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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuudoy, April 17, 1973 THI HERALD 29 11 U.S. plans to abolish auto pact DEATHS TORRIE Albert, passed in Taber .on Saturday, April 14th, 1973, at the age of 84 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Flora Torrie of Grassy Lake, Alberta. Funeral services will be in the Taber LDS Ccspcl on Wednesday, April 13th at 2 p.m.. with Elder Lloyd D. Woodruff conducting the service. Interment will folbw in the Taber Memorial Gar- dens. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1 p.m. prior to the ser- vice in the Relief Society Room of the Church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C8316 DEATHS Nebs, of Raymond passed away in the Holy Cross Hospital in Cal- grj-y on Friday, April 13. 1973 at the age of 79 years, husband of late Violet 0. Chris- tensen. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, April 18, W73 at 2 p.m. in the Taylor Srake Grepel, with Bishop James D. Bridge officiating. In- terment will follow in the fam- ily plot in the Temple Hill Cem- etery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from p.m. until pi'ir to the service in the RelV S> ciety Room of the church. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C8815 LEE DEATHS Fred cf Bellevue, passed away in Pincher Creak this morning, Tuesday, April 17, 1973, at age 85 years. Fu- neral services will be an- nounced when comp-eted by FANTTN CHAPELS LTD. C8809 WEISS Passed away in Vulcan on Monday, April 16, 1S73 following a brief illness, Mr. George Ira Weiss at the age of 61 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Lela Champion. Born Weiss of in River Falls, Wisconsin in 1912, the late Mr. Weiss moved to a in Del BDiiifca Dis- trict with his parents in 1921. In 1955 he retired to Le'h- bridge, moved to Champion in 1962 and has resided there un- til his passing. Besides his lov- ing wife he is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Ed (Lois) Su- chow of Calgary: four grand- daughters; two sisters, IT J (Vera) Milhr o: Mrs. H. (Verda) Farris of Del Barita; 6 brothers. Mesrs. Leon Wcles of Lethbddga. Stanley Weiss of Del Bonita, Earl Weiss cf Burlington, Nolan Weiss cf Beaver Ledge, Albsrta, Sasldon Weiss of Grande Prairis red Dean Weiss of Beaver'Lod- ga. Ths funeral service will bs SAPETA Carl of Coleman, passed away in a Calgary hos- pital on Sunday, April 15. 1973, ac aga 59 years. He was barn in Coleman, August 22, 19i'J. The late Mr. Sapeta operate- Al- bert's Billiards and Bowling un- til his recent illness. He was an aident spar.sman and trapper. He was predezeased by his fa- ther, Albert in Coleman, Feb- ruary 1939. Survivors include four sisters, Mrs. J. (Alice) Wil- liams, Coleman, Mrs. S. (Helen) New-ton, Lethfaridge, Mrs. Carrie Radford, Calgary ara Mrs. A. (VI) Gadd, Delta, B.C.: one brother, of BuniEby. B.C. Prayers i" be said in thj Holy Spirit Catholic Church, Coleman on Tuesday eveciug (tonight) at p.m. Requiem Mass will be cel- ebrated in the Spirit Cath- olic Church, Coleman, Wednes- dsy, April 18 at p.m.. willi Rev. Tim Connely cs-kbrant. v.ill follow, Coleman Catholic Cemetery. FANTIN iisld on Tbujsday st 3 p.m. in i CHAPELS LTD, is in charge. C8310 STONE William Charles oi Raymond passed away in Letbbridge on Saturday, April DEATH RACHWALSKI Passed away at Taber on Monday, March 16, 1973. William of Ta- ber. Funeral service arrange- ments will ba announced when completed. HUMPHRIES FU- NERAL HOME LTD., TaUi, charge. FUNERALS 14. 1973. at the age of 90 years, j PARKINS Funeral sen-ice beloved husband of the late Jennie Stone. He was barn in Llanirhcant Wales in a coal mining centre where he grew to knew ths hazards of coal mining in those days in Wales. He worked at his first job at the age of 14 in a tin mill on a night shift of 12 hours, stacking sheet tin as it came out of the rollers. He worked hi the coil mines when he was 16 and along with his father ex- Unlled Church Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Interment will fol- low hi Archmouat Memorial Gardens. MARTIN BROS. LTD., MURRAY Passed away in the cuy" on Monday, April 16, 1973. following a lengthy illness, Mrs. Sarah Jane (Sad- ie) Murray at the age of 86 years, beloved wife of Mr. Geo- rge Murray of 727 21st St. S. ____ Bsrn, raised and educated in iNcva Scotia, the late Mrs. 14. 1973, "Kath- Murray came west in 1912 and Directors vice. rr t'-o Funeral Ser- CSS12 erine Moir. aged 62 years, bz loved wife of Jack Albert Moir of Rosemary, Alberta. Also surviving are two daughters, Grant (Marjorie) Peter- Cardston, Mrs. Bryan Mrs. son, (Beatrice) Egler. Foremost, Alberta; one son, Kent Moir of Edmonton: also four grand- children; six brothers. Edwin, William. Henry and Bsnny of Three Hills. John of Wildwood, Alberta and Rubin, Vernon, B.C.; two sisters, Mrs. Lloyd (Martha) Renyrick, Three Hills, Alberta and Mrs. Jake (Frieda) Schaffer, Sa- sanno, Alberta. Mrs. Moir was bom at SuHjylope. Alberta, Tnarried in 1935, residing in the Carcslon area until sh3 moved to Three Hills district in 1947 and to the Caunty of Newell District in ,1955. residing at Hosemary since 1962. Funeral sendees will be held Tuesday, April 17 at 2 p.m., with Bishon Roland Eastman officiating at the LDS Church. Rosemary. Interment in Rosemary Cem- etery. SMITH BROS. LTD., Brooks. Directors of Services. 742 settled in the McNally Dis- trict. Upon her husband's re- tirement in 1950, they moved into the city where she has resided until h3r passing. She was active in the Wilson White community club of tha Mc- NsJly District and was one of the charter members. The late Mrs. Murray was also very active in Souihminster United Church affairs and was a member of the Grace Marshall unit of the U.C.W. Besides her loving husband, she is surviv- ed by three sons, Mr. Donald F. Murray of Letbbridge, Mr. George M. Murray of Vancouv- er. Mr-John W. Murray of Lsthbridge; one daugiiter. Mrs. R. M. (Ethel) Rault of Edmon- ton; 13 grandchildren, five great-grandchildren and onne brother, Mr. Clifford McKay of Nova Scotia. The funeral service will be held on Wednes- day at r p.m. in Southminster United Church, with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. In- terment will follow in the fam- ily plot, Mountain View Ceme- tery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. TRA- DITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Avenue S.. cfaone 328-2361. perienced a cave in at the mine while he and his father were working together filling cars on the tracks. were buried in the dsbris up to their shoulders, and after several hfrurs were rescued by the other miners in the shaft. Mr. Stoce came to America with his father and family and set- tled in Utah, where he worked in the coal mines for a year before coming into Canada in 1903 tnd stopped at Raymond. He worked on farms for a time, then went into Fernie, B.C. and worksd a short few months in the mines, then re- turned again to southern Al- bsrta and worked at the con- struction of the sugar factory known as the Knight Sugar Company. He herded cows at Raymond during the summer and in 1909 star.ed to work-as delivery man for the Raymond Mercantile Company for Mr. H. S. Allan. A few months later he was given the job as sales clerk in the hardware depart- ment and stayed with that company for, over twenty years. The last few years h.3 was manager of the hardware department. In September of 1929, Mr. S.'one started into business for himself operating' a grocery and hardware in Raymond where he remain- ed active until 1970. He brought his boys into the business over the years where they learned to merchandise goods includ- ing furniture, jewellery and ap- pliances and hardware. The business was known as Service Store Ltd. Mr. Stone was active in the LDS church throughout his entire life. He loved good music, and com- pleted two courses in music in- cluding conducting of choirs. He served as choir conductor for the Ward in which he lived for many years. He also filled the position of Stake Choir conductor for many years and took his choir to Salt Lake Cily where they performed in the Mormon Tabernacle w h e re their performance was broad- cast over the radio air waves. Mr. Stone was active in other positions in his church, work- ing as Sunday School teacher for more than 25 years, and as a worker in the M.I.A. among the young pec-pie of the Ward and Stale. He promp.ed good music and good living among everyone. He directed four musical comedies, includ ing "Pirates of Fen- Naughty Marietta for Dale Wade Parkins, belov- ed infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parkins of 503 21st St. N. who died at Calgary Satur- day, April 7, 1973, was held at the graveside Tuesday, April DO, 1973, at 10 a.m. with Rev. Ken Forster officiating. Inter- ment was in the Mount Cal- vary section o! Motmiain View j Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd.. j Directors of Funeral Service. was in charge of the arrange- j ments. j TORONTO (CP) The Globe and Mail says the United States Senate will move this fall to abolish the Canadian-U.S. auto pact unless the Canadian gov- ernment agrees to remove the safeguards in the agreament. The newspaper says this pre- diction coincides v.ith repeated but unconfirmed reports recently that Ottawa already has presented the U.S. govern- ment with a compromise pro- posal for gradually eliminating the auto pact safeguards. Safeguards continued in the pact include so-called value- added and production measures which effectively guarantee that a certain minimum proportion of North American car and truck production will be in Can- ada. Others prevent individual Ca- nadians from buying cars in the U.S. and importing them duty- free into Canada. Air Canada conies first with Ottawa-Marchand By VICTOR MACKIE Herald Ottawa Bureau I getting the much discussed Mi- Ian route Mr. Marchand said he OTTAWA The pre-emi-1 could not comment on that at nence of Air Canada nationally this time. He said, however, the and internationally, comes first I government would be soon mak- in the federal government's air ing an announcement. policy, Yves Pratte, chairman of the government owned air- line has been assured by Trans- port Msrchand. The minister told the house Monday that he met with Mr. Pratte Friday for an hour fol-1 lowing a press interview earlier this month hi which the head of the airline indicated he was completely "frustrated" and ready to present his resigna- tion. Outside the house Mr. March- ar.d Monday in a brief interview ssid reports ihaL Mr. Pratte was ready to "resign" were "just newspaper speculation.'' The minister said, "He has no intention of resigning." Meantime, he said, Mr. Pratte had indicated his satis- faction after their talk Friday. "He has never been so cheerful in his life.' said the minister with a smile. John Diefenbaker (PC- Prince Albert) raised the ques- tion in the Cwnrnons Monday. He asked if Mr. Marchand had had any communication with Mr. Pratte following the inter- view with Financial Post earlier this month. Mr. Diefenbaker enquired if the Air Canada chairman was still dissatisfied with an appar- ent lack of policy decision from the federal government. He said Mr. Pratte was reported to be LUGOS Funeral service for John Lugos. former Ray- mond resident who died at Cal- gary Friday, April 6, 1973. af- ter a long illness at the age of 64 years, was held at 2 p.m. Monday, April 9, 1973, in the Raymond Second Ward Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter Day Saints Chapel .with El- der Allen Jensen officiating. Pallbearers were Gary Schnei- der. Evan and Raymond Jen- sea. Verl Meldrum. Wallace Shipton and Owen Witbeck. In- terment was in the Temole Hill Cemetery. Christensen Sal- mon Funeral Home Ltd., Dir- ectors of Funeral Sendee, was in charge cf the arrangements. KINDT Funeral service for Willie Reece Kindt, belov- ed husband of Jo Ann Kindt of Raymond who died suddenly 8t Raymond Saturday, April 7, 1973, at the age of 42 years, held at 2 p.m. Wednes- day, April 11, 1973, in the Ray- mond Second Ward Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Chapel with Bishop Geo- rge Bonne officiating. Honcr- arv pallbearers were Joseph Molnar, Bed Kindt, Verl Mel- drum Bill and Ceasar Coppiet- ers and Leonard Watson. Ac- tive pallbearers were Duke Helgerson, Bryant Berry, M. Fairbanks, Gordon and Ronald Coppieters and Ceston Sudo. Interment was in the Temple Hill Cemstery. Christensen Sal- mon Funeral Home Ltd., Dir- ectors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. Elsberg wanted to end war LOS ANGELES (AP) iJan- Tfie 42-year-old EUsberg said iel Elisberge says he copied the Pentagon papers in hopes the secret documents on the Viet- nam conflict would give Con- gress "the self-confidence to end the war.'' EUsberg.- who undergoes gov- ernment cross-examination to- day, plunged through his ex- planation rapidly Monday, try- ing to tell if all before numer- the Pentagon study opened his eyes to the possibility that four presidents prolonged the war rather than admit failure. Ellsberg said that after read- ing the volumes he resolved to get them to Congress and made arrangements with Russo to copy them. He said he felt that "Congress would have the self- confidence to end the war only if they realized there were WATSON Passed away at the rtsilenee on Saturday, April 14, 1973 following a brief ill- ness, Mr. Leo William Watson at the age of 71 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Gladys Wat- son of 222 Eagle Ridge Drive Calgarv. Born in Owen Sound, she late Mr. Watson moved v.est with his family in M03 and settled in Nanion. Then in i J mi he was on the homestead in Etrikcm with has" father, and afler his father's passing he fanned this on his own. He moved to Cres.on, B.C. in 1933 where he purchased the Para- BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of ftffleral service. mus-c ODDIE service for Leslie L. Oddie, Taber resi- dent who died at Calgary Wed- nesday, April 11. 1973, at the age of 46 years, was held at 2 p.m. Saturday, April U, W73, with Rev. Kenneth Morris of- ficiating. Pallbearers were Lloyd Reid, Silvio Bonette. Pete Larsen, Lum and Orval Shock- ey and Tom McCuUy. Interment was in the Taber Memorial Garden. Humphries Funeral Home, Taber, Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. ous government objections cou'M interrupt. I super-secret reasons He was restrained by the tinue the judge from telling jurors directly that his motive was to help end the war. and Anthony Russo. 1 both former researchers on gov- j ernment projects for the i Corp., are on trial for espion- age, conspiracy and theft for copying the papers, a top secret i study of U.S. involvement in Vietnam. RELEASE NOT HARMFUL Ellsberg told jurors that he copied -43 study only after as- suring himself that its release would net injure national de- fence and would not hurt U.S. me fightig in Vietnam. "I felt that giving this infor- mation to the Congress of the United States could not injure the defence of the United (to no con- States. If I bad believed otherwise, I would not have co- pied it. I did not feel that any of this information could cause the death of a single soldier serving in Vietnam or yet to go to Viet- nam. Asked if Air Canada would be I completely "frustrated" be- cause the government had "no policy lespeeting Air Canada. Mr. Marchand said he met with Mr. Pratte Friday from 9.30 to 10.30 a.m. Smiling, he said, he regretted Mr. Diefenba- ker was not around Friday or he would have invited the MP to the meeting so that the mem- ber "would have seen we are in perfect agreement.'' "We both want to preserve the pre-eminence of Air Canada not only nationally but interna- tionally. Further, he received snswsrs to ail ths letters he sent to me." Mr. Marchand told the house. Queried by Mr. Diefenbaker as to what decision had been reached concerning the alloca- tion cf the Milan route Mr. Marchand said "we have not discussed the case of Milan at all.'' j Other sources indicated Mon- day however that the govem- i ment decision will be to allocate i the Milan route to CP Air, the I privately owned airline. I Air Canada wants to ensure that if CP "Air gets Milan there- will be new areas of the globe opened up to Air Canada in compensation. Mir. Marchand's comments inside the house and outside appeared to indicate that Mr. Pratte got those assur- ances Friday. Mr Pratte has been putting the pressure on ths cabinet in recent months. He has made known his frustration with Ot- tawa. He has said privately and recently in an interview with a newspaper man that he was an- noyed over an refusal by the federal government to make de- cisions. "We don't know what they want and I can't find be t complained In the interview. "I have worked with three minis- ters of Jamieson and asked each for guidance. Do they want us to be profit ori- ented? What should be our ob- jective? "We get a lot of criticism about our domestic fares and don't hear federal ministers coming to our defence in parlia- ment. Do they want us to forget about profits and cut fares. We could do it easily but we need direction." Mr. Pratte is re- ported to have said. He claimed that he finally drafted Air Canada's own set of objectives and forwarded them to the minister of transport. He asked that they be anproved or changed, but received no reply. What has Mr. Pralte worried is that if CP Air continues to get choice routes and to develop the way it has been developing the government owned airline. Air Canada, will become the second Canadian carrier on in- ternational routes within the decade. He complained in the inter- view that CP Air has all the "growth routes" and Air ada is restricted and kept out of most of the world. "I cannot accept that this Is what the government wante yet this is what is he claimed. CP Air disputes this claim. Its spokesmen point out that Air Canada still has the major traf- jfic areas hi northern Europe, the Caribbean and the United States. Air Canada wants the rights to fly on from Europe to India, Singapore, and Bangkok. It also wants to be permitted to serve Beirut and Yugoslavia. The government-owned line also wants to get into Africa and down the east cosst of South America to Venzuela and Brazil. deadline Pattern WASHINGTON (AP) Most big United States cities say they cannot meet a May 31, 1975, federal deadline to clean up their air without controls that could cost motorists hundreds of dollars and forbid some pri- vate cars from entering the city. Under the Clean Air AaJrtof 1970, 21 states and the District of Columbia had until Monday to file plans to control auto-pro- duced carbon monoxide and smog in 38 cities or urban areas. The federal Eavironmsntal Protection Agency (EPA) has {not tallied the responses, but an Associated Press survey found that at least 14 did not file their plans. The survey of complete and 1 incomplete plans showed that j many spates requested two-year delays. Some are refusing even 'to consider the actions neces- sary to comply with the law. j .Several states said they were j counting on federal auto-emis- McLEAN service for Gordon Fleetwcod McLean, beloved husband of Mrs. Cleo McLean of 1823 15th Ave. S. who died suddenly in the city Friday, April 6.1973, at the age of 59 years, was held at 3 p.m. Thursday in Martin Bros. Tra- ditional Chapel. 812 3rd Ave. S., with Rev. D. Rogers offi- ciating. Pallbearers were Ver- lin Olsen, .Tames Leishman, ing groups. He filled a two i me i Jonn Jrurv. coo .Mcivean, -Vfr FJS nard Orlendson and Silvio Bon- cbarch m in England j Tnternient was Moun. sna Wales- Mr. S one was the Martfa third child of a family of i Bros of Funeral children. He warned Jenn.e Sm.ice va, jn c, rf (h. Young in and raised a family of seven. He leaves to _____ msurn his passing five S.-MIS, VQNKEMAN Funeral ser- LeRo', Salt Lake Ci.y. i for Mr Albertw (Abe1 Author insists: Bormann still alive LONDON (Reuter) Ameri- sbn standards to help them j _ miictf- fnpir Xrrar Pattern 4752 34-48 Ktnneih L. and Dora! Y. of Rivmond, Allwyn Y. of Picture WINDSOR, Ont. (CP) A re-, Gardon Calgary: dise Motel, retiring in 1962. at time he moved to Cal- gary where he has continued to reskh until his passing. He an Old tinier of the Odd fsUows of Bsssdes his Hwisg wife, he is survived by four daughters. Mrs. D. Shem- of Caster Val- ley. California, Mrs. Win.