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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta BIRTH GRAHAM Mr. and Mrs. Allan Williams are happy to announce the arrival of a granddaughter, born to Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Graham of Cal- gary. Congratulations are ex- tended to Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Graham of Edmonton and great-grandmas Mrs. G. Car- nill and Mrs. J. Graham. 4715 DEATHS MUIR Donald Wallace, passed away in Salt Lake City on Tuesday, June 19th, 1973, bs- loved husband of Mrs. Ruth Miiir, 2210 23rd St. S., Leth- bridge. Funeral arrangements will bs announced when com- pleted by CHRISTEN SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD. FUNERALS SORENSON Funeral ser- vice for Emma Maude Soren- son, who passed away in Leth- bridge, Thursday, June 14, 1973, at the age of 73 years, bs- loved wife of Andrew Sorenson of Raymond, was held Saturday June 16, 1973 at 2 p.m. in the Taylor Stake Chapel, with Bish- op James D. Bridge officiating. Interment followed in the fam- ily plot in Temple Hill Ceme- tery- Active pallbearers were Lawrence Babb, Joe McLean, Orrin Turner, Ross King, Owen King and Leonard Christensen. Honorary pallbearers were Philip Helgerson, Morris Dahl, Ted Hocking and Bill Witbeck. Christensen Salmon Funeral j Home Ltd., Directors of funeral j service, was in charge of the i arrangements. i IN MEMORIAMS GIACCHETTA In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather, Sam, woo passed away June 19, 1970. The years are swiftly passing, But still we don't forget, For in the hearts that loved you, Your memory lingers yet, by all the Giacchetta family. 4672 DODSWORTH Passed away on Saturday, June 16, 1973, Stewart Dodsworth at age 63 years of Fort Maclecd. Mr. Dodsworih served as the Alber- ta Wheat Pool Agent at Pearce prior to retiring to Fort Mac- leod two years ago. The re- mains have been forwarded to Provost, Alberta for services and interment. Funeral ar- rangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME Macleod. LTD., Fort LANE Funeral service for j Robert Duncan Lane, who pass- j ed away in Blair-more, Tues- j day, June 12, 1973 at the age j of 56 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Gladys Lane of Alberta, held Friday, June! EARL -I" loving memory DANCOISNE In loving memory of a dear son and brother, Robert, who passed away suddenly June 19th, 1969. We forget, we don't even try Our love for you will never die, You cannot be with us our trials to share. But walk beside you in thought and Prayer. Sadly missed by mom, dad and family. 4670 15, 1973. p.m. in the Christensen Chapel, with Rev. R. W. K. Elliot officiating. In- terment followed in the Moun- Active Kindt. Sarrell Oler, Allan Ritchie. Ken Blais. Csstton Sudo, and Carlis tain View Cemetery, pallbearers were Ben Harris. Honorary pa'lbearers were Jim Mali, Jim McKay, away at Brazzoni, Jos Brazzoni, T Coaldale, Sunday, June 17, 1973, Miss Helen Enns, at the age of 67 years, beloved-sister of Mrs. D. (Anna) Wiebe. Wairous, Sask. The service will be held Wednesday, June 20th, J.-373 at p.m. at the Slen- nonite Conference Church. Coal- dale, with Rev. P. Retzlaff of- ficiating. Interment will be in the Coaldale Cemetery. Frisnds may pay their resoects at Mar- tin Brothers Traditional Chap- el. 812 3rd Ave. S. MARTIN BROTHERS LTD.. Directors of the Funeral Service. ROAAS Friday. June 15, 1973 in the Bow "island Mu- nicipal Hospital. Severin An- derson Roaas, age 85 years of the Pleasant View Nursing Home, Bow Island. Surviving his passing is one sister, Mrs. Connie Andresen of Oslo, Nor- way. Funeral services will be held Tuesday morning II a.m. in Trinity Lutheran Church, Foremost, Pastor A. V. Gran- berg and Pastor P. Barlnem officiating with interment in the Foremost Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be mads to the Trinity Lutheran Memorial Fund. ARRANGE- MENTS HAVE EN- TRUSTED TO COOK'S FU- TfjERAL CHAPEL, MEDICINE HAT. Morris Lemier, Gordon Mcln- tyre, Harold Haugen, and S. A. Tustian. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of funeral service, was in charge of the arrangements. HAMILTON Funeral ser- vice for U.S. Army Sergeant John Paul Hamilton, 24, was held Monday, at 10 a.m. in the Cardston Fourth Ward L.D.S. Chapel. Eider Heber Williams j Conducted tre service. Sgt. Hamilton died suddenly en- route to Alaska, Tuesday, June 12, where he had been posted as a member of the U.S. Army. He is the beloved husband of Mrs. Rhonda Hamilton of Mar- low, Oklahoma, and beloved son of John D. Arminto Kearl Hamilton of Cardston. Inter- ment followed in Cardston Cemetery with full military honors. Honorary pallbearers Gavin Hamilton, Reid Kearl, Brent Kearl, Eldon Kearl, Robert Kearl, Morgan Kearl, Curtis Kearl, and David Kearl. An honor guard and ac- tive pallbearers from Fort Lswis, Wash. Army Base at- tended. Salmon Funsral Home Home Ltd., Cardston, was in charge of arrangement of my dear wife and mother, Bettie, who passed away June 19. 1971. Two years have passed, Since that sad day; When one -we loved was called away. We think of her and always will. For love is a memory that lasts remembered and sad-' ly missed by husband Tom and children Robbie, Carol. I Jim. Patsy, Tom, Raysha, j Shirley, Pat, Gordon. Ann. Alan, Cathy and grand- children Missy, Greg and Janine 4714 19, TMI UTHMIDOI HIRAlD Indians call off big celebration CALGARY (CP) Treaty No. 7 Indians have refused to sign an agreement settling a 96-year-old ammunition claim and have called off elaborate celebrations that would have Connally to explain position WASHINGTON (AP) For- mer treasury secretary John Conally, rumored to be on the verge of resigning his part-time job as presidential adviser, said Monday night he will explain his position at a news confer- ence later this week. Surrounded by reporters at the White House dinner for So- viet leader Leonid Brezhnev, Onnally sidestepped any com- i ant on the current specula- tion. He said he hopes to resched- ule a world trip he was to begin with his wife next month. This appeared to be an indication that Connally might stay on longer. marked the event. Five southern Alberta tribes were to have met with federal officials Saturday to sign an historic agreement that would have given them in back payments. But the Indians say they want to see the agreement be- fore they sign anything. "I'd like to know just what ft is we are going to celebrate before we have a Chief John Snow of Morley said here. Chief Gordon Crowehild of the Sarcee Reserve said many of the plans for the celebration were made without consuming the chiefs. "I'm not sure what we're cel- ebrating he said. "We would rather wait until the cen- tennial of the treaty in 1977." Several chiefs also expressed ths fear that signing the claim may jeopardize some of their larger claims still to be ne- gotiated. BANDS SPLIT Since the settlement there has been some dispute over dis- tribution of ths money. Larger tribes wanted it distributed on a per-capita basis while the smaller tribes wanted it split five ways. The five tribes involved are Distraught father leaps Ignoring the tears of his wife, Blanco, left, and of dozens of neighbors, 33-year-old Daniel Zerbino of New York leaped from a fire escape, .right. The father of one boy, Zer- bino leaped six stories after threatening to jump for an hour. He missed -a net rigged by police end suffered massive internal injur iss. Rewards dangled for meteorites HTMMSPECK Passed1 u Louise Joy, aged six months, beloved daughter of Mrs. Val- entine Himmspeck, 239 21st Ave., N.W., Calgary. Besides her mother she is survived by two brothers. Dwight and Bobby both of Calgary. A fu- neral wake will be held at the home of Mrs. Margaret Morn- ing Owl in Cardston this eve- ning June 19th, 1973 at p.m. A graveside service ill bs held at the Blood Band Cem- etery tomorrow June 20lh, at 10 a.m., with Father J. Regnier officiating. SALMON FUNER- AL HOME, Cardston in care of arrangements. C136 OTTAWA (CP) Dr. Har- old Steacy is caretaker of the only extra-terrestial property Canada is likely to lay claim to in the forseeable future. He is curator of minerals for the Geological Survey of Canada and as such is respon- sible for the care and cataloguing of Canada's Na- tional Meteorite Collection. The collection now has about 350 meteorite speci- mens collected from around the world, but only about 30 were found in Canada. The others have been obtained by exchange with other countries or from commercial "It's just like trading in a said Dr. Steacy as he described the growth of the collection in an interview. "Naturally, we are particu- larly interested in Canadian meteorites." To stimulate in- terest, the government offers a minimum reward for anyone turning in a new me- c_y Mr. Piobertson said most of industrial slag, submitted CARDS OF THANKS MAHR I wish to express my sincere thanks to my doc- tor and the nursing staif and aides for the good care giveinf teorite to researchers, me while I was a patient in the Milk River Border Counties Hospital, and to my friends for visits and cards. Mary Mahr 4623-19 i PALLETT Passed away at Lethbridge, Monday. June 18. 1973, Mr. Rupert Pallett, at the age of 89 years. Born and raised in Staffordshire, Eng- land, the late Mr. Pallett came to Lethbridge in 1S05. In 1914 ha went overseas with the 39th like to thank all our friands and relatives during our recent be- reavement of our beloved daughter, Jacklyn Murray Tu- dor Vaadervoort, We'd like to thank our pallbearers, Brian Fairies, Blair Fairies, John Finlay, Don Antal; also Rev. Jordon and Martin Bros. Fu- neral Home. We would like to I thank those who sent flowers and gifts. Daddy and Kristy 4713 HURKENS I would like j to thank the doctors, nurses in Intensive Care Unit and on The minimum reward is but it can go higher de- pending on the type of mete- orite offered. SALES NEGOTIATED "The price is something that is reached by discussion with the said Dr. Steacy. Commercial sales of mete- orites are possible but Dr. Steacy said he knows of no firms handling such sales in Canada. Judging from the last 10 years, there is not likely to be anything akin to a gold rush atmosphere in the search for meteorites. Since 1963. the Geological Survey has had only 11 gen- uine meteorites turned in to it by the public. This, said Dr.' Steacy, is from an average of 23 specimens a year in specimens turned in to his laboratory for identification are rocks uncommon to the area where they are found. He says mast such rocks were left there by glaciers or rounded by water action He has even received pieces in the belief they were mete- orites. A pamphlet issued by the Geological Survey on mete- orite identification breaks down meteorites into three irons, and siderolites. a mixture of stone and iron. Mr. Robertson said an or- dinary-sized meteorite will bury itself in sand or soft soil when it hits the ground. It may leave a slight depres- sion. If it hits solid rock, it will probably shatter. Nixon, Brezhnev tackle thorny economic issues frustrated in his White House consulting role. Asked if he was satisfied with his relations with the White House, Connally laughingly re- plied, "I'm never satisfied about anything." jRabies tests under way HELENA, Mont. (AP) Of- Uicials of the state department i of livestock say the staff at the department laboratory at Boze- i insn hss been working seven days a week in an attempt to i diagnose rabies in samples of I dead animals. i More than 100 animal sam- ples have been shipped to the state laboratory from north- eastern Montana in the last month. A team from the livestock de- partment recently was author- ized to use strychnine in an at- tempt to counter an outbreak of rabies in skunks in Sheridan, Elaine and Daniels counties. Thus far this year, rabies has been found in 23 skunks in Montana. About Indians were ex- pected at Blackfoot crossing as well as Minister of Indian Affairs Jean Chretien, Indian claims commissioner Robert Iratt and Assistant Commis- I sioner Victor Seppala, com- manding officer for the RCMP in Alberta. Army bands, cannons and In- dian dancing also were to be highlights of the celebration which would have marked the I first time in Canada the set- tlement of an Indian claim had been settled without legal pro- ceedings. i "D 01471 JLi.Ct.ll artl. suspected WASHINGTON (AP) talks (SALT) agreeing "there is no alterna- way in Geneva, tive to a policy of Pros- Nixon spoke of this objective ident Nixon and Soviet leader i in his dinner toast, saying that "in the first day of talks the leaders had reconfirmed guid- thorny issues of trade and eco-! ing principles and fundamental Leonid Brezhnev turn their summit talks today to the factors. "We agreed that in the nu- clear age, there is no alterna- tive to a policy of he nomics. First, however, the leaders planned to witness the mid- morning signing by State Secre- tary William Rogers and For- eign Minister Andrei Gromyko of agreements on air trans- portation, cultural exchanges, agriculture and oceanographic research. The accords were reached on a lower level in the weeks be- fore Nixon and Brezhnev con-1 the successes of last year's Washington led to more than vened Monday for their second Moscow summit "inspire us to; hvo dozen arrests Monday, set of summit talks in is -.new Sponsors pledged further efforts months. Soviet-American relations Mr. Brezhnev Even as arrangements ivere greater stability, and thereby We will make his stay as un- made for the state department increase the contribution of our pleasant as possible." is America's hope that the coming daj's of our meetings will carry forward the promis-1 ing start we have made on this first Nixon said. now under j countries to the cause of peace and internationll detente." Nixon presented Brezhnev, a fancy-car buff, with a 1973 dark blue Lincoln Continental Town Car with a special black velours interior end all accessories. On his visit to Moscow last year, Nixon gave the Soviet leader a Cadillac. The New Lincoln will be delivered to Brezhnev after he returns home to Moscow. The summit is being held against a backdrop of demon- strations by some Jewish groups protesting Soviet policy on the emigration of Jews. One demonstration outside the Brezhnev, in response, said Soviet Emba3sy in downtown Extend stay OTTAWA (CP) Canadian participation in the United Na- tions peacekeeping force in Cyprus has been extended six months, until Dec. 15, when the UN Security Council decides on the future of the operation, the external affairs department said today. The Cyprus force, composed of personnel from Australia, Austria, Britain, Denmark, Fin- land, Ireland and Sweden as well as Canada, has been in op- eration since 1964. EDMONTON (CP) Two freight trains collided in t h e city last night and a railway official said there was some evidence that a switch had been "tampered with." The conductor and a train- man on the west-bound freight j were taken to hospital for treat- ment of facial cuts. A CNR spokesman said the trains, running on parallel tracks, collided at a cross-over when a switch was left open. An investigation was under way to determine the reason. The official did not elaborate on his remarks that the switch may have been tampered with. The spokesman said an en- gineer and a fireman narrowly averted death by jumping from the west-bound lead en- gine just before the collision. Before the engineer jumped, he threw the train into emergency stop. 3rd floor for Battery CFA, returning to care and attention given to me Lethbridge in 1919. He worked j while a patient in the Munici- in the coal mining industry in southern Alberta until retiring in 1930, and has resided in the Lethbridge district until his passing. He was predeceased by his wife, and is survived by one son, Mr. Georga Pallett. Lethbridge, and three daugh- ters, Mrs. 0. (May) Meyer. Lethbridge, Mrs. H. (Cath- erine) Vollendorf, Edmonton, and Mrs. G. (Barbara) Wilsan, Lethbridge. Also surviving are one brother, Mr. Jack Pallett, in England; 22 grandchildran and 19 great grandchildren. The funeral service for the late Mr. Pallett will be held Wed- nesday, June 20, 1973 at p.m. at MARTIN BROTHERS MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N.. with Rsv. K. R. Rosst officiating. Interment will be in the family plot, Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their re- sweets at Martin Brothers Me- morial Chapel. MARTIN BROTHERS LTD., Directors of ''uneral Service. C135 IN MEMORIAM DANCOISNE In loving memory of my husband. Robert Dancoisnc, who passed away June 19, 1969. It matters not what day or year, There is still a memory, still a tear. Memories don't fade, they just go deep, For the one I loved and could not keep. missed, forever loved their wonderful! for identification. Dr. Sleacy said the largest number of samples come from Alberta, Saskatchewan and southern Ontario. He ex- plains this by the high popu- lation of southern Ontario and the number of farmers work- ing Western fields who might notice something unusual about a rock. He says most specimens come from farmers and ama- teur geologists. "The finding of a meteorite is. in most pal Hospital. Also I would like to thank my manv relatives and friends for visits, cards and floxvers. It was greatly appreciated. G. Hurkcns 4S22-19 i signing ceremony, the Senate Watergate committee voted 6-1 to postpone hearings on the big- i i ging scandal until next week-Government moves to halt after Nixon and Brezhnev con-' elude their talks. TOAST TO SUCCESS At a glittering White House, dinner Monday night, (lie two, ther !gIaSSfS OTTAWA (CP) The federal he must hear arguments on he government applied to stop In- j aboriginal title before reaching tne.r Moscm, summit last May j ]2nd.clsim proeeedirgs of I a decision. The federal govern- thrir nev- SUCC6ES lhe Northwest Territories Su- ment opposed this, saying arga- claims Indian laiid-clainis ease ,.T a w i ,.m certain tnat dealt with by federal MacDonald suggested to leave here (the Minister Otto Lang said the competence of the North- Brtahnev told reporters at th? I party (hat I'm going United States) in a very good mood." Today's talks focus on the So- viet desire for what a Kremlin spokesman called "the large- scale and relations." Congress looms as a potential stumbling block to increased U.S.-Soviet trade. The Soviets against the Crown can only be rnents on aboriginal title have no bearing on the case. 4671 cases, a very chance said Dr. Steacy. SUMMER BEST TIME Sightings of meteor falls are most frequent during April to July and sink to a low between October and March. Dr. Steacey attributes the fluctuations to more people being outside at night during warm weather. Lang in the Commons Monday. He told Flora JlacDonald and The Islands) the government believes it in its appli- of prohibition. compe west Territories court was ques-, tioned by the federal action. Mr. Lang replied that "there is no suggestion at all that the Supreme Cour of the Northwest'. Terriories has any different ju- "ciaims'against "the Crown "are risdiction or different com- Z MODERN SOCIETY res many rules if it is to survive in 3 lawful and orderly manner. In the 67 years'during which Alberts has been a Province, some of its laws have become complex, unwieldy and, possibly, to you, difficult to understand, REGULATIONS exist within our laws which require clarification, revision and-consolidation. A Select Committee of the Legislative Assembly has recently been estab- lished to study the condition of Alberta Regula- tions and to report its findings to the Assembly. berta ulations view stipulated "by this Parliament to be within the jurisdiction of the federal court and in that sense no oher court in Canada the minister interest in overcoming legisla- tive opposition was evident in Brezhnev's invitation to competent, bers of the Senate foreign rela-1 sa'd; _ _ tions committee to have lunch M i.8 s MacDonald. Cpn- with him today. After the luncheon, Brezhnev was to go to the White House for the afternoon session with petence than the equivalent courts of any of the provinces i in this country. However, only the federal' court is authorized to handle claims against the Crown, he! said. servativc spokesman on Indian affairs, raised the matter in the Commons last week. Earlier this year, Mr. Justice Buys Goening effects VVJUl I n-'tl' "'ill Nixon and other members of' William MOITOVV was named by MUNICH (Reuter) Califor-, the territorial land nian couector Roger Steele paid marks (about here I the two delegations. A major U.S.-Soviet trade j agreement was reached last Oc- j tober. but its implementation ..Jti. iL. j i on congressional ap- proval of Nixon's move to grant most-favored-nation status to the Soviet Union. One of the major goals of the summit is an agreement to ac- celerate strategic arms limita- scientist with the department of energy, mines and re- sources, described genuine meteorites as having a fusion crust with the surface cov- ered with round "thumb- type pits. titles to determine whether the Native Broherhood of he Norhwest Terriories could file a caveat or warning that the disposition of sections of the Mackenzie River Valley is sub- ject to aboriginal title. JUDGE OPPOSED Mr. Justice Morrow, a judge of the territorial court, decided for some personal effects of former Nazi air chief Hermann Goering, who committed suicide in 1946 at the Nuremberg war crimes prison. Steele's pur- chases include a golden match- box adorned with eagle and swastika and a golden pocket knife. YOU ARE INVITED to participate in the work of the Committee. If you have particular concerns regarding certain Alberta Regulations, send them or your recom- mendations, in writing to the address below. SUBMISSIONS POSTMARKED ON OR BEFORE JULY are assured of the Committee's considerations. If your recommendation is comprehensive and voluminous, end if copy facilities are readily avail- able to you, a set of ten (10) copies would be appreciated, Chtirman Legislttive Committee on Regulations Room 503, Building EDMONTON T5K 286 ;