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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Of -Jlianhf Jfn DEATHS MILLS Passed away on ruesday. August Al- aged 91 years of Fort Macleod formerly of Granum. funeral arrangements -will be announced when completed by EDEN'S FUNERAL Fort Madeod. HOME C1493 VAN WYCK Passed away wi August Arthur Van age 83 beloved father of George of Port Macleod and Edward of Calgary. The remains nave been forwarded to Saskatchewan for services and interment on Friday by ED- EN'S FUNERAL HOME Fort Macleod. C1494 KINSEY passed away in Lethbridge after a lengthy on August 1973 at the age of 70 beloved husband of Mrs. Marie Kinsey of Ray- mond. Kinsey was born in November 1902 and came to Canada as a very small child. He spent his early childhood in the Ray- mond district where he grew up and received his education. He worked in Los Angeles for some time and also worked in the Boeing Aircraft Centre dur- ing tiie Second World War. He was a mechanic by trade and worked in the garages of Ray- mond for many -where he was known for his abilities as a good mechanic. He loved to read and the geographical Mag- azine was one of favorities. He loved to be in the mountains and near to nature. He leaves to mourn his passing be- sides his loving wife one Bert in Salt Lake City and a sister. Mrs. George cille Paris of as well as several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held in the Raymond 4th Ward L.D.S. Chapel on Thurs- day. August 23rd at 2 p.m.. with Bishap Richard Chjpman offici- ating. Interment will follow in the family plot in the Temple Hill Oimetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from i p.m. prior to the service in the Relief Soci- ety Room of the Church. The family requests that donations be made to the Raymond Pub- lic Library. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME Directors of Funeral ser- vice. C1491 DEATHS HODNETT Passed away in Waterton Lakes on August Rennie Hod- aged 12 beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Hodnett of Fort Macleod. Ren- nie was a student of the G. R. Davis School in Fort Macleod and very active in sports. He played in the Fort Macleod Minor Hockey Association and was recently a gold medal win- ner in the Southern Alberta Summer Games in Swimming. He is also survived by one sis- Ohristel at home and his Mr. and Mrs. Herb Hodnett of Calgary and Mrs. Irmgard Horn in Ger- many. The funeral service will be held in Trinity United Church Friday at 2 p.m.. Peter Walker officiating as- sisted by Rev. E. R. Doyle. Cremation. Friends who wish may donate to the Rennie Hod- nett Memorial fund for youth activities care of Macleod Sav- ings and Credit Union. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME Fort Macleod. C1495 POTTS Passed away at Winnipeg on August Ernest Richard cf Hardie- ville at the age of 45 years Born at April 1923. Mr. Potts worked in the coal mines at East Coulee before joining the Canadian Army in 1948. He retired from the forc- es in 1970 and has made his home at Hardieville since that time. At the time of his pass- ing Mr. Potts was employed with the Lethbridgte School Di- vision. Survivors are his wife two sons John and two daugh- Cathy and Louise at and two Mrs. Jean- ette Sommerville. Betty in and Mrs. Ernest four Tom of James and Dav- John of- Fruit- vale. two Mrs. K Calgary and Lillian Sicamoose. two grand- children. Funeral services will be conducted from the Taber L.D.S. Chapel Third Ward on August 23 at 2 with Bishop Wayne Cough offi- ciating. Interment will follow in the Taber Memorial Garden HUMPHRIES FUNERAL in charge of ar- rangements. C1496 TURNER George Freder- passed away in Raymond after a lengthy illness on Tu- esday. August 1973 at the age of 64 beloved hus- band of Mrs. Thelma Turner of Raymond. Mr. Turner was born in Magrath on February 1909 where he grew up and received his education. He was employed as a Grain Agent by the Alberta Wheat Pool at Leg- end. He served with the Sev- enteenth Canadian Light Anti- Aircraf Battery ot fhe Royal Canadian Army for five three of which were spent over- seas. Since returning from Eur- he owned and operated the Raymond until ill health made it necessary for him to retire in August of 1972. An Elder in the Church of Je- sus Christ of Latter-day he was also an ardent sports- man and was known for his baseball ability and as dog- hunter and angler. He served as president of the Ray- mond Fish and Game Associa- tion for five years. He leaves to mourn his passing besides his wife one Lawrence of a Mrs. Douglas Alston of Leth- as well as eleven grand- one Fred of and two Afrs. Carl Peterson of Utah and Mrs. Gordon Begg of Calgary. He was predeceased by his father Frederick H. in 1912 and by his Agnes in a broth- Oliver and two Re- gina and Ardith. Funeral ser- vices will be held in the Ray- mond Third Ward L.D.S. Chap- el on August 24th at 2 with Bishop Ronald H. Watson officiating. Interment will follow in the Temple Hill Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their re- spects from prior to the service at the Church. Dona- tions may be made to the Ca- nadian Cancer 409 Can- ada Lethbridge or t h e Alberta Heart 1705 15th Si. South Lethbridge. CHRIS- TENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME Directors of Fu- neral Service. C1492 SLAY TWO POACHERS NAIROBI Police 1 il'ed two game poachers r-i-msd with rifles In a gun battle in the Isolo district of northern officials said ROLLER Passed away suddenly in Milk River on Mon- day. August 1973. Mr. Em- anuel F r a n k lin Koller al the age of 78 years of Milk beloved husband of the late Mrs. Be- atrice Koller. Born and raised in U.S.A. the late Mr. Koller came to Foremosl in movirg to the Warner District a few years later Moved to Granum in the 1920's and then to Milk River in the late 1920's. where he has re- sided until his passing. He served overseas with the Cana- dian Armed Forces in the Sec- ond World War. He is survived by one Mr. Earl Fcss of two stepdaugh Mrs. C. A. Zada Beinges- sner of High Mrs. E. Coate of nine two step great grandchildren The funeral service will be held on Friday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL 703 13th St. with Rev. Ken Morris officiating. In- terment will follow in the Field of Mountain View Cem- etery. MARTIN BROS. Directors of Funeral Service. C1497 CARD OF THANKS PREIKSCHAS Sincere con gratulations are extended to Julia F. Preikscbas and George A. on the occasion wedding which took place on August 16. We wish them a long and very happy life to- gether. dose friends. 8305 IN MEMORIAM HENES In loving memorj of Dennis Gene Henes who pass ed away August 1956 and Doreen Lois Henes who passec away September 1963. Beautiful memories woven in That is the picture we tenderly hold. Silent thoughts still bring a tear For the ones we miss and loved so dear. remembered and sad- ly missed by the family. NO SUBSTITUTE ALLOWED Mont. The state fish and game commission has revoked the licence of guide. The commission charged he fed hunters peanut butter sand wiches after promising ex- Family food bill future confuses shoppers NEW YORK United States shoppers looking for bar- gains headed for the pork and poultry counters after re- ceiving mixed advice about the future of the family food bill. Decreases in the price of pork chicken and eggs were reported in many areas of the but some food industry spokesmen said the decline is only temporary. At the same the price of wheat for future delivery rose to record levels re- flecting increased worldwide de- mand. Some farmers are bold- ing on to their wheat in the lief that the price will go higher. The Cost-of-Living Council said it will announce new regu- lations for the food industry to- day. The additional price increases to re- flect rises in non-agricultural take effect Sept. 12. Food prices have been rising since they were partially freed from controls July 18. Only the price of beef remains under a ceiling. New York City filed a suit In Peaceful ride Framed by Culvert's cyclist Sally Powell takes peaceful but illegal early morning ride along seawall which skirts w ater's edge around Vancouver's Stanley Park. Commissioner reports jail weakness revieived million plan expected OTTAWA A new cal Initiatives Program worth between million and million is to be announced by the government Thursday manpower sources said today. The disclosure confirmed re- ports earlier this week that the nsw expected to em- phasize community service rather than construction-type will supply basic needs for people. It has been speculated that the to ensure the community-oriented projects continue if L.I.P. support is will seek assurances that alternate funding is avail- able before grants are made. Announcement of the new probably by Man- power Minister Robert follows a series of recommenda- tions by the Canadian Council on Social Development. Director Reuben Baetz said the council among other that local advisory boards oversee L.I.P. projects. He expects this to be part of Mr. Andras's announcement. Dr. Baetz the pro- gram should be a continuing one. shouldn't have to wait every year with bated breath to see if there is going to be an- other one or he said. L.I.P. grants started in 1971- 72 to promote development of non-profit community projects and total million to date. The 1972-73 total of mil- lion included million an- nounced hi mil- lion in million transferred from on-the-job training programs and two sup- plementary appropriations of million and million an- nounced last spring. In the million to- tal comprised two million programs for private a further million for munici- pal projects and two extensions worth million and mil- lion. U.S. district court Tuesday against Agriculture Secretary Earl saying he has vio- lated the law by refusing to act on the beef shortage that has developed because of the contin- uing freeze. SOLUTIONS SOUGHT The city said that Butz would alleviate the situation by taking action under the recently passed farm bill which allows him to certify that a shortage exists and advise the president on possible solutions. The city asked that Butz ba compelled to certify that there is a shortage and to suggest means of ending it. A bearing was set for Friday. Scattered price decreases turned up around the country. Albany Public Markets was offering chicken Tuesday at 69 cents a down from 94 to 99 while pork loin cuts cost a decrease from At the Grand Union in Albany chicken prices were down 13 cents from last week with whole fryers selling at 31 cents a pound. Egg prices in Pennsylvania supermarkets dropped by as much as seven cents a dozen in the last chicken prices were 35 cents a pound and pork chops declined 11 cents a pound. The labor department said Tuesday that the Consumer Price Index went up two-tenths of one per cent in the low- est increase in six months. Food went up eight-tents of one per cent in more than had been ex- pected. Wheat prices raising the prospect of additional in- creases in the price of bread and pasta. Wheat sold now for delivery in September closed at more than a bushel at two Midwest up almost a bushel in the last month. YELLOWK N IF N.W.T. Commission- er Stuart Hodgson has indicated steps will be taken to correct weaknesses in the correctional says a territorial coun- cillor. David Searla. representative from Yellowknife. said he spoke to the commissioner after a confidential report on the Yel- lowknife Correctional Institute was leaked to the news media. The prepared by War- ren retired deputy war- den of the correc- tional called for im- proved security and a formal training program for guards. Mr. who asked Com- missioner Hodgson for a com- plete review of the correction- al system in the said the situation at the seven-year-old Yellowknife Institute been getting worse and worse over a period of eight or 10 think they correction- al were hoping the problems would go but there's something inherently wrong within the He suggested staff recruiting and training of guards were the source of most of the problems. The prison has 50 male staff about 15 less than normal. Mr. Searle did not specify what action Mr. Hodgson will Jak'- Claire director oi correctional services in the said the shortage de- veloped because of resignations in the last six months. He said only four of the 16 guards who quit listed dissatisfaction as the reason for leaving. Recommendations in the Lane report include replacing wooden doors with gates giving the guards riot hand- cuffs and legcuffs. Guards at the institution are not armed. U.S. trade trend reverses WASHINGTON Gov- ernment trade analysts say the United States may have a small trade surplus in 1974. reversing a trend that began in 1971 when the value of imports exceeded exports. The analysts credit the turn around to the two devaluations of the U.S. dollar and a world- wide economic boom that has led to a rising demand for U.S. goods. The country's trade picture lias been improving rapidly and a commerce department analyst has described as out- dated a 1973 trade-deficit fore- cast made just two weeks ago. The analyst said later figures indicated the deficit may be much smaller than the previous estimate of billion to bil- lion. The U.S. had a quarterly trade surplus of million from April tlirough the first Quarterly surplus since early in 1971. U.S. trade was in deficit in 1971 and for the first time in modern history. A major goal of the devaluations was to improve the U.S. trade balance and balance of payments pos- ition by increasing the cost of imports and reducing the cost of exports. The flow of U.S. dollars abroad to cover trade and pay- ments deficits flooded the world with a surplus of dollars and was believed largely responsi- ble for international monetary instability. The United States devalued its dollar first in by increasing the price of gold to an ounce from an ounce. It devalued again in February of this increas- ing the price of gold to about an an action still not confirmed by Congress. DOLLAR CHEAPER The devaluations had the feet of making the U.S. dollar because it took less of a foreign currency to buy a dol- lar than more dollars to buy a foreign currency. months were up about 31 per cent over last to an an- nual rate of while imports were up about 19 per or an annual rate of which would lead to a 1973 deficit of about billion. has been a tremen- dous economic boom in Japan and one anal- yst said. their demand for U.S. goods is up Two major issues face U.S. judge WASHINGTON Fed- eral Judge John Sirica has be- fore him two court actions rais- ing unresolved constitutional is- sues. Both ask him to order President Nixon to obey sub- poenas demanding White House tapes and documents related to the Watergate investigations. The Senate Watergate com- mittee filed a civil suit in U.S. District Court and also asked Sirica to speed up the legal process by requiring the White House to respond within 20 days rather than the 60 usually given. The committee went to court just two days after lawyers for the president asked Sirica to dismiss special prosecutor Ar- chibald Cox's request that he order Nixon to turn over tapes of nine presidential conversa- tions. Cox and the Senate com- mittee issued subpoenas July 23. Three days later Nixon noti- fied all parties that he believed that to relinquish the material would violate the constitutional doctrine of separation of pow- ers. In a supporting Whit e House lawyers ar- gued that ttie courts and the presidency are co-equal branches of government under the Constitution and the courts cannot compel the president to obey their orders. The committee suit called the president's refusal to obey its ourfnl itmuar. ranted and in breach of his le- gal If there is any such aoctrine of presidential the committee said it not ex- tend to the protection of mate- rials relating to alleged crimi- nal The committee asked Sirica to rule that defendant cannot refuse to comply with the subpoenas the basis of any claim of sepa- ration of executive presidential pre- rogative or It claimed that when the President permitted former aides to testify before the com- mittee on the substance of the taped conversations he waived any claim of executive privilege. Cox had made a similar argu- ment and the president's brief rejected it. STORM HITS MEXICO MEXICO CITY Hurricane Brenda lashed south- ern Mexico with torential rain then beaded north to- wards the cities of Vera Cruz and adding to flood chaos which has caused the deaths of at least 18 persons j and made more than homeless. Heavy rain fell Sun- day night over the Yucatan Peninsula and offshore officials said. Airfields in the area were closed and telephone Zel ler s SHOE SPECIAL only. Sizes 9 to 3 for back to school PAiR Merchandise on Sale Friday and August 23-24-25 Personal Shopping Only located In Idler's Shopping on Mayor Magrath Driva. Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6 Thunday nnd Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. TeUphone 32P-817t ;