife, Z sons. r. .p. h. Darlington, idmonton; Fit. Lt. E. S. Darllni-ton, R.C.A.F.. Claresholm: 3 sisters and one brother. Mrs. E. R. Chandler, Newport. Isle of Wight: Miss Nell Darlington, Chester.' Cheshire, .' England; Mrs. T. Walllngton. Vancouver: Fred Darlington. Chester. Cheshirs. England: 3 granddaughters. Eliza beth Anne and Maureen May Darling- ton Funeral services Saturday 10 a m. at St. Andrews Church. Rev. Mark E. Murphy will officiate. Interment Edmonton Catholic Cemetery. Prayers Frldav. S:15 at the funeral hornet Connelly-McKlnley Ltd. Funerals AnTikrhon FurTeralervTceiTfrtr the late Mrs. Emma Krlstlna Anderson, widow of Andrew A. Anderson, who paesed away at her home In Glenford. Alberta, on January 22, 1953. In her RS year, were held at Foster and McGarvev Funeral Chapel, on Januarv 28. Rev. O, O. Even-son, of Central Lutheran ChUrch officiating. Interment took 'place .In the family plot In the Edmonton Cemetery. The pallbearers were the Messrs: Pete Pearson. Nels Pearson, W. Ms'.hewson. Axel Elfstadt, 8. Hell-man. T. Callea. Mrs. Anderson leaves to mourn her loss two daughter. Mrs. H. G. Sorenson, Edmonton. Mrs W. A. Daly. Winnipeg, two sons. Oeorge W Edmonton. Donald B. QlenfoM 8 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren. . . In Memoriam " R Y I M A N I niovi ng memory of Oustav H. Rydman who p'.ssed away January 31. 1951. God Is In every tomorrow. Therefore we live for today. Certain of finding at aunrise Guidance and strength for the way. Ever remembered by his loving family. iisTlTH IE InTovIng memory ' of Oeorge 8. Osachle who passed away January 31, 1951. Just a word of sweet remembrance, Just a memory aweet. and true Just a word of sweet devotion That our hearta atlll long for yotl, Ever remembered by tils loving . wife and family. ki.son In loving memory of Mrs, Kale Elaon, who paaeert ewst January 31. 1947. ' ' The rolling stream of life rolls on. fltit sMI) the vacant chair ' Recall the love, the yolca, the , smile, i Of the one wi n once sat there, ' - Ever rememnered hy her loving husband, and sister, Mrs, A. Saunders. TO SHSlst readers" In" preparing In Memoriam notices. The Journal h prepared I booklet of anproprlai wordlnsa Call. Wrl, or Prion f your copy ' - ' ; MONUMENTS CIMITlliTlS 13) "THE odds r "your wlflVl ur lv you Will she In hr grief b forced to buy th family burial plo alone. Do this togtllm. Phon 25761 for details. i THE WE8TI.AWN MEMORIAL PARK THE PARK BEAUTIFUL Over 500 prs-need graves sold IB threa month " . "ALBERTA Oranlte.' Marbla n Rton Co Limited. 1070U 1UI Street. Phnn 34058 Th only firm in Alberta equipped to aaw. polish, and finish iranlt monument Whn you Buy from ua you pay on profit: th manufacturer' profit When yoll buy from snoihar eompsriy you nay l menufarMirer' profit; also a profit to th mail firm you buy from. 1

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