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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Vfodiwwkg, JttM 11, THI UTMMIDOI HIRALO 2S Beefed-up drug laws sought BIRTHS MAREK Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Marek are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Michael Scott, 7 Ibs. 6 ozs., 00 April 3, 1973. 4335 BAKER Ray and Beverly are proud to announce the birth of their daughter, Danette Lynn, 7 Ibs. 7 oz., on May 24, 1973. Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson of Foremost and Mrs. Vi Baker of Leth- bridge. A sister for Greg. 4334 DEATHS MYTRUK Passed away in the city on Tuesday, June 12, 1673, Mr. Nickalos Mytruk at the age of 77 years, beloved husband cf Mrs. Tyra Mytruk of 1022 Bfh St. N. Funeral ar- rangements will b3 announced completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors oi the Funeral Service. C19 CHRISTIE Passed away in Cardston on Monday, June li, 1973, Mowing a brief ill- ness, Dr. Victor Valentine Chris- tie of Cardston. A Memorial Service will be held on Friday, June 15, 1973, at 2 p.m. in the Cardston United Church Hall. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of the Funeral Service. C17 DEATH LEE Passed away in this city en Tuesday, June 12, 1973, Mr. Albert Lee at the age of 56 years, beloved husband of Mis. Mary Lee of-721 15th St. N. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of the Funeral Service. CIS FUNERALS MOLNAR Requiem mass for Joseph Suhajda Molaar, be- loved husband of Mrs. Helen Molnar of 326 13th St. S. who died suddenly Thursday, June 7, 1973, at the age of 68 years, was said at a.m. Saturday in St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. M. GOlis, OMI, the celebrant. Ac- tive pallbearers were Frank Peta, John Kovacs, Paul Ne- meth, Alexander Vighn, An- drew Salamon and Steve Markus. Honorary paHbearers were Jyula and Chester Jofcuty, George Bodnai, Mike Angyal, Dan Vladar and John Huszar. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. IN MEMORIAMS ELLIOTT In loving tty of Lana Marie, who passed iway June 13, 1972. Jerry and Judy, Morris and Val, Barry and Betty, and Bill. 4383 HLAVEK In loving mem- iry of my dear wife, Nettie, too passed away suddenly June 13, 1968. Gone from me but leaving memories, Death can never take away, Memories that will always linger While upon this earth I stay. Tis sweet to know we'll meet again, Where partings are no more; And that the one I loved so well, Has only gone before. remembered by husband, Sam. 4316 Bugging measures be rewritten may LANE Robert D., of Bel- Isvue. formerly of Lethbridge, passed away in the Pass at Blairmore on Tussday, June 12fch, 1973, beloved husband of Mrs. Gladys Lane of Bellevue. Funeral arrangements will be announced whsn cormkted. CHRISTENSEN FU- NERAL HOME LTD., DlecLors of Funeral Service. C20 SMALL LEGS At Missou- la, Montana, Ralph Douglas Small Legs, aged 35 years, formerly of Brocket. Funeral service from St. Paul's Catho- lic Cfaurch, Brocket, Thursday, June 14 at 2 p.m.. Rev. G. For- tier officiating. Interment Brocket Cemetery. Funeral ar- rangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD., of Pin- ROW Funeral service for Wilfred Carl Row, who died at Barons Monday, June 4, 1973, after a long illness at the age of 63 years, was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 6, 1973, in the Barons United Church with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott of- ficiating. Pallbearers were Les- lie, Wayne, Allan, Gerald and Richard Row and Glen Larson. Interment was in the Bowville Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd. Directors of Funeral Service was in charge of the arrange- ments. cber Creek. C9985 SMALL LEGS On Mon- day, June 1st, 1973 Faye Jo- anne, aged 15 years, beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. An- drew Small Legs of Brocket. .Funeral service from St. Paul's Catholic Church, Brock- et Thursday, June 14 at 2 p.m., Rev. G. Forlier officiating. In- terment Brocket Cemetery. Fu- neral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., of Fmcher Creek. C14 CRAIG Sunday. June 10, 1973, Mrs. Mollie Claire Craig, aged 84 years, Vulcan. Born Waterville, King's C o u nty, Nova Scotia, she came to the Vulcan district in 1915 and has resided here since. Services at the United Church. Vulcan, Thursday 2 p.m., the Rev. Wil- liam Julian and Rev. R, J. Pel- ham officiating. Interment, Vulcan Cemetery. VULCAN FUNERAL HOME, in charg2 of arrangements. C15 ST. CLAIR Tuesday, June 12, 1973, Lee James, aged 65 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Ester St. Clair, 3043A 37 St. S.W., Calgary, passed away suddenly at the Holy Cross Hospital. Besides his beloved v.ife, he is also survived'by a son Douglas Lome, Fox Creek, Alberta; two daughters, Mrs. Richard (Frances) Leroux, Devon, Alberta and Mrs. Allan (Laureen) Becker, Calgary; nine grandchildren; a brother, Larry St. Clair and two sis'.ers, Mrs. Charles (Louise) Malm- berg and Miss Mable St. Clair, Calgary. Born in Beaver City, Oklahoma, he came to Canada in 1913 to Brant and in 1925 moved to Calgary. In he moved to Dickson, Alberta, where he fanned and then moved to Warner, Alberta, where he operated Advanced Lumber and in 1952 he return- ed to Calgary and owned and operated Major Lumber until his retirement. Services at LEYDEN'S CHAPEL OF RE- MEMBRANCE, Calgary, Thursday p.m., with Rev. Walter Hubbard of First Church Nazarene officiating. In'rerment, Queen's Park Cem- etery. If desired contributions may be made to the Alberta Heart Foundation Fund. C16 FORTH Funeral service i for Thomas Forth, who died in the city May 31, 1973, after a brief illness at the age of 70 years, was held at 3 p.m. Mon- day, June 4, 1973, in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Active pallbearers were Frank and Tom Forth, Mike Batango, Bob and Ron Gschaid and Jack Parker. Honorary pallbearers were Norman Beard, Doug Beatty, Dave Owen, Whyndam Watts, James Black and John Martin. Interment was in Arch- mount Memorial Gardens. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. CARD OF THANKS SLOAN The family of Rhoda Sloan who passed away recently, wish to express thanks to ali of those who helpsd in any way during their bereavement. We would especially like to thank the doctors and nurses at the Cardston Municipal Hos- pital who cared for bar, and to all who sent food, flowers and contributions to the Heart Fund and toward an air conditioning unit for the Chinook Founda- tion. Thank you. Sloan Family 4336 IN MEMORIAMS ELLIOT In loving mem- ory of a dear granddaughter, Lana Marie Elliott, who passed away June 13, 1972. One jrear has passed since that sad day. It was God's will that you should not stay. remembered by Grandpa and Grandma and Uncle Bill. 4337 MERVYN in loving mem ory of a dear father and grand father, William Mervyn, whc passed away June 12, 1970. Every day in some small way, Memories cf you keep Coming our way. and remembered by Al and Marg: Tracey and Melody, Bill; and Darren. 4366 HLAVEK In loving mem- ory of our dear mother am granny, Nettie, who passe away June 13, 1968. There is no parting from those we love, No distance can divide, We still walk side by side The gates of memory wi never close We miss you more than any one knows. Mcny a lonely heartache, often a silent tear, But always a beautiful memory, Of the one we loved so dear remsmbered bj daughbsr Lydia, Wayne Carrie, Sherrillie, Sandra Cameron. 4315 OTTAWA (CP) The Con-. of such feeds, a health depart sumers Association of Canada is focusing its attention on pro- posals to protect and inform consumers about prescription drugs. Delegates to the association's annual meeting agreed Tuesday Gov't raked over coals on prices, unemployment to encourage government devel- opment of a symbol system to ensure proper usage and stor- age of drugs and better moni- toring of therapeutic drugs for passible adverse reactions. "They also agreed labelling of drugs is Inadequate and decided to work for legislation that would require that labels list in- gredients and information es- sential for the most effective use of drugs. Delegates expressed concern that unrestricted use of antibiot- ics in animal feeds would pro- duce a resistance to the drugs, which could be passed on to hu- mans eating animal products. WANTS PROOF In response to a resoluttSh to ask Ottawa to restrict the use ment spokesman said drug manufacturers wire directed six weeks ago to prove such use of antibiotics is not harmful to humans. He said some results are ex- pected within one year and will OTTAWA (CP) The Com- mons justice committee will consider amendments to the government's electronic surveil- ance bill that will go a way to- ward answering police objec- tions, Justice Minister Otto Lang said here.. He gave the undertaking to present amendments for consid- sration during a committee meeting where an RCMP spokesman said the force's op- erations would be affected to an unknown degree by the present bill. Deputy Commissioner M. J. Nadon, in charge of RCMP criminal operations, and solic- itor-General Warren Allmand, said the force had objections to five areas of the bill that seeks to end all electronic surveil- lance except in certain circum- stances. Mr. Lang spoke near the end of a two-hour meeting after Claude Wagner Hya- a former judge and Quebec justice minister, served notice that if the government did not produce amendments some MPs would. Commissioner Nadon told the committee that in the 10 years ended March, 1973, there were electronic "intrusions" by the RCMP in criminal activi- ties. MOST BUGS The vast majority of these were bugs, such as those that listen to conversations in rooms, and only a few were wiretaps, in which both sides of a telephone conversation can be heard. The RCMP seldom use wire- taps because of some provincial legislation forbidding it. Assistant Commissioner H. C. Draper, of the RCMP security service, said that in 1972 there were 152 wiretaps for security reasons and bugging used 84 times. Of the 152 wiretaps, 144 were subsequently removed. So far this year, there have been 67 wiretaps, 66 of which have been cancelled. PERMISSION NEEDED Mr. Allmand said in the case of wiretapping in criminal cases, the permission of the licitor-general is required at present. The police gave the minister a monthly report on another kinds of electronic criminal surveillance. Mr. Nadon said 76 per cent of electronic devices used in crim- inal work bad been successful in developing evidence and in- telligence that led to prose- cutions. Evidence collected directly by these devices was used in court only about 10 per cent of the time. Mr. Nadon and Mr. Allmand said RCMP objections to the present bill will be distributed in a brief to committee mem- bers this week. Under the bill at present all electronic surveillance would be outlawed except for police use in fighting crime, and subver- sion. It would be necessary to get permission from an attorney- general or solicitor-general plus a judge before a bugging device was used. Evidence of an of- fence would have to be pre- sented to the judge. In emergency situations DO- lice could bug with permission from an attorney-or solicitor- general but would have to ap- pear before a judge within 36 hours to justify their actions. In cases of national security, the solicitor-general could give permission to use the electronic devices. be followed by appropriate gov- ernment action. The association, which has members, abo agreed to promote price-advertising of drugs, another area in which the govemmiait has recently ex- pressed concern. Last week, Health Minister Marc Lalonde said the govern- ment has recently considered allowing advertising of strength, quantities and prices of drugs to make it easier for consumers to shop for better prices. Dr. R. E. Oily, association vice-president, said he does not consider it a waste of the or- ganization's efforts to concern itself in areas where govern' ment action has already begun. TO KEEP WATCH He said the association will study government research and legislation in these areas to en sure consumer interests are properly represented. The government's announce- ment Monday night that it will increase its grant to the associ- ation to from will enable it to expand its role he said. The association now will be able to involve itself in such things as tba Bell Canada hear ings which require expert rep- resentation to give consumer viewpoints. Great Falls men jailed in drug case CALGARY (CP) Four Montana men were sentenced in Alberta provincial court, yester- day to 3% years in prison for possession of hashish. Thomas Wayne Leffler, 23, Michael Leffler, 24, Roger Allan Simpson, 25, and David Burch Weirich, 34, all of Great Falls changed earlier not guilty pleas to guilty. They were charged March.23 after RCMP in Lethbridge seiz- ed 22 pounds of hashish valued at between and from two cars. The cars, in which the men were riding, were enroute to Montana from Calgary. The men have pleaded not guilty charges of conspiracy to import narcotics into Canada and possession of hashish for the purpose of trafficking and were remanded July 16 for trial. Maximum penalty for these offences is life impris OTTAWA (CP) The per- ennial problems of unemploy- ment and inflation improved somewhat last month, in com- parison with April figures, but not enough to suit the govern- ments critics in the Commons Tuesday. Conservative spokesmen led the attack, charging that the government has shown itself unable to cope with rising prices across the country and high unemployment rates in the Atlantic Provinces. They also supported an accu- sation by New Democrat Leader David Lewis that the government has approved higher bank interest rates that will increase the burden of ris- ing prices as well as slow down economic growth and job crea- tion. Finance Minister John Turner, who acted as the gov- ernment's chief defender, de- nied all the charges. He said more jobs than ever before have been created in the last 12 months. Also the government was doing all it could to lessen the impact of inflation. The bank rate increase would not prevent strong economic growth. Two Conservatives blasted Statistics Canada, the govern ment agency that Tuesday re- ported May price and employ ment figures. Allan Lawrence a former Ontario cabinet minister, ac cused the agency of political bias because it attributed one- third of the May price increases to a two-point boost in Ontario sales tax. He called it "political boondoggling." John Lundrigan Twillingate) called the agency 'a overnment oran." Industry Minister Alastair Gillespie, minister responsible for Statistics Canada, countered that such charges should not be made. They were untrue and the civil servants at Statistics Canada were traditionally barred from defending them- selves from such accusations Outside the Commons, Con- serva t i v e Leader Robert Stanfield seemed to undercut some of his followers as he told reporters he sees no reason to doubt the agency's integrity. Mr. Lewis agreed. Gray's hands tied in auto dispute OTTAWA (CP) Consumer Affairs Minister Herb Gray told a small group of unhappy Fire- na owners yesterday he is will- ing to continue acting as a mediator in their dispute with General Motors, but his hands are otherwise tied by a lack of appropriate consumer legisla- tion. A spokesman for the Automo- bile Protection Association (APA) said outside the meeting that Mr. Gray asked them for more case histories of faulty GM compact manu- factured in England by Vaux- ball. In a separate interview, Mr. Gray said he has ordered offi- cials in his department to in- vestigate the possibility of charging GM with misleading advertising. "But even if misleading ad- vertising were involvzd in the sale of the car, it would only result in fines against General Motors (under the Combines In- vestigation Act) and not neces- sarily a refund or more com- pensation as the owners are de- he said. Ganeral Motors offered all original owners of the allegedly fault-ridden car a credit note towards the purchase of any new GM car. Many owners have rejected the offer as in- sufficient. They are asking for more comoensation, a total re- fund or lifetime warranties on the car. Mr. Gray said he has been in constant touch with GM presi- dent John Baker in Oshawa "long before the issue b2cams public knowledge." He said he wrote Mr. Baker when the credit offer was announced asking for assurance that the offer would not bite into the normal trade-in value of the car. General Motors stopped im- porting the car this year. Dissatisfied Fireiiza owners have organized in Montreal, To- ronto, and Ottawa. Seme have complained they have been of- fered trade-ins as low as for a year-old car. Nixon on way out? REGINA (CP) A former aide to U.S. President Richard Nixon said here the president is on the road to either resigna- tion or impeachment over the Watergate issue. Qark Mollenhoff, Pulitzer Prize-wining journalist and a former aide to the president, also said in an interview while visitng relatves here that two other top presidential aides- John Ehrlichman and H. R. an "obsession for secrecy." Mollenhoff s'aid Watergate is the culmination of this "obses- sive secrecy' and of EhrMch- man's and Haldeman's "abso- lutely impossible attention to politics without regard to what it did to government oper- ations." "They were naive. They were amateurs in government. Nei- ther of them had been in Wash- ington before January, 1969. Neither had any experience in operations of government. "They didn't understand what have always assumed; that arbitrary secrecy will get you no place because everything is eventually going to be known in Washington." WAS COUNSEL Mollenhoff was hired by Nixon as a special counsel in July, 1969, and quit a year later because of what he called frus- tration In dealing with Ehriich- man and Haldeman. The Washington correspond- ent for the Des Moines Regis- ter, whose year-long job in the White House was to investigate issues similar to Watergate and report to the president, said the Nixon administration is corrupt. Mollenhoff said Watergate will lead to either impeachment or resignation of the president within six months. The only tiling that could prove that prediction wrong, he said, would be actions by anti- Nixon forces. shop IT ALL IN THESE AND MANY MORE FASHIONS FOR FUN ACTION BATHING SUITS One and Two Piece. 10 to 20. From TAN-JAY Summer Forlrcl summer rorlrcl 1 Tops. Plain, Striped. Si From Pants with Cuff OO From Skirts. Colors White, Blue, Red. Sizes 10 20. From SHORTS Forlrel orTerryclotht While and Colors. availablo at all 3 Lethbridge Stores College Mall Centre Villcge Mall 712 'th Avenue ;