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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Cards Of In Memoriams DEATHS MALLALIEU Passed away in the city on August Mr. William Frederick Mallalieu at tl.e age 3f 66 beloved husband of Mrs. Peggy Mallalieu of 1311 L3th St. N. The funeral service mil be held on Wednesday at 5 p.m. in Martin' Bros. MEMO- RIAL 703 13th St. Kith Rev. Keith Churchill offi- ciating. Interment will follow in Memorial Gardens. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL 703 13th St. N. MAR- ITN BROS. Directors of Service. C1615 CRAZY BOY Passed away Dn August 26. 1973. Mickey Crazy aged 62 beloved husband of Annie Crazy Boy of the Peigan Reserve. Also survived by five Gerald. Vorris and five Betty and Jo-Anne. Fii- ieral service will be held in Brocket Pentecostal Vv'ed- lesday at with Rev. Kenneth Bunting tnterment in Brocket Cem- stery. Funeral arrangements EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME Pincher Creek. C1617 CKRISTENSEN7 Passed away on Sunday. August Lloyd George jged 55 beloved husband Mrs. Alice Christensen of Pincher Creek. Born in Magrath ie joined Calgary Power in 1935. He worked in various lo- in Southern Alberta until jeing transferred to Pincher in where he was listrict manager for Calgary He was married in 1951 o Alice Baker. He was a mem- of the Pincher Creek Lions Hub. Besides his loving wile ie is survived by one Ken- leth Lloyd Christensen of Van- B.C. and one daughter jinda Leigh Chrisiensen of three Bill Lethbridge. Nor- nan Uarence Christensen of Dids- one Mrs. Daginar Vtinion of Warner. Funeral ser- fices will be held in Pincher 3reek United Church on Wed- icsday at Rev. R. Putman officiating. Interment n Fairview Cemetery. Friends who wish may donate to the Alberta Heart Box Pincher Creek. Funeral ar- -angements by EDEN' FU- raRAL HOME Pincher 3reek. C1616 BARTRAM Passed away n Lethbridge on Au- tust Frederick Ar- at the age of 92 years. Jorn at County Tipper- December to Carada in 1909 and worked in the coal mines and umber camps at Baynes Creek and Hillcrest until 917. He joined the CPU in 1917 and worked at Milk River and Saskatchewan until re- irement in 1945 He moved to and later to Taber tvhere he resided until 1972. Mr. Sartram was a charter life member of the Century 100 Ma- sonic Lodge AS and AM Milk liver and life member of Pre- Masonic Lodge AF and Lethbridge. Predeceased jy his Kate and one son survivors include five Pon- H. H. four Mrs. Lillian Pick. Vancouver. B C VIrs. Zora Eagles. Mrs. Queenie Mrs Freda Purple 19 grandchil- 32 and two great-great-grandchil- Sren. Funeral services were conducted from Knox United Taber on August at 2 with Rev. Ray Heffelfinger officiat- ing. Interment followed In Milk River Cemetery at p.m. In lieu of donations to the Canadian Arthritic Oddies HUMPH- RIES FUNERAL Taber in charge of arrangements. C1614 CARD OF THANKS McXEELY We wish to ex- Dress our sincere thanks and appreciation to our many rela- friends and neighbors for I he cards and tokens of sym- both floral and n the loss of our husband and falher. CARD OF THANKS LOFT We wish to express our sincere thanks to our rela- tives and friends for all the expressions of sympathy given to us during our recent beraave- ment. For the food and donations to the United Church Memorial Fund. We thank the Rev. Martin the doctor and nurses of Border Counties Hospital and the doctors of the Hunt Clinic in Letiibridge. A special thank you to the organ- ist and soloist and to the ladies who provided and served the lovely lunch following the ser- vice. Your thoughtfuJness is very much appreciated and will always be remembered. Albert Loft Edward and Edith Loft Emma and Willard Swan- SMl Arthur and Helen Loft Margaret and Joe O'Don- neli. 8714 Myrtle family Bow Island McNeely and IN MEMORIAMS ADAMS In loving memory of a dear father and grand- Thomas who passed away August 1972. And while he lies in peaceful' sleep His msmory we shall always keep. el and family. 8746 Farm hand earns estate The trial judge Is quoted tf saying that hu- mility and honesty of GUI plain and I believe him through- In the Supreme law- yen for the Guaranty Trust Co administrator for the Copt- thorne argued that un- corroborated evidence of claimant against an estate of a deceased person must be re- garded with Mr. Justice Spence said was plenty of evidence to In- dicate that Gus had been trusted worker and friend to Mr. Copithome. have independent evi- dence that the deceased told his cousin in the year befort his that but for would have been in the poor- said Mr. Justiw Spence. ADAMS In loving mem- ory of a dear grandfather and great-grand- Thomas W. who anization defends Nixon Water gate charges I R.I. advertise in 200' A United States organization cities across the nation. Sudden growth The city of nestled on the east shore of Okanagan doubled to from on May 1 when it amalgamated with surrounding communities. formed to defend President Nixon against charges in con- nection with the Watergate po- litical espionage scandal says it has raised in contribu- including one woman's grocery money and V from for- g j in your garden of rest. For on this he was one of the besi. Thoughtful for others. and true. He suffered in silence when no one knew. remembered and sad- ly missed by his wife 8712 a future included chair- j to say. I have a National Citizens passed away August 1972. We sat beside your bedside our hearts were crushed and sore. aam IB We saw you slowly sinking I mer presidential special counsel Coison but knew we could do no j Charles more. I Rabbi Treasure him in your i man of the Committee for Fairness to the said today he hopes to raise to purchase kind newspaper advertisements pro- claiming Nixon's innocence. less than four weeks we i nanced by the have gone from a committee organization. 18 to over contributors from Maine to the Maude and all of the fam- rabbi said. The organization has sponsored pro-Nixon advertise- some ments in 15 cities and plans Rabbi Korff said the contribu- tions come from people feel as we do that a gross in- justice is being perpetrated by the Senate com- mittee and the public Recall of Parliament is fourth since 1867 OTTAWA The Aory of a hired hand whose 48 years of service to a farmer earned him an estate valued at more than was told Monday in a Supreme Court of Canada judgment. Angus Reed Thompson was awarded the Indian Sask.. farm and estate of the late Richard on the basis of oral promises that he would inherit the farm if he re- mained as hired hand. A brother and a number of nephews and nieces got nothing under the high court judgment delivered by Mr. Justice Wish- art Spence and concurred in by the four other judges. as he was referred to in the left Ontario for the West on a harvest excursion in 1921 and went to work for Mr. Ccpithorne at a month and board. In 1924 the farmer took sick and could not pay wages. Mr. Copithome fien made the first of several Bonuses to leave the farm to Gus if he would stay on. Several times Gus prepared to leave the on-ce in the 11940s to join the army. Each j VANCOUVER Somt i time the farmer persuaded him j gas stations in the British Col- to stay. i umbia interior are running Witnesses at the original short of gasoline because of tha national rail a spokes- man for Imperial Oil said Mon- day. Areas north cf Cache Creek and west of Prince George hardest hit. with some stations running out and others ration- ing supplies. The spokesman stressed there is no emergency and that no areas will be without gaso- line. usually shipped to interior points by now is being sent by tanker trucks but Imperial is finding it difficult to keep pace with demand. stations of gas 1 hearing testified they heard Mr. Copithome promise his entire estate if he would remain. There was evidence of a will but it apparently was stolen shortly before the farmer died. limes while since 1950. in session ers back to work in services re- by Parliament in ses- sion. But Mr. Pearson's Liberal another minority j short. The deci- But three recall Parliament to Parliament I settle the rail strike is the j fourth time since Confederation small interest in what you are guch a hgs been taken ag essenliaj to the na_ t had to face a 1966 dispute in a labor dispute and the sec- tional interest. that had gone to arbitration i ond under Prime Minister j Eugene Forsey. appointed to Employees were awarded a the Senate by the Liberals after 24-per-cent being a candidate for the old C o-operative Commonwealth Federation end a senior trades Spokesmen for Shell and Tex- aco said that so far they have been able to maintain supplies without any stations going the rabbi quoted the Colson letter as saying. The rabbi rejected any sug- gestion that the committee is fi- Nixon political far can we go with out suspicions without chronic para- are so suspect in t Trudeau. The late Louis St. Laurent had to act in 1950 and the late Lester B. Pearson in 1966 when he said. the collective bargaining proc- esses failed in rail worker nego- tiations. Mr. Trudeau recalled Parliament a year ago to settle Vancouver docker disputes. begin to pinch in U.S. Confrontation building over clean-air codes WASHINGTON How much convenience and money is the American public willing to give up so it can breathe better The answer may not be long in coming as anti-pollution laws in the United States begin their painful pinch. Willing or not. Americans are beginning to get a dear idea of Nearly 40 urban areas in the the price they'll be required to U.S. are working under a mid- pay under current law. The law i October deadline to produce de- itself is virtually certain to be tailed plans on how they can but the battle now i significantly lower air pollution At a time of rises in the cost cf the argument is likely to hit home with American workers and consumers. And if that doesn't cause sec- ond thoughts about clean-air possible controls on the use of private cars may do so. barely a dissenting vote. Now that the full cost of clean Oktoberfest dates fixed EDMONTON The city's second annual Oktobsr- fest will be held in Septem- ber. The Edmonton Exhibition As- sociation said yesterday this year the affair will be held on ITVO successive Sept. 20-22 and Sept. 27-29 since weekday when the Ok- union recalled in an in- terview Monday that there was no recall of Parliament prior to 1950 because no national strike posed a critical situation. He said a steel mills shut- I down in a Steel Company of Canada strike in 1964 and a national packing house industry strike i.i 1947 were nuisances I but did not disrupt the econ- omy. Senator Forsey might have added to the list the waterfront strikes in the late 1940s that led to importing the notorious Hal C. Banks from the U.S. to head the Canadian wing of the Seafa- increase in five i three-year j had requested a 30- j per-cent increase. In the present dispute the non-operating workers earn an average an hour and have asked for a 21.6-per-cent raise in a two-year contract. The de- mands come in the worst bout of international af- the Korean war- Prune Minister Trudeau re- called Aug. 29 last year to open strike-bound Brit- ish Columbia ports. Legislation was passed Sept. 1 and the gen- eral election called Oct. 30. shaping up about the extent of the changes will help determine national priorities for years to come. An example of the issues is being offered in Washington this as tha federal Environ- mental Protection Agency holds hearings to deter- mine how much deterioration can be permitted in air-quality standards for areas which are largely free of pollution The debate is largely aca- demic for Washington is currently going through il.s sixth of the summer. But it could have significant effects for less tainted areas. In setting national standards for air the EPA origi- nally thought that new indus- trial plants vand other forms of economic growth could take root in smaller towns and sub- urbs where pollution wasn't a problem. But the courts have ruled where air quality is better than the national stand- the EPA cannot allow deterioration. Both the strict con- servationists and those who want air-quality standards re- laxed agree that some tough choices lie ahead. The solutions devised will determine how much industry has to pay for anti-pollution and thus how much industry's products will cost the public. COST A FACTOR If the cost is too US. manufacturers their products may be priced out of the market in competition with foreign imports and the health of the American economy may caused by cars and trucks within two to four years. The plans will range in sev- erity from city to but even the mildest is likely to cause an uproar when the public realizes what will be required. Los which has one of the worst smog problem in the faces the possibility of stringent gasoline rationing- enough to cut car mileage 80 per according to EPA's original calculations. Senator John Tunney said tlie EPA's proposals would transform southern California a 20th- century ghost town. ROAD TOLLS POSSD3LE Other cities' plans will prob- ably have to include unprece- dented measures to discourage including high parking road special com- muter taxes and outright pro- hibitions where all else fails to cut exhaust pollution. Many cities have no hope of meeting the air-quality stand- ards without providing whole fleets of public-transit vehicles to replace commuters' private cars. Meanwhile the cost of cars in the U.S. already is rising in part because of pollution-control equipment required by with further increases inevi- table as anti-pollution standards become stricter under the 1970 Clean Air Act. When the act was being de- air is becoming anti- j drew few pollution forces in Congress are likely to face at tough fight pre- serving the act's integrity against those who think the cost has become too high. nights for in This participants will be able to drink out of the beer instead of the paper cups used last year. New revolution unfolds in Laos bated widely by acknowledged it was that it in the would mean changes American life style. But with the ecology move- ment at its peak and pollution a vivid issue among the need for change was applauded By KEVIN DOYLE Canadian Press Staff Writer In the Laotian capital of Vien- the stutter of automatic rifles and the crash of heavy bombs which signalled a new coup attempt this week raised little interest and even less alarm. But the abortive uprising military leladers to his support. Thao Ma used to fly private bombing sorties against Pathet Lao positions all over the coun- try using his small T-28 aircraft which resemblas a Second World War fighter. In he began bombing in- stead the residence of another I him. There was also the Winnipeg general strike settled by the former Northwest Mounted Police and some litia elements while Parliament was sitting. But prior to amicable I relations prevailed in the rails said Senator I who was director of research for the Canadian Congress of Labor from 1942 to 1956 when it merged with the Trades and Labor Congress to become the Canadian Labor Congress He stayed with the CLC after its formation but broke with the New Democratic successor to the CCF. before being named a Liberal Senator in 1970. There had been strikes i Pattern 7437 Founder dies CALGARY Ivy Dev- one of the found'ers of the Canadian Youth Hostels As- has died at age 68. Miss Devereux assisted in the building of the first youth hos- tel in North at Bragg Creek southwest of in 1933. Pattern against the old Grand Trunk j Railroad in 1877 and in 1910 the railways were j paying good sala-1 That applied particularly refocused attention of a far who later complainted more successful kind of revolu- tion unfolding in Laos. It is in this sophisticated but right-wing Gen. Kou- to the CPR. now called CP asto undeveloped coun- try tnat the first genuine moves are being made towards recon- ciling Communist and non-Com- munist factions in a well-bal- anced government. After the failure of inter- national attempts to bring peace to the truce commissions with heavy Canadian experts see it as the only real hope for an end to decades of war in Southeast Asia. Western diplomats bclisve that if the led by Prince Souvanna can reach a workable compromise with Commu- nist-led Pathet it will act as a powerful spur for similar developments in Vietnam and Cambodia. As a analysts and commentators are scrutinizing the implications of the 24-hour coup attempt for the future the Laotian experiment. The uprising was led by Thao Ma. an exiled Laotian air force general who managed to rally a that bombardment is a most uncivilized technique of attempted political assassina- The fact that the conflict re- mained within the right-wing element was of crucial impor- tance when Thao took to his T-28 again Monday to invade Laos from it enabled Souvanna Phouma to g.' f i tl supoprt he needed for a successful defence. The prime minister was able to call on various factions of the armed forces although stridently are op- posed 1o Thao Ma. Many diplomats now believe the coup attempt gave Sou- vanna Phouma the chance ha needed to impose his view on the bulk of right-wing forces in the country. This may help him defuse hostility among reac- tionary elements towards his conciliatory policy with the communists. It also may enhance his bar- gaining strength Pathet since the the prime minister now can that he has firm control of the armed forces if not the majority of ter- Senator Forsey said. It had not been until the rail- roads found themselves in an economic squeeze and chal- lenged by other transportation modes that labor relations turned sour. water and air transport bit deeply into rail traffic. The 1950 recall of Parliament was -caused by a national strike INSTANT Use of 124.000 non-operating railway knitting worsted and a big employees. i crochet hook to whip up these The contract dispute was sent j cozy vests for fau. Pattern Get twice as many compli- ments with his-her vests. to arbitration and the employ- ees were awarded a seven-cent- an-hour increase on top of a general 20-per-cent increase to compensate for the reduction to a 40-hour week from a 48-hour week. The decision met union de- mands with one important ex- benefits took effect about a year later than the un- ions had Senator Forsey said. Former prime minister John Diefenbaker's -Progressive Con- servative governments from 1957 to 1963 had their share cf rail labor problems but avoided any resort to Parliament as a strike court of last resort. Set- Men's Sizes Miss- es' Sizes 10-16 incl. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling Alice care of Print plainly PATTERN ADDRESS. Totally New 1973 NewHecraft Catalogue crammed with crochet crafts. 150 designs. FREE directions. 75 cenls. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Ont. slimmer and more flattering the total This skim is elegant in casual in ribed poly- cotton. Printed Patter Wom- en's Sizes 34. 30. .size 36 takes yards 60-inch. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS in coins for each add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Print plainly STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 00 Progress Ave. Ont. MlT 4P7 Print plainly PATTERN NUM- YOUR NAME AND AD- and the name of the IT...IJ r.rt ;