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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thundoy, Januory J5, THE lETHBHIDCE HEXAID 21 Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memorials S1973 outlook Economy increase expected DEATHS PAINE Tuesday, January 23, 1973. Mrs. Edith, aged 82 years, beloved of Mr. Ernest Paine. Vulcan. Services at Champion Church of Jesus Christ oi Latter-day Saints. Sat- urday, January 27 at p.m.. Bishop David DC Con Pitcher officiating. Interment. Vulcan Cemetery. VULCAN FUNERAL HOME in charge of arrange- ments. O337A Simon, passed E-.vay suddenly in Picture Butte on Wednesday. January 24th. IS73. beloved husband ci Anne rriersma of Picture Butte. Fu- neral sen-ices will be held in the Christensen Chape! (327 lOib St S.I on Saturday. January 27ih at 3 p.m. CHHISTENSEN FUNERAL HOME LTD. Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. SHADE Passed away in Caleary, Wednesday. January 2i. Shyarme Shade, ace seven months, beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Pipes'.em of the Blood Reserve. Also sur- vived by her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Allan Shade. Blood Reserve and Mrs. P. Pioestem of the Sarcee Reserve. The fu- neral service will be held in t h e Church of Immaculate Conception. St. Mary's School. Saturday at 11 a.m.. Rev. J. Hegnier officiating. Interment in the Blood Band Cemetery. A wake service will be held in the Immaculate Conception Church on Friday at 7 p.m. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. CK34 1 DEATH HAGUE (Macdonald) Lcr- ayne. dearly beloved wife of Byron Hague of North Van- couver. formerly of Raymond, Alberta, passed away Monday, Jsmary 22. 1973 in the Lions Gate Hospital. North Vancouv- er Mrs. Hague is also survived by her son Collin; her mother. Mrs. J. Macdonald of Letb- bridge; a brother Alex Mac- donald of Oareshota. Alia, and a sister. Mrs. G. A. Fozard of Toi-onto. Funeral services sere held at Boals Funeral Chapel. North Vancouver on Thursday January 25. 1973. Tn- lerment in Lhe North Vancouver Civic Cemetery. No flowers by request. 6144 I CARD OF THANKS JOHNSON" We wish to es- press our sincere thanks to all our friends arid relatives who sent floral tributes, cards and donations of food. A very spe- cial thanks also to Lhe ladies for their very kind assistance in serving the lunch. We are very grateful to all who helped in any way during our recent bereavement. Trina and Murray and Margaret 6143 SHOUTING Passed awsy en Tjesday. January 23. 1973. Ambrose Shouting Sr.. beloved husbsnd of Maggie Shouting o! the Blcrod Reserve Survivors include five sons. Ambrose. Jer- ome. Bernard. Marcel, Ob'ver: two daughters. ?.L-s. Bertha Holy Singer. Mrs. L o u i se Shade: brcther. Joe and one sister. Mrs. Wnitenian Left: :.9 grandchildren and IS Erest- funeral ser- T vice ml! be held in the Church JjclUtFl c'. the Immaculate Heart. Moses Lake. Friday. 2 p.m Rev. J. Remier Interment in the" Blood Basd Cemetery. Wake sen-ice wil! be held in the Church on Thursday at 7 p n1 Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL. HONE LTD., Fort Macleod. CSS35 IN MEMORIAMS SACK-MAX In mem- ory of Elmer, who passed 24. 1969. I remembered aad sadlv i missed by brother Glen and family. 5123 MANNING In mem- ory oi a cear broker ard uncle. Rusty, who passed away sud- denly January 25. 1970. There is a rosd called remem- brance. Where thoughts and wishes meet. We take that road in though; today. To the one we cannot greet. remembered, sadly missed by: Dorothy. Fred and family; Vera acd family; Gwen. .Alex and family. '6127 OTTAWA ICP) The Cana- dian economy is expected to edge upward again in 1973 but I little relief is m sight for its two recent unem- ployment and high infia'.ion. The assessment is given by the Conference Board in Can- ada, a non-profit organization thst collects business data for 1 subscribing organizations and produces an economic forecast i at the start of each year. Gross rational product. (GNP'1. value o: ail cooes and j services rumed out by the coun- i try. is expected by the gnr.rp to increase abou; !0 per cent in 1973. But ii is expected real growth v.ill be onlv about 5.5 ner cent with inflation accour.t- tef. for the remaining 4.5 per csr.t. Although final 1972 figures are not in. GNP grov.ih for that year is expected to be about 10 per cent over-all wilh inflation accounting for four to 4.5 per i cent. STIMULUS NEEDED Tne board's expert? the prospects mess ths: Eovern- men: should provide stimulus to the economy, perbsp; through tax reductions. "A growth rate in excess of fe anticipated 5.5 per cent of real GNP in 1973 i? a desir- able objective lo achieve aa adeouate growth in employ- rnent.'' and inflation were depicted as maior soft spots in Ihe economy. Some ex- perts suggested price controls mav be unavoidable Edward Neufcld o; the Urj- versitv of Toronto economics department, tailing a general economic s-aid he is concerned about a slowdown in erriDloymer.t gains since spring and our poor per- formance in triis a-ea relative 10 the United At tlie same -ine. he ex- pressed v.-orry price in- creases, with, the cons-jaier price index last September up 3.3 per cent from a year ear- lier. The economist concluded that if Canada is to step up growth in real GNP and reduce unem- ployment, economic stimulation by government is needed de- spite the danger of increasing inflation. Ke Laid price or wage controls mjght become neces- sary. Robert MacL-to-h. executive rice-president of the Bank of Nova Scotia tended to agree about controls. He described them as more exercise in psychology" than an economic phenomenon and pointed to the way they had been used "successfully to some extent" in the U.S. They could not be kept long without distorting the market system, but something had !o be done to "cnange attitudes or expeclations about prices to get Haiti rebels us off this escalator. The board experts found the unemployment picture is being clouded by what Mr. colled the ''impact of vrelfarc benefit; on incentives lo vert." Mr. Macintosh said higher unemployment ber.c-fiu and a shorter qualuyins; time are lo labor force. People who did really want to v.-ork full lime ge'tins jobs for ths eight-ivee'r; qualifying period and then ciaimins benefits for five momhs. No surprises expected in B.C. throne speech ree U.S. diplomats executive elected Melville, passed awey in ihe city on Tues- day. January 3-d. 1973 at the EEC of 70 'Beloved hus- band of Pear! Giennie of 427 19th St. N. Mr Glennie was bom in Msp'.e Saskst- ciiewan en December 19M. where he was raised sr.d receiv- ed his schooling. He taught school for a few >cars before taking up rar.ch.n; until he re- tired in IPXl hs moved to Lethbridge. where hi1 h.-s continued to reside ur.til the hi- i.-rf: :a mourn his r-sssin; ivfices his levins Pear ?.re '.VMI ?itp- ani Huf.-r. o: ter. C.trci of Thorr.DSon. ,-evcn ?u-p crsnc'chiM-en. en.' grar.dsD.-.. ;hrc-.> skiers. Mrs. Florence c: f.Mti'.e. Mrs Hare: .-nd MI-S Rets Kicha.-ds-.T. o: Per.- tictnr. l-r-.-ther. Hjrnli ai he in [i'.e Orisienser. Chare: on Januar. :j.t p.ir.. Intcr- r.-.er.t will foi'.ow -.ho Mountain Ccn-.o---.- SEN SAL M 0 N FUNERAL HOME LTD.. o: Fun- Ted Sciieurkogel of tlie Leth- bridge fire department was el- ected president of the Leth- i br.cce and District Labor Coun- i cil at its annual meeting Wed- nesday night. He succeeds Gerald Litchfield of Safeway who resigned after foirr years in office. Wayne Doolittle of L-Mart elected Helen Brinley of GTE Automat- ic Electnc r.-ss unamrnously re- elected Fred Nou-ak of Canada Packers was unani- moisly elected treasurer, and IVayr.s Krceker of Lilydale WES sergeani-at-arms. I r-anip.ieusiy e'.ecicd were Carl Richardson of Swifi. Joyce Harding of GTE Automatic Electric and Rene Misse of Canada Packers. MEXICO CITY FLfteen opponents of the Duva- lier regime in Haiti arrived here Wednesday night after an incident Li which the United States ambassador and consul- general in Port au Prince were held hostage fo- 10 hours. The leader of the group, who said his name was Napoleon Victom, told reporters: "We could no longer live in Hairi- and we could not let our friends die in prison Tne 13 cf them an armed group of three who kidnapped U.S. Ambassador Clinton Knos, C4. and Ccr.sul-General Ward L. Christensen in the Haitian capi- tal. Tne diplomats were later i-eed unharmed at ttie Port aa Prince Airport in exchange for the release of 12 political prison- ers and a ransom of F70.000. With the agreement of the Haitian government the kid- nappers and the freed prisoners then left for Mexico in an Air Haiti transport plane. The escaped Haitians said formed part of a move- ment called Champosin, which opposes the retime of President Jean-Claude rJuvalier. 25-yesr- old son and heir to the lata President Francois Papa Doc Duvalicr. GM recalls 1971, 72 model cars DETROIT fAP.i General Motors has recalled 3.07 mil- lion 1971 and 1972 cars to cor- rect possible steering lockups which the company ssid are be- lieved responsible for at lesst 12 injuries. Tne auto-maier said it hsd reports of 96 incidents m which flying stones allegedly lodged between ibe coupling and car frame, causing steering inter- ference. Twenty-three acci- dents, involving 12 injuries, were reported. GM said the cars being re- called were full-siie 1971 and 1972 models of Oidsmobiies and Pon- ticcs. A spokesman for General Mo- tors of Canada said in Oshavra. Ont.. that a tola! of 203.S25 cars held by Canadian CV.TJCTS be recalled. He said Canada had re- ceived "less tr.ar; a dozen'-' steering complaints and there hsd been no accidents or in- juries reported in Canada. The cars wil1 be fitted with a fhieJd over Lie steering cou- pling, the company explained, to prevent the possibility oi stones or gravel lodgine be- t'.veen the coupling aijd the car frame. Although the list price on the shield is only 55 cents. Lhe re- call could the auto giant more than S12 million. The post- age bill alone is an estimated Si.P milion. and a spokesman said labor costs would be about S3 per car. VICTORLA fCP) About the worst-kept secret in British Co- lumbia this week is the contents of the speech from the throne opening the British Columbia legislature Thursday. For months since their elec- tion last Aug. 30. Premier Dave Barrett and his Demo- cratic Party cabinet have been outlining what is in store. Tne- premier has several times B.C. will join and with DP the government auto insurance business. The government has hired Norman Bort'iick. former direc- tor of the Saskatchewan plan, to help establish the B.C. insur- ance scheme for 1.3 million li- censed drivers. Compulsory no-fault insur- ance was established three years ago and two years ago the government set up an auto insurance board to regulate the industry. Alex Macdonald. now NDP Et- lorney-general. said in 1970 gov- ernment auto insiu-ance could be up to 25 per cent cheaper be- cause of lower administrative costs. WILL EXPAND CABINET major developments which Mr. Barrett and his cabi- net have said will be in the Lhron-e speech include formation o: a department of the environ- roent. an industrial develor- tnent corporation to fosier ondary industry, preservation of farmland from developers, higiier pay for members of the legislature and numerous changes in its rules and proce- dures. There will be more emphasis on social sen-ices, less on the resource industries and big hydro projects which dominated the last decade, Mr. Barrett has said. And forest and mining com- panies probably will be hit harder by corporation income taxes and royakies. Tne premier said last week the biggest lack in the province is information on which to base decisions. Accordingly, numer- ous special commissions and re- ports are in the works. Earlier this month, a five- man commission recommended collective Bargaining and a lim- ited right to strike for the gov- ernment's 31.000 employees. Provincial Secretary Ernie Hall said he hoped to enact these recommendations after the legislature oaens. Education Minister EDeen i DaiDy has promised to set trp two roving commissions to find out the public's ideas on educa- 1 tion. She favors a diversified and decentralized system, with several choices open to parents. She also wants more regional colleges and says the govern- ment eventually will remove the school tax burden from property-owners. Labor Minister Bill King will review and rewrite the prov- ince's labor laws with the aid of a yei-to-be-nanied special com- mission. He also said last month there will be review of the Workmen's Compensation Act. with quick legislative changes. A provincial economic coun- cil, similar to the Economic Council of Canada, has been hinted at by Premier Barrett. Mr. Barrett. 42. who also is provincial finance minister, will down his first budEet Feb. 9. Standings in the 55-member legislature: NDP 38, Soda! Credit 10. Liberals five. Pro- gressive Conservatives DUNLOP FORD Rent-a-Truck MEMBER FORD PENTA'CAR SYSTEM Dailies fined Need a Truck One Ton for shortages (0pen or Covered) GRANDE PRAIRIE 'CP1 Northern Alberta DaLy Pool has been fined S100 after plead- ing guilty to selling short mea- sures of milk They were charged by the federal department of con-. sinner affairs for selling one-' q-jart bottles of milk which were i S'KH .9 cunces to ?.A o'jnces. Meanwhile, a similar convic- tion has Dean i-. Bed' Deer against Lhe Central Al- berta Dairy Pool, a division of the Alpha Milk Co. They have been fined 5100 for selling one- mart bottle' of chocolate drink that were 1.3 to 1.6 cunce; shon. Tne consumer depart-. men: also laid that charge. i Economy Cars Pinto Maverick Torino SPECIAL WEEKEND RATES CALL NOWI DUNLOP FORD SALES LTD. 16th Avenue ond M.M. Drive S., Lethbridge BUT 1234 Phon. 328-SB61 DUNLOP FORD RENT-A-CAR Pattern Women gather CAKMANGAY iHNS' West Country Women's Club hrio iis at the of Mrs. Ella Miiilin v.-'rh seven nicmlvrs present. Roll c-ill Livolved bringing old magazines to be lumed in io the school. hos'ess won b> Cathy Audi. A contest and short prop-am was en'oye.1 The February meeting will be held at the" home of" Sheila Ainrit with roll call being answered with an origi- nal Valentine verse. I The care lesns the fashion parade' Knit this smart version with buckles, fancy trim. 1'op off n cape kni: :n record time heavy o o 1. quickie needles sizes bc'-i'-dcxi. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for cadi pattern ca.-h. cheque orocr. i5 and to Alice Br.v'rLv cnre Print pisir.H PATTERN NUM- BER. NAME THE HERAuD Readers Mail Lin-vi-d 60 Front West Toronio 1. OFFICE FURNITURE 1 Showing of our New Line product of SUPERIOR STEEL an ALBERTA be held FRIDAY, JANUARY 26th until NOT p.m. as indicated in Wednesday's Lethbridge Hornld and Your Staff are Cordially to p.m. Friday, January 26th, to p.m. Saturday, January 27th, the lower floor of the Seventh Strut Shopping P Dick Vander Molen Stan up its c3p It'.' A cory turtletop chilly winter days. Printed Paticrn VEW Child's Sizes- 4, 6. S. Sue 6 jinn per 1'.. M mcli: blouse T.< y.ird s: inch fabric. SEVENTY KlVi: fKNTS in coins for o.ioh l.i cents fiT o.uil for first-class mriilir.; r.rid jpci-'i.il handlir.p. Trim plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS. STYLE NTMBER. Send ordor lo ADAMS, care of AVNE AP.UIS. 60 Fron: NV., Toronio Prim pl.-irily PATTF.RN NVM- RER. AND AD- nRi-.SS. the name of liia llrrald. DO iNOT ffxd Jl io Thf Hfraid. SIMPSONS VO OcdlS Tine and Auto Centre 4 ply nylon Crusader now for as low as 13 99 F7B-14 Elockwoll installed Full 4 ply nylon for strength and safety Good quality skid- resistant tread for fraction, mileage 5 J s; (it Simpsons-Soars you pet the finest guarantee our or money refunded frw delivery wiin thpsalc SE1VICE STATION HOURS. S c, m. lo 6 P m. Dol'v Thundoy and FriJoy until Opm- Crnltr Villon. ;