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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 4, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Juljr 4, 1973 THI ItTHMIDOt HMMD Of rfl cmoram6 BIRTH MACK and James ere pleased to announce the birth of Richard James, born June 7 Ibs. 5 oz. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Mack of Lethbridge and Mr. and Mrs. D. Whiteley of P.E.I. 5513 DEATHS McNABB Passed away in the dty, Tuesday, July 3rd, 1973, Mrs. May McNabb, at tbe age of 82 years beloved wife of Mr. Joseph McNabb, 1015 15th St. S. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. MABTIN BROS. Directors of the Funeral Ser- vice. C434 NUTTALL Passed away in the city, Monday, July. 2nd, 1973 Mr. George Frederick Nuttall, at the age of 33 years, 827 14ft Street South. Born and raised and educated in Leth- bridge and has resided here all his life until his passing. After graduation be worked for the Famous Players Theatres in Lettbridge, and in I960 joined the A.G.T. where he was em- ployed until 196? at which time he rejoined the Famous Play- ers Theatre, where he continu- ed to work until ill health in 1968. He is survived by his parents, Dr. and Mrs. Fred Nuttall, Lethbridge; one sister, Mrs. D. R. (Barbara) Byrne, Edmonton; one niece and one nephew and an aunt, Mrs. Betty Hewer of Lethbridge. Tbe funeral service will be held at Martin Bros. MEMOR- AL CHAPEL, 703 13 St. N. Thursday, p.m., Captain Ron Butcher officiating.'Inter- ment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Those who wish may donate to the Epi- lepsy Association of Calgary, 2422 5 Ave. N.W., Calgary. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of the Funeral Service. C433 MOTTLE Alex, beloved husband of Rena Mottle of Bel- levue, passed away on Monday, July 2, 1973, at age 67 years. Born in Czechoslovakia on Au- gust 8, 1905, the late Mr. Mot- tle came to Canada in 1906 and to Bellevue in 1911, where he has resided since. He married the former Rena Giacomazri on June 6, 1938 in Bellevue. He was a member of Belle-Crest Senior Citizens Organization and of the U.M.W.A., having worked in the Oarbin and Bellevue Mines until his retire- ment around 1956. He was pre- deceased by his mother in BeDevue, his father in British Columbia and one brother Vince in Medicine Hat in 1972. Beesides his wife, he is survived by two sons, Gerald and'Larry, both of Calgary; one daughter, Mrs. A. (Loraine) Radcliffe, Calgary; two grandchildren; two brothers, Frank in Belle- vue, Charlie in Chilliwack, B.C.; four sisters, Mrs. Helen Olitch, Bellevue, Mrs. F. (Mary) Patera, Frank, Mrs. L. (Mildred) Sarkup, Kimberley and Mrs. E. (Violet) Bergstrom, MarysviHe, B.C. Funeral ser- vices will be held in Fantin's Blairmore Chapel on Thursday, July 5 at p.m., with Rev, Douglas Dunn officiating. In- terment will follow in the Hill- crest Cemetery. In lieu of flow- ers, persons wishing may do- nate to the Canadian Cancer Society, care of William White Insurance Agencies, Blairmore. FANTIN CHAPELS LTD., is in charge. C432 FUNERALS ANDERSON Funeral ser- vice for Mabel Dudley Ander- son, 59, who passed away in Magrath on Monday, June 25, was held in the Magrath LDS Chapel, Wednesday June 27 at 2 p.m. Bishop L.. B. Tanner officiated. Mrs. Anderson was tbe wife of J. Kenneth Anderson of Magrath. Interment followed in tbe Magrath Cemetery. Pall- bearers were Glen Holman, Blame Barker, Elaine Norton, Garth Cofeman, Russell Blumel and Bert Gibb. Honorary pan- bearers were Ray Barker, Lon Bovey, Earl Thomas, Warren Harris, Nyal Fletcher and Charles Ackroyd. Funeral ar- rangements by Christensen Sal- mon Funeral Home, Ltd. ERICSSON Funeral ser- vice for Emma Selina Erlck- son, 70, who died in Raymond, Thursday, June 21, was held Saturday, June 23, at 2 p.m. in the Raymond Taylor Stake Chapel. Elder George Edwards officiated. Mrs. Erickson was the wife of Allan Erickson of WrcnUiam. Interment followed in the Stirling Cemetery. Pall- bearers were Morgan Rocken- back, Kim Rockenback, Donald Trover, Barry Cronkhite, Wayne Cronkhite and Dale -Khite. Funeral arrange- ments by Cftristensen Salmon Funeral Borne Ltd. FUNERALS MUIR Funeral service for Donald Wallace Muir, 42, who died Tuesday, June 19, in Salt Lake City, Utah, was held in the Lethbridge Stake Chapel Saturday, June 23, at 2 p.m. Mr. Muir was tbe husband of Mrs. Ruth Muir, 2210 23rd St. S. Lethbrirdge. Bishop Ralph Oler officiated. Interment fol- lowed in the Cardston Ceme- tery. Pallbearers were. Bryan AUred, Dennis Allred, Ronnald Quinton, Terry Quinton, Duane Quinton and Randy Quinton. Funeral arrangements by Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd. OLIVER Funeral service for Alice Court Oliver, 86, who passed away in tbe city. Thurs- day, June 21, was held in the Raymond Taylor Stake House, Monday, June 25 at 2 p.m. Bishop Ronald H. Watson of- ficiated. Interment followed in tbe Temple Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Oliver was the wife of Benja- min Oliver, 818 8th Ave. S. Lethbridge. Honorary pall- bearers were Golden Oliver, Russell Court, Don Heggie, Ron Court Jr., Wayne Holland, Shane Howard and Doug Hen- ry. Active pallbearers were Tun Court, Brian Oliver, Tom Kinniburgh, Jeff Court, Dennis Creep and Robert Heggie. Fu- neral arrangements by Chis- tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd. CARD OF THANKS DAY We would like to ex- press our thanks and appreci- ation to all tbe doctors of the Bigelow Fowler Clinic and the nurses and service staff of the Lethbridge Municipal Hos- pital, especially Medicals One and Three for tbe excellent care given our loved one during her hospitalization. Also we wish to express our sincere thanks and deep appreciation to our friends who visited and expressed their sympathy dur- ing this time of sorrow. R. Day and Adrienne Janice and Grant Hopp and girls Joan and Mike Peters Elsie and Kathleen Frayne George and Marie Frayne and Family Avice and Mac Anderson and Families 5514 IN MEMORIAMS MEHEDEN In loving mem- ory of a dear daughter, Helen Mebeden, who passed away July 4, 1965. Sleep on my beloved while years come and go; Each brings me but close to you And tbe days we shall meet in the bright afterglow When my life's lonely journey is through. remembered by her mother, Elizabeth Mebeden. 5543 NEMEDY in loving mem- ory of a dear mother and grandmother, who passed away July What would we give, if we could say, We are going to see our mom today; To see her face, to see her smile, To sit and talk witfa her awhile. But we hare lost, and God has gained, The best of Mom's, the world contained. remembered and lov- ed by Irene, Lori; Robert, Richard. 5497 SELK In loving memory of a dear husband and father, Norman Selk, who passed away July Our hearts still ache wffl sadness, Our secret tears stfll flow. For what it meant to lose you No one will ever know. To those who have a father Share him with care Youll never know tbe heart- ache Tfl you see Ms empty chair. His memory we shall always keep. remembered, loved and sadly missed by his Mariel, Barry and Jan, David, Marianne, Dan- ny, Roger, Sharon, Torn, Alan and Kathy. 5515 Woman chaplain WASHINGTON (AP) Navy Lieut. Florence PcWman has become tbe first woman chap- lain in tbe United States mili- tary services. Miss Pohlman, 32, was ordained Sunday si the National Presbyterian Church here. She was sworn into tbe navy Monday. IN MEMORIAMS BILL In loving memory of a dear grandson, nephew and cousin, Kevin James Hill, who passed away July.3, 1970 at tbe age of seven. Beautiful thoughts, of one so dear, Treasured forever with love sincere Deep in our hearts your memory is'kept We loved you too deeply to ever forget. by his grand- parents Mr. and Mrs. Clar- ence Smith, Aunt Leona, Uncle Garald and cousins Diane and Donna Wright 5516 WASELENAK In memory of a dear husband, father, and grandfather, John Waselenak, who passed away July No length of time can- take away Our thoughts of you from day to day. Though absent you are always near, Still loved, still missed, still very dear. remembered and sad- ly missed by wife, Anas- tasia Waselenak, sons Mike and BtEl and daughters, Jo Ann Donaldson aad Olga Wasdeoak. 5429 YOU'RE GOING TO APHELION THURSDAY CHICAGO (AP) Like it or not, .you're going to go to aphelion Thursday. There's no avoiding it, since aphelion is that point of tbe earth's orbit which is farthest from the sun and that's where this planet is going to be July 4. That will put earth million miles from the sun, more than three million mites father away than on Jan. 2, the date earth reached its point on its eliptical orbit closest to the sun. The changing distance, as- tronomers at Adter Plan- etarium said, prevents sum- mers in tbe Northern Hemi- sphere from being even hotter than they are, and makes winters a bit colder in tbe Southern Hemisphere. Film director is cleared of charges NAPLES, Italy (Reuter) An appeal court acquitted Ital- ian film director Pier Paolo Pasolini Monday of charges of obscenity and offending the state religion in bis film, Tbe Canterbury Tales. Also acquitted were producer Alberto GrimaMi and tbe owner of a theatre south of here where the film was first shown. They were also acquitted of a charge of defamation of the Capuchin Order of Friars. The film snows several bawdy stories based on tbe tales by Chaucer, some of which deal with priests. Tbe appeal court also upheld an earlier decision of a lower court in Benevento that tbe film is a work of art and therefore cannot be ruled obscene. CLAffiFDELD. Term. CAP) Caroline Kennedy is spending part of the summer in east Ten- nessee helping film a docu- mentary about tbe history of coal mining and miners in tbe area. The 15-year-old daughter of the late President Kennedy and Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis ar- rived June 20 and is staying a family here. The film is being trahiced by tbe Federation of Communities hi Service, an agency which has received a United States federal grant to promote the arts in tbe Agpalacbla xegkn. News analysis Nixon's fate hinges on testimony SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. (AP) Tbe White House is in the position of trying to defend President Nixon against John Dean's Watergate charges with- out committing Nixon to any dl- itoct defence at this time. For (be moment, at least, the White House appears ready to let tbe major burden for Nixon's defence rest upon re- signed aides H. R. Haldeman and John Ehriicbman when they eventually testify before tbe Senate Watergate com- mittee. At tbe same time, Nixon would be free to adopt another defensive course should Halde- man and Ehrlichman fail to'lay to rest accusations levelled by ousted White House counsel Dean. He has testified that he is convinced Nixon knew about the Watergate cover-up last Sep- tember and that Nixon partici- pated in it. An obvious effort to place Nixon at arm's length from ini- tial White House responses to Dean has led to confusion over the source and meaning of what amounted to a White House-pre- pared statement of defence read at the televised committee bearings Wednesday by Senator Daniel K. Inouye, (Dem. It also, has produced acr- imonious semantic jousts here between deputy press secretary Gerald Warren and White House reporters. At briefing sessions, they have expressed some skepticism that Nixon has been as far removed from ef- forts in his own defence as War- ren and others claimed. NO NIXON Warren, asked about a state- ment in questions read Dean by Inouye, insisted that "the presi- dent's advice was not sought on this matter, bis input was not sought." Tbe papers sent to Inouye came from J. Fred Buzhardt, special counsel to the president, who said Thursday that "the document does not represent a White House position. It was not reviewed by the president." Buzhardt said tbe memo was prepared by his office as an "attorney-to-attorney document to assist the Senate committee hi interrogating witnesses." Told of Buzhardt's statement, a spokesman for Inouye said: "We certainly thought it was a White House document We verified Thursday morning it was a White House document, not necessarily (he personal po- sition of tbe president but none- theless a White House docu- ment." QUESTIONS REMAIN Because it is known that work on the Buzhardt documents was wen under way before Nixon left Washington for San Cle- mente last Friday, questions re- main about Nixon's possible in- volvement in their drafting at that stage. Warren has said there bas been no contact between Nixon and Buzbardt since the presi- dent's arrival in California. Throughout (he Senate hear- ings, the White House bas re- ported Nixon is spending little time on Watergate matters and, in fact, has not seen so much of a snippet of them either Hve or on television news programs. Many reporters have raised eyebrows at the claim Nixon has avoided bis television set and they directly challenged Warren's remark Thursday the papers Buzbardt sent In- ouye were "not a White House document." Asked if the Buzbardt papers bad Nixon's support, Warren said, "we are not commenting on the testimony or the evi- dence." Networks scramble to meet deadline LOS ANGELES (AP) Witb tbe writers' strike against the film producers settled, tele- vision networks in the United States are scrambling to meet the deadline for the opening of the fall season. Chances are TV viewers will be watching more of what they will be getting all summer: re- runs. Last week's settlement of the 16-week strike by the Writers Guild of America against tbe movie studies brought a wave of optimism in the network Poles upset over those Polack jokes WASBINGTON (AP) Pol- ish Americans, stung by what they called a barrage of de- meaning "Polack jokes" on ABC-TV, petitioned the govern- ment Monday to force tbe net- work to give them equal time to respond. The Polish American Con- gress, in filing tbe petition with the Federal Communications Commission, said it spoke for 10 million Polish Americans. Thaddeus Kowalski, chairman of tbe Anti-Defamation Commis- sion the Polish American Congress, said: "We intend to fight tbe in- creasing bigotry in the media. "If necessary, this will be the first of several suits. ABC-TV is not alone in its for preventing a negative and insulting image of the Polish American in its national pro- gramming.'" The petition mentioned sev- eral shWs but singled out an ABC broadcast of the Aug. 10, 1972. Dick Cavett Show of which Steve ADen was host "An 'apology' was made by Steve Allen on Aug. 11, 1972." tbe petition said. "This statement was not an apology at all, but was sur- rounded by a comic setting and was the basis for more demean- ing humor, rather than a serious expression of regret." The Polish American Con- gress said Kowalski made sev- eral requests to ABC to equal time but was turned down each tune. ABC was accused of a "con- sistent policy" of portraying the "'dumb Polack' Image, i.e., lack of intelligence, lack of per- sonal hygiene, comfc appel aad obnoxious physical headquarters that the 1973-74 season would be able to begin more or less on schedule. But the networks still face problems. Negotiations resume hi New York this week for a settlement of the writers' strike against the networks themselves. Said a Guild spokesman: "The talks were going wen last week, but tbe negotiators had to break off because of exhaustion." Only live-tape shows are in- volved in the dispute with the networks. Hardest hit of the networks in NBC, which has long relief on tbe major studios, particularly Universal, to supply its series. MANY SBOWS LATE Shooting generally starts in April or May on filmed snows for the fall season. Only three of the NBC series were being made by companies which bad agreements with the Guild: Sanford and Son and two new shows, Lotsa Luck with Dom DeLuise and Diana star- ring Diana Riggs. NBC plans to re-evaluate its schedule plans and perhaps move the fall lineup from the scheduled Sept 24 target date to compete with other networks' earlier starting times. However, since NBC depends most heav- ily on movie studios for produc- tion of series, many shows may not be ready on time, a spokes- man said. If a delay occurs, the network win go ahead with what is ready, the tradi- tional "premiere week" for un- veiling new shows. ABC is Still maintaining its schedule Sept. 8 start for the new season, but it will be a struggle to meet tbe deadline. CBS sticks to its goal of a Sept 11 season start Most of the network's series are sup- plied by producers that had signed with tbe writers: such as Afl in the Family, The Mary Tyler Moore Show, The Wai- tons and Cannon. One matter stiU threatens (be new television season: The Di- rectors GuDd of America is negotiating with tbe film studies for a new contract Olcrv honored OSLO, Norway