Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
Wtdmiday, Augui! II, 1971 THE LETHIRIDCE HERALD 25 U, 11 L 9 lemonatnl DEATHS NELSON Devma Nelson, passed away in Cardston sud- denly on Tuesday, August 10, 1971, al age 33 years, beloved wife of Andrew Nelson of Card- slon. Funeral services will be held in the Aetna Fourlh Ward Chanel in Cardslon on Thurs- day, August 12 at p.m. In- terment, Cardston Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C6744B HARBINSON Passed away on Sunday, August 8, 1971, John, aged 59 years, beloved husband of Leah Harbinson, Brooks, Alberta. Also surviving arc two sons, John Wade and Eric Lee Harbinson, B r o oks; daughter, Mrs. Douglas (Rita Jane) Johnson, Fox Creek, Al- berta; tw-j sisters, Mrs. Mary Morris, Lelhbridge and Mrs. Pontie Ingram, Taber. Born in Taber, he moved lo Ihe Brooks district in 1940, residing (here since. Services al SMITH'S FUNERAL CHAPEL, Brooks, Wednesday, August 11 at 2 p.m., Dr. Douglas L. Evans of- ficialing. Inlermcnl in Brooks Cemetery. 7462 LEUZINGER Lydia Tan- ner Watson, passed away Fort Macleod on Monday, Aug- ust 9, 1971, at tire age of 77 years. Mrs. Watson was born October 1, 1893 at South Cot- ton wood, Utah. When she was nine years old, she came to Canada with her parents and settled in Magralh. She was married to David Allan Walson September 20, 1911. Mr. Wat- son became an elevator agent and this necessitated moving to Raymond in 1925, Bainlree in 1936 and Cardston in 1938, where they lived the remaining years of their lives. Her nus- band passed away in 1968. In later years Mrs. Watson lived at the Chinook Litgc where she enjoyed the companionship and kindnesses of her many friends in Cardslon. It was here she met and married John Leuzinger on December 17, 1969. He passed on April 1st, 1971, predeceasing her by- four months. She is survived by one son, David Byron Wat- son of Cardslon; four daughters, Mrs. Warren (Nonavcc) Jones of Raymond, Mrs. Royce (Beat- rice) Peacock of Lethbridge, Mrs. Bruce (Ruth) Low of Ed- monton and Mrs. Alex (Maxine) Porteous of Pincher Creek; 24 grandchildren, 32 great-grand- children; one brother, Byron F. Tanner of Hussar. Alberta and three sisters, Viola Kenney of Tucson, Arizona, Hazel Wool- ley of Lelhbridge and Frcdda Kenney of Calgary. Funeral services will be lield Thursday, August 12, 1971 in the Alberta Stake Chapel in Cardslon al p.m., wilh Bishop Glen Jones officiF.ting. Interment will follow in the Magrath Ceme- tery. Friends may meet the family from 12 noon prior to the service in the Relief So- ciety Room o[ the church. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Direclors of Fu- neral Service. C6742 I DEATHS WILDE-Floyd, passed away in Calgary on Tuesday, Augus 10, 1971, at (lie age of 84 years beloved husband of Mrs. Dclec la Wilde of Welling. Funera services will be held Friday August 13, 1971 al p.m, in Ihe Taylor Slake Chapel in Raymond, with Bishop Arvin Wilde o'fficialing. Mermen will foiiow in Ihc Temple Hil Cen'elery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C6744 S1LJAK Passed away the cilv on Monday, Augusl 9 1971, following a lengthy ill ness, Mr. John D. SUjak, al the age of 47 years, beloved bus band of Mrs. Mary Siljak o: Kipp. Prayers will be said al p.m. on Wednesday (ia- in St. Patrick's Catholic Church. Requiem Mass will be celebrated at a.m. on Thursday, in St. Patrick's Cath- olic Church, with Rev. Father L. Viney O.M.I, celebrant. In torment nil! follow in the Mount Calvary section, Moun tain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects al MARTIN BROS. TRADI- TIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3 Ave- nue S.; phone 328-2301 (eourtesj parking al the MAHTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Sen-ice. CC739 HANNA Passed away in the city on Tuesday, Augusl 10 1971, Mrs. Bertha Hanna, at the age of 85 years, of Diamond Cily, beloved wife of Ihe late Mr. S. Murry Hanna. Born and raised in Dunnville, On- tario, the late Mrs. Hanna homcsleadcd in Bow Island in 1909, moved lo Taber in 1927 and Uien to Diamond City in 1939, where she has resided un- til her passing. The late Airs. Hanna is survived by nine daughters, Mrs. G. (Madeline) Whitney, Bow Island, Mrs. J. C. (Lucille) Montgomery, Santa Rosa, California, Mrs. H. (Ber- tha) McFadyen, Calgary, Mrs. V. (Blanch) Fleming, Red Deer, Mrs. G. (Margarel) Han- cock, Lelhbridge, Mrs. M. (Doris) Goughnour, Lclhbridge, Mrs. E. (Daisy) Doak, Dia- mond City, Miss Muriel Hanna, Diamcnd City, Mrs. L. (Belly) Hughes, Diamond City; three sons, Mr. Allan M. Hanna, Shaughnessy, Mr. Robert H. Hanna, Diamond City, Mr. Goerge E. Hanna, Picture Butte; 31 grandchildren and 26 greatgrandchildren. She was predeceased by her husband in 1950 and two sons, two sisters and Ihree brothers. The fu- neral service will be held at p.m. on Friday in South- minster United Church, with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott offi- ciating. Interment will follow in he family plot, Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay .heir respecls at MARTIN BROS. TRADITIONAL CHAP- 5L 812 3 Avenue S.; phone 328- 2361, (courtesy parking at the MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C6741 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE In fha malfer at Section T75 of .ffie Municipal GovernmenT Act and In the mailer cl the closing of a tertaln portion of lane. TAKE NOTICE ihnt at its regular nitcling lo be held on Tuesday Ihe 71h dny ol Sepiembcr, 1W1, at Ihe hour of B o'clock In the evening, In the Council Chambers at City Hall In Lelhbridge, Alberla, the Council ol The Clly of Lelhbridge Intends lo give conaldernlion to closing: That portion of lane which lies between Block Plan Lelhbridge BI47-G.T. and Block Twenty (201, Ptan Lelhbrftlge 1461-G.O. that extends northerly from the Northerly boundaries ol thai portion of lane now closed a distance ol Filly (50) feet more or less. DEATHS KEtlRISON Mrs. Caroline Kerrison, beloved wife o Thomas William Kerrison o Calgary, formerly of LcBi bridge, passed away on Satur- day, August 7, 1971. Private Family Service was held Tues day, August 10 at Foster's Gar den Chapel, Calgary. Memoria service was held Wednesday August 11 (today) in Westmin sler Uniled Church, Calgary af 2 p.m. 7463 NELSON Debbie Nelson passed away in Cardslon sud denly on Tuesday, August 10 1971, aged four years, daughter of Mr. Andrew Nelson of Cardslon. Funeral service will be held in the Aetna Fourth Ward Chapel in Cards ton on Thursday, August 12 a p.m Internment, Csrrisioi Cemetery. Chrislensen Salmon Funeral Home Lid., Direclors of Funeral Service. C6744C JOHNSON Monday, Augusl 9, 1971, Arne Obert, aged 63 years, beloved husband of Mrs Nina Johnson, Vulcan. Born al Queeaslown, Alia., lived in Bcwness from 1948 unlil 1965 and has resided in Vulcan since. Besides his wile he is survived by four brothers Alex, Lacombe, John, Bowness Carl, Milo, and Harold, Vulcan two sisters, Mrs. Annie Read. St. Albert, Mrs. Christine Ben jman, Otawa; several nieces and nephews. Services al the Vulcan Lutheran Church Thursday al 2 p.m., Paslor Leon E. Zimmerman officiat- ing. Interment, Vulcan Ceme- tery. Vulcan Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. C6738 CSABAY Passed away at Raymond o.i Monday, August 9, 1971, following a lenglhy ill- ness, Mrs. Barbara Csabay, al Ihe age of 78 years, beloved wife of Ihe late Mr. Joseph Csabay. Prayers will be said at 8 p.m. on Wednesday in MARTTN BROS. MEMORI- AL CHAPEL, 703 13 Streel N. The funeral service will be held al p.m. on Thursday, in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, Lethbridge, with Rev. George Teles officialing. Inter- ment will follow in the family plot, R a y m o nd Cemetery. Friends may pay Iheir respects at, MARTIN BROS. MEMORI- AL CHAPEL 703 J3 Streel N.; phone 328-2361. MAKTIN BROS'. LTD., Direclors of Funeral vice. CG740 ROTH Carolina of 410 5 Ave. S., passed away in Ihe city on Monday, August 9, 1971, at the age of 81 years. Mrs. Roth was born in Russia, De- cember 16, 1889. She came to "forth Dakota with her parents n 1898. In 1916, she came to Alberta and settled in the Etzi- com area until 1938 when she moved to Lethbridge, where she has resided until her pass- ig. She is survived by her husband John; lour sons, Jack of Lethbridge, Bill of Coaldale and Fred and Leonard of Coal- mrsl; six daughlers, Mrs. Hen- rietta Wutzke of Bow Island, Jrs. Rose Metzlaw of Vancou- Mrs. Kay Westley of Lelh- bridge, Mrs. Ida Allan of Van- couver, Mrs. Emma Lindsfrom of Silverton, Oregon and Mrs. "ilsie Lumley of Coalhursl; 44 grandchildren and 16 greal- [randchildren. She was prede- ceased by one son Theodore in 942. Funeral services will be held on Friday, August 13, 1971 it p.m. in the Christcnsen Chapel, with Rev. R. E. Esk- lale officiating. Interment will ollow in (be Mountain View Cemetery. Chrislensen Salmon Home Ltd.; Directors of Funeral Service. C6743 FUNERAL SCRIMSHAW Funeral ser vice for Mrs. Carol Eva Scrim shaw, beloved wife of Ronald Thomas Scrimshaw of Canyon Tex., and daughter of Mr. am Mrs. Robert H. Tagg of Card slon who died al Amarillo Tex., Thursday, Aug. 5, 1971, a the age of 26 years, was held at p.m. Monday, Aug. 9 1971 in Ihe Alberta Stake Cha pel of Ihe LDS Church with Bishop Reed Zemp officiating Pallbearers were Melvin, How- ard, Dale and Lyndon Tagg John Wood and Dick Brewer Interment was in Ihe Cardston Cemetery. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge ol the arrangements. CARDS OF THANKS TOWELL We wish to ex tend our sincere appreciation to the doctors, nurses ant friends, who helped us in any way during our recent bereave ment. (Mrs.) Hazel Towell family. and 7436 YOUNG We would like to express a sincere thanks for the kindness extended by cur friends and relatives, who shared with us the loss of our father and grandfather, George R. Young. Special thanks to th< staff at the Cardslon Hospital everyone who sent food, flow ers, cards and who helped in any way. Your thoughfulness is appreciated and will always be remembered. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Garner, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Wynder and Mr. and Mrs Raymond Young. 7437 Pattern Quick, NEW slriped afghan o croclie1, in gay colors. Greal for chilly evenings, a welcome gift. Use 3 colors or scraps. Double, single crochet and puff stilches. Use knitting worsted. Pat. 7395: directions, color schemes. SEVENTY-FIVE .CENTS coins) for each patten (no .lamps, please) add 15 cenls or each pattern lor first-class mailing and special 'HE LETHBRIDGE HERALD leaders Mail Limiled 0 Front Street West 'oronto 1, Olnario NEW FACES ON WANTED LIST These men ore new additions fo the RCMP's revised list of Canada's most wanted criminals. Top left, Larry McClemmens, wanted for escaping custody and armed robbery; Top right. Timothy O'Rourke, wanted for armed robbery; Botlom right, Ronald Bernard, wanted for armed robbery and cause of dealh and negligence. All are considered armed and dangerous. Moon trips produce mountains of data works very slowly' HOUSTON (AP) Man four excursions on the moo have been so productive scien lists are overwhelmed with new data. But it may be years befor they reach definite conclusion about whether Ihis dala wi help explain the beginnings the solar system. "The truth of the matter i we're getting ourselve swamped with said Dr Gordon S'wann of the U.S. Geo- logical Survey, a principal in vestigaior lor lunar geology the Apollo program. And despite the mass of scien lific material accumulated the four moon landing mission made in the last two years, sci enlisls say they still are no able to say how the moon begar or how it evolved after its crea tion. In fact, Dr. Harold Urey, 78-year-old professor emeritus of Ihe University of California who has been a strong force in shaping theories of lunar origin observed: "I still don't see any :hing thai can yel permil me to ie more definite about the ori gin of the moon. There has been nolhing in Ihe last twc years lo cause any of us to alter our ideas." SCIENCE MOVES SLOW'LY Swann explains il this way 'Science works very rneticu .ously and very slowly. Anc we've only had a couple o years to absorb Ihis data. "So we're in a first quick-look stage just trying to skim the cream of the more obvious ap- jearcncies off the top." Nevertheless, most scientists r AND FURTHER TrtKL NOTICE IIIAT nny person who cllln.. Ill n.s Innds will bo proludldfllly nfjrcterl by the closing ol Ihfi rnJtdwny shall bo an opporliinlly to bo hoard by Iho Council by hlmsrll or nls ngent. DATED AT LETMBRIDGE7 (hit 7th diiy ot August A.D., 1971. JOHN Clly CHrK. FUNERAL MUN7, Funeral service for Hfilmy ClYarlottc Mnnz, who died at Calgary Friday, Aug. 6, 1971, was held at p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 10, 1971. in Mar- tin Bros. Traditional Chapel with Rev. Brian Jones officiat- ing. PaMlioarers were Rudy Kotkas, Alfred Erdman, Victor Erdman, Roy Johnson, Eric Schmidt and Paul Jensen. Tn- lerment was in Ihe family plol in Mountain View Cemetery. Those who wish to honor her memory mny donate to the Ca- nadian Mental Health Associa- tion, offices of which nrc ;o- caled in Ihc Lethbridge Aux- iliary Hospital, or contact Mrs. Molly Mitchell, 7-0100. Martin Bros. Ud., Directors of Funer- al Service, wns in charge nf llw arrangements. C07-14A PUZZLER INVENTED Crossword pu77lfis were in- vented in by Avlhur Wynne, a New Ail paper editor. York news- iospilal deaths inquests set THUNDER BAY (CP) In- quests will be held next week into Ihe deaths in hospital of three persons, an Ontario pro- vincial police statement said here. OPP have been investigating the dealhs of Kathleen Negro, 58, on April 19, 1971, Eleanor Berube. 28, on Jan. 6, 1971, and Doris Ramsay, 33, on Feb. 7 1971, on direction of Dr. B. H. Cotnam, Ontario supervising coroner. Haspilals involved have not been identified. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Owen Sound, 0 n u d g e Alan S. Stewart, 64, president of the Provincial Court Judges As- sociation of Onlnno and former mayor of Owen Sound. Vnlicnn Cardi- nal Callori di Vignnlc, 81, a re- llrctl veteran of Uic College of Cardinals. L C s- sard, (Hi, chairman of Ihc Cana- clinn Slnndnrds Council nnd for- mer president of Hydro-Quebec. Doctor ystem mulled OTTAWA (CP) An innova- tive Soviet system of training doctors' assistants will be one of the chief topics of discussion at the 25th World Medical Assem- bly to be held here next month, say officials of the Canadian Medical Association. Dr. J. D. Wallace of Ottawa, who relurncd in July from a six-weeks tour of medical facili- ties in the Soviet Union, told a news conference Tuesday thai Soviet officials estimate their country has as many "feldsch- ers" as doctors. The feldschcr, with four years' training, performs many medical services, especially in remote areas of the country', and can call in a doctor when necessary. Dr. Wallace, general secre- tary of the CMA, said the fcld- schcr has an education com- parable to Ihnt of a Canadian public health nurse who opcr- stcs in Ihe North and other re- mole areas. Dr. Wallace nddod that the governments of Ihe Soviel Union and British Columbia "have used I be same soil of incentives lo get the (medical) people oul to where the neod is." The Brit, ish Columbia government, an- nounced rcccnlly if would ns- suir.e control over accrediting doctors lo hospitals in an at- tempt lo induce doctors lo work al liospilnls in smaller centres. both those within the space agency and independent of il, are elaled aboul whal has been learned about the moon since Neil Armstrong and Edwin E. Aldrin became the first men to step onlo another body in Ihe solar system. "We've como a long, long way in jusl two Dr. John A. I have been supported quite well Wood of the Smithsonian Inslilu- by lunar data. lion's astrophysical observatory in Cambridge, Mass., said in an interview. Wood, like others, has ad- vanced theories about how the moon grew and changed after the crealion. His theories so far Business Spotlight Computer compiles pipeline data EDMONTON (CP) A com puler in Monlreal is sorting oul lliousands of variables a deter mine the best way of transport ing construction materials lo the site of a proposed natura gas pipeline from the Arctic lo Alberta. The pipeline from Prudhoe Bay, Alaska, to a poinl near Grande Prairie in north- western Alberta as outlined by the Alberta Gas Trunk Line Co Ltd. would cost more than ?2 billion. Estimates of the cost of trans- porting materials for building the line are about million. For Alberta Gas Trunk and its supporting United States Tansmission and distribution companies, the obvtous first step was to find the most effi- cient means of transporting pipe and materials lo the site. To find the answer, the group urned to a company involved in variety of transportation methods and wilh 22 years' ex- perience in northern conslruc- National Rail- ways. UNDERTAKES STUDY The CNR undertook the pipe- ine logistics study and later oined Alberta Trunk, the Col- umbia Gas System Inc., the Northern Natural Gas Co. and Texas Eastern Transmission Corp. as r chief participant in he gas Arctic systems study group. J. R. O'Rourke of Edmonton, the CNR's chief co-ordinattr, jalhers (he raw data necessary o feed the computer. Transpor- Kent demands ipology rom Sykes CALGARY (CP' Police Chief M. J. Kent has demand- d an apology from Mayor Rod ykes for statements on (he hicf's handling of a police bru- ality charge against two mem- bers of the force. In n letter sent by the chief's olicitor, he requested a letter f apology by Aug. 19 wilh lo Ihc news media. The mayor nnd the chief dc- linwl commcnl. Criticism of the chief's hnn- linfi of Ilic silu.il.ion was made fter Ihe now dcfuncl police ommission, of which lite may- was chairman, investigated "ic charges and temporarily isponccd two constables. A ruling by the Supreme ourt of A'.berla ordered them ranstnlcrl. tation would be by rail, trucl and barge. There p r o b a b 1 would be 12 stockpiles space: along the length of the pipeline The proposed line is not dsf nite yet. It would be built only a crude line is built to take ou Ihs Alaska oil. But Imperial Ol Lid. discoveries in Ihe Macken lie River della could lead fo a oil reserve that could juslif lines down the Mackenzie Va ley. Naturally, the construction dale also has not been firml; established. However, the cnrr puter is working with a starting date of Jan. 1, 1973, and a com plction in July, 1975. "There art still a lot of varia bles to Mr. O'Rourke said. "There are al least tw and often three alternarJv means of Iransport between every point on any proposc< transport routs." stays Agro in stampede CALGARY (CP) _ The agri cultural section of the Calgarj Stampede won't be droppet from (he mid-summer show Ed O'Connor, president of Ihe exhibition and slampede board said Tuesday. The idea of segregating agri culture .icvc rcaclred the ex ecutive board for discussion, h< said, but future plans have call ed for an expansion of agricul tural facilities. When the livday stampede ended in July, agriculture man ager John Dean said agricul- ture cxlu'bils lha basis for he stampede when il jrig- inated in 190H soon may be dropped. Tlw section would eilher move lo a time separate from the slampede or it would be- come an attraction colcly for a small group of producers, he said. "Our main concern is to pre- sent agriculture lo the public, and to do this we have lo have letter snid Mr. O'Connor, who vacates his posi- jon in Ihe fall, Williin five agricul- ture will have "a larger com- plex where you can do every- thing under one roof." It's go- ing to grow into more of a con- sumer's show, he said. BETTER RELATIONS BONN (AP) Newly (10 per cent of West Germans polled in a government-commissioned siu-vey said they favored belter relations between their country nnd the Sovicl Union. "Before Apollo there was ab- solute nonsense thai respected scientists were talking about in terms of the he safd. DUST A DANGER? Some experts contended the moon had been partially sculp- tured by water, but no evidence of water ever having been there has been found. Others warned that the moon was covered with a deep layer of dust in which a man would sink oul of sight. There was concern, loo, that moon dust might explode in the presence of spacecraft oxygen. "This has all been dispelled ,md we're beginning to build dome very significant frame- works for the processes that af- fected the moon in eariy time." Wood said. Building these frameworks or models is the bread and bu'.lef of science, whether the re- searcher is studying the moon or details of the atom. First, a tentalive model is proposed based on initial dala. Then, il is continually revised, updated or perhaps discarded as more data becomes availa- ble. Finally, a point is reached at which the data rules out all but one model. This is when the an- swers about the moon, earth and solar system will begin to emerge. "By the time the Apollo pro- gram ends we'll have a pretty good framework of the moon's better than that of Wood said. "Then five to 10 years after Apollo there will be a readjust, ment and reassessment that will lead to a very sophisticated model. "But it's naive to Ihink the answers will come quickly or dramatically." Dr. Bruce Murray, professor of planetary science at Ihe Cali- fornia Institute of Technology, says even the earth, despite in- tense sludy, slill hides answers to major questions. "We don'l know when Ihe at- mosphere formed and when the oceans formed. The history of the earlh has some very big uncertainties." Blood donors are checked For hepatitis OTTAWA (CP) The Cana- dian Red Cross, collector of do- nated blood in Canada, has been checking donors for hepatitis in- dications since December, 1970. Dr. F. P. Nagler of the fed- :ral health department said oday that of donors checked since then 85 had ;ymploms of the virus which af- ects the liver. The highest percentage o( nfeclions have been found in een-age groups. Dr. Nagler aid. Needles used to inject Irugs into Ihe blood system are mssed from person lo person prcadinp the virus. Red Cross transfusion centres Toronto, Vancouver, Mont- cnl, Ottawa, Edmonton and I'innipcg conduct hepatitis hecks. Clinics in most other ajor Canadian cities will be quipped lo do the lest by the nd of Ihis ycnr, Dr. Nagler nid.