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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, 15, 1973 THt IITHM1DGI HIRAIO 19 DEATHS HOLMES Friday, June 22, 1973, Mr. Thomas Godfrey Holmes, aged 43 years, be- loved husband of Mrs. Janet Holmes of 1733 Hillsdale Ave- nue, San Jose, Calif. His re- mains will be forwarded by THE GARDEN CHAPEL (Fos- ter Funeral Home) 540 16th Ave. N.W., Calgary to San Jose for sendees and interment. C262 HODGE Sunday, June 24, 1973. Ronald aged 46 years, be- loved husbamd of Mrs. June Hodge, 351 Westwood Drive S.W., Calgary and dear father of Ronna-Marie, Terry, Greg end Bradley. Also surviving are four brothers, William and Harry, Victoria, B.C., George, St. Catharines, Ontario and Da- vid of Lethbridge. Services at JACQUES FUNERAL HOME, Tuesday at p.m., Rev. A. R. Thomas officiating. Cre- mation. 5042 DEATHS ROBERTS On Sunday, June 24, 1973, Keith Patrick, aged nine years, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rob- erts of Lundbrcck. Funeral an- nouncements later by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Plncher Cresk. TAGGART Passed away in Pincher Creek on Friday, .June 22, 1973, Herman A. Tag- gart, aged 79 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Elizabeth Taggart of Puichir Creek. The funeral service will be held in the Pincher Creek United Church on Tuesday, June 28, at p.m., Rev. R. Putman will be officiating. Interment will be in Fairview Cemetery. Fu- neral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. DEATHS MORRISON Passed away suddenly at Greenfield Park, Quebec, Saturday, June 23rd, 1973 Mrs. Annie Morrison, at the age of 63 years, 942 Park- lane, Ave., Greenfield Park, Queber, formerly of the city. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C270 RIPLEY Sunday, June 24. 1973, Ella May Ripley, ageu 86 years, of Fort Macleot' She was born in Lincoln, Nebraska; moved as a young girl to Nor- wood. Ontario. She cam3 wast in 1907 to Medicine Hat. In 1910 she married Henry Lome Rip- ley in Calgary and they resided if, Lethbridge. In 1S20, they moved to Frank and in 1926 moved to Fort Machod, where she has resided until her death. Survived by two sons. Willie and Thomas, bcth of Fort Mac- leDd; two grandchildren: three greatgrandchildren: three sis- ters and one brother. Grave- side service will be held at Un- ion Cemetery. Fort Macleod, June 27 at p.m., Rev. R. Hart officiating. Interment, Union Cemetery. F u ne ral a rrangem.-nts by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C267 i PYKE Passed away in the j city on Saturday, June 23, 1973 .'following a lengthy illness, Mr. Ernest Morton Pyke si the age of 75 years, of 1119 3rd Ave. Swath. Born in Glace Bay, Nova Scotia, the late Mr. Pyke has j been a resident of the Lsth- j bridge area for the past 51 I years. He is survived by his loving wife and family. The fu- neral service will be held at 3 p.m. on Tuesday in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th Street North, with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. In- terment will follow in Mountain View Cametery. Those who wish may donate to the Cana- dian Cancer Society. 409 Can- ada Trust Bldg. MARTIN ,BROS. LTD., Directors of fu- i neral service. C272 DAY Passed away in the city on Saturday. June 23, 1973 following a lengthy illness, Sirs. Doris Edith Day at the age of 64 years, beloved wife of Mr. Arthur R. Day of 1414 4th Ave. North. Born, raised and edu- cated in Lethbridge. the late Mrs- Day has lived in the city all her fife. Besides loving husband she is survived by three daughters, Mrs. G. (Ja- nice) Hopp of Lethbridge, lurs. IM. J. (Joan) Peters of Cliilli- wack, B.C., Miss Adrienne Day at honra; two granddaughters; three sisters, Miss Elsie Frayne and Miss Kathleen Frayne, both of Victoria, B.C., Mrs. M. M. CAvice) Anderson of Leth- bridge; one brother, George Frayne of Lethbridge. The fu- neral service xvill be held at p.m. on Tuesday in St Mary the Virgin Anglican Church, with Canon R. W. Cow- an officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cem- etery. Those who wish may do- nate to The Canadian Cancer Society 409 Canada Trust Bldg. Frisnds may pay their respects at Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th Street North. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of funeral service. C271 IN MEMORIAMS i LEDGERWqOD In losing memory of William Harry Led- gerwood, who passed away June 25, 1967. Tliey cay that time will ease the pain and help us to for- get. But time so far h -a s only shown how much we miss you yet. We miss your smile, your voice, your talk, The things you used to do. We miss tha happy times we had, But mostly we miss you. missed by dad, Bobby, Uncle Walt and families. X3254 IN MEMORIAM STANKO In loving mem- ory of a dear mothsr and grandmother, Mary, who pass- ed away June 25, 1969. We lost a mother with a heart of gold. How much we miss her can never be told. i I i a. JJ11UV OilU UilUClWatdl AWlVlVdi t, and The billions of dollars spent on expert, were dead. Two others is upon Perry saidT" helped us along, space at the expense of ocean-1 survived. "I think we could get wore for our money by trying to solve problems in the sea than learning how long ago the moon Deaths in mini-sub f blamed on money lack PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) pilot and underwater survival untapped when an energy crisis r 11 UV Wt, i V 1 V GU If we fellow ner footsteps ograpnic research are at least Perry sent two minisubs to wa will never go wrong. partially to blame for the aid the effort, and although one -Always remembered and deaths of two scienusts in a tried to free the Sea Link with sadly missed by daughter midget submarine, says a noted external claw arms, the effort Julie, Ed and family: sons Bill, Faye and family. Mike. Janey and family United States research-subma- j failed, rine builder. "All of us must accept partial John Perry, presided of responsibility in this tragedy and Allan and Elsie. perry Oceanographies Inc., 5035-25 nis comments at the end of a week which saw the dra- i r i niatic deaths of the two men aid 1 lind and the triumphant return of three astronauts from the first of the Skylab space because we stood by uncom- plaining while our government wasted vast sums and ignored our most valuable he said. i Stover worked for Perry from j 1969 until two months before his death as the head of Perrys submarine leasing and oper- University of Montana officials j awarenessJ of the need for a re- i Perry, a millionaire former have altered some procedures realistic interest in' neuspaper publisher who built in .the handling of stuoent aid i excloration man's neglected j his first minisub in 1955, joined funds by the university's ath- ..._... letic department. changes made "I hope the tragedy off Key Mont. (AP) West will j0it the nati0n into an was born." asset: the Perry said, j forces with Edwin Link in 1966 urgent new sense of tax-; to build the Deep Diver. Deep FAUVILLE (Joe) In loving j memory of husband, father and i University academic vice- payer realism, is needed. Many Diver was the first civilian sub- president Richard Landini says I Of the billions shot into outer mersible with the capability to that the changes space could have more sensibly allow divers to enter and leave at great depths. Since 1966, Perry's firm and its affiliates have built 40 small will pave the way for receipt of further federal the program. been spent in learning about an grants for asset of more instrinsic value, i the oceans, something at our stud.ent l doorsteP and not a million miles submarines, and numerous un HOLMES Friday. June 22, 1973. Dr. R o be r t Melvin Holmes, aged 44 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Monatte Holmes of 10420 Maplemont Road S.E.. Calgary. Born in Raymond, Alberta he attended Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah, graduating a BSc in 1952. He then studied at Rutgers University at New Brunswick, New Jersey and re- ceived his MA and PhD in soil physics. In 1955 he moved to Ottawa, Ontario and worked for the Federal Department of Agriculture and later the Mines, Energy and Resources Department before coming to Calgary in 1967. Dr. Holmes did pest-doctorate work at the Uni- versity of Micvhigan at Ann Ar- bor, and received a MA degree in meteorology in 1960. While working for the Dominion Gov- ernment he had a five year ap- pointment to the United Na- tions. At the time of his pass- ing, he was president of his owr firm, Era Sciences Ltd. He was an accomplished musi- cian and instructed music ap- preciation classes in Ottawa and Calgary. He served on tha Board of Directors of the Ot- tawa Symphony and the Ottawa Symphony Youth Orchestra and for one year was General Manager of an Ottawa Fine Arts Radio Station, CFMO. Dr. Holmes was a High Priest in The Church of Jesus Chnst of Latter day Saints. He served as a missionary in New Zea- land; in the District Presidency in New Jersey and later in Ottawa; and was Calgary Stake Music Director. Besides his wife. Monette, Dr. Holmes is survived by four sons, Robert Melvin, Jr. Doug- las Gibb and twins, Ryan Henrie and Philip Harwead alt at home; five daughters, M-s Brian (Julie) Burt, Card- ston, Alterta; Kara Jean Claire Rachel (10) and Jennifer aU at home; his praents, Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Holmes, Raymond; two broth- ers John, Anaheim. California and David, Logan, Utah and a sisters, Mrs. Robert (Carol) Warburton, Portage, Utah. He was predeceased by a daugh- ter, Marianne, in 1951. A broth- er, Thomas, of San Jose, Cali- fornia passed away in the same plane accident on June 22, 1973. Services at The Church of Je- sus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 940 Acadia Drive S.E., Calgary, on Wednesday at a.m., Ronald M. Peterson of the Maple Ridge Ward officiat- ing. Graveside services will fol- low at the Temple Hill Cem- etery at Raymond, Albsrta at p.m. Bishop Richard Chip- man of the Raymond Fourth Ward officiating. THE GAR- DEN CHAPEL (Foster Funer- al Home) 540 16th Ave. N.W., Calgary, Directors. C264 CLAEYS Passed away at Lethbridge on Saturday, June 23, 1973, Jules of Lethbridge and formerly of Vauxhall at the age of 75 years. Born at Gits, Belgium, January 5. 1898, he came to Canada in 1927 and farmed in the Vauxhall-Retlaw area from 1929 until retiring to Lethbridge in 1962. Predeceas- ed by his first wife, Mary, and one grandson. Survivors in- clude two sons, Lucien, Stettler, Joseph. Vauxhall; four daugh- ters, Mrs. Dave (Georgette) Aitken, Surrey, B.C., Mrs. Joe (Violet) Fekete, Taber, Mrs. Walter (Clara) Staples, War- ner, Mrs. Garvin (Erna) Hart, Calgary: four brothers and four sisters in Belgium, 17 grand- children and three great- grandchildren. Pray ere will be said in Humphries Funeral Chaps! Taber on Tuesday. June 26 at 8 p.m. Funeral services will be conducted from St. Au- gustine's Roman C a t h o 1 ic Church in Taber on Wednes- day, June 27 at 2 p.m., with Rev. Father Don O'Dwyer cele- brant. Interment will follow in the Taber Memorial Garden. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Heart Fund, care of Hum- phries Funeral Home, Taber. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME, Taber in charge of ar- rangements. C269 TUTTLE P assed away suddenly at Stirling, Alberta, Saturday. June 23rd. 1973 Mr. John Tuttle, aged 30 years, of Stirling. Born in Minot N.D.. he came to homestead in 1910 to the Manyberries district, a few years later to Vulcan to livs where he became involved in diesel mechanics and has been employed in various points throughout scutbern Al- berta, where he has continued to live until his passing. Mr. Tuttls is survived by one son. Frank Tuttle, Lethbridge: three daughters, Mrs. J. B. (Eliza- beth) Davison, Lethbridge, Mrs. Robert (Margaret) Wil- liams. Stirling, Alta.. Miss Su- san Tuttle, Lethbridge; one brother. Simon Tuttle, Vulcan, Alta.; also four grandsons. The funeral service will be held at MARTIN BROS- MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 703 13th St. N.. Wed- nesday p.m., Archdeacon Cecil Swanson, officiating. In- terment Mountain View Ceme- tery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C273 LAW Saturday, June 23, 1973, Sarah, aged 74 years, be- loved wife of Mr. Richard Law of 633 Willowburn Crescent S.E., Calgary. Born in Aetna, Alberta sha in Glenwood until moving to Calgary in 1958. She was a member of the Wilow Park Ward of the Church oi Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and as a young girl had served as organist in many of the church organizations. Six of her sons have served in the armed forces of Canada and the United States and two have Served as missionaries for the LDS Church. Besides her hus- band, Mrs. Law is survived by seven sons, Edwin Ray- mond, Alberta; Clinton, Salt Lake Ciiy, Utah; Keith, Alien and Bryce, all of Calgary; Daniel, Mcses Lake. Wash.; and Sheldon, Washing- ton; two daughters, Mrs. Wil- bur (Adeline) Hanseu, Vaux- hall. Alberta and Mrs. Norry M i y a s h i t a, Cal- gary; 57 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; two broth- ers, Edwin K. Greene, Bounti- ful, Utah and Addiscm A. Greene, Cardston; and two sis- ters, Mrs. Rhoda Marker, Red Deir, Alberta and Mrs. Ruion (Alice) Leavitt, Glenwood. She was predeceased by a son, Jo- seph Franklin, killed in 1944 while on duty during the Sec- ond World War and a brofrsr. Portineus, in 1952. Services at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter day Saints, Glenwood, Alberta on Tuesday at p.m. Bishop Winston Bonne officiat ing. Interment Glen- wocd Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 1 p.m. until prior to the service at the church. THE GARDEN CHAPEL (Fos- ter Funeral Home) 540 16th Ave. N.W., Calgary, Directors. C263 RISLER Passed away in the city Saturday, June 23rd, 1973 after a lengthy illness. Mr. Ernest Albert (Buzz) Risler, aged 49 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Florencs Risler, 1106 21st St. S. Born, raised and educated in Lethbridge, Mr. Risler served in the R.C.A.F. in the Second World War and upon discharge returned to Leth- bridge and has for the past 22 years been employed with the Canadian Western Natural Gas Co. Mr. Risler was a Past Master of York Lodge No. 119 and is an honorary life mem- ber. He was also an active member of the Royal Canadian Legion and St. Augustine's An- glican Church. Survivors i n- clude his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest H. Risler, 511 llth St. S., one son, E. Gary Risler at home: one daughter, Mrs. K. R. (Judy) Moraes, Calgary: one brother. Yir. W. F. (Bill) Risler. Crossfield. Alberta. The funercl service will be held at St. Augustus's A n g lie a n Church Tuesday p.m., with Archdeacon Cecil of- ficiating. Interment Mountain View These who wish may donate to the Multi- ple Sclerosis Association. MAR- TIN BROS- LTD.. Directors of Funeral Service. C274 IN MEMORIAM STANKO In loving mem- ory of a dear daughter and sister. Mrs. Mary Loretta Stan- ko, who passed away June 25, 1969. 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, stiD very dear. remembered and sadly missed by Dad and sister Minnie Waselenak, and Sister Anna and brother-in-law George Vasil. 5034-25 memory 13 aid funds was placed in jeo-1 away.' this year because ot CALL COMMENTS UNFAIR If you could come and hold my hand As you did, when I took your name But it's only a beautiful picture, In our golden memory's frame. No one can take away from us These memories w-e hold dear While fishing in the Living- stone Or watching a curious deer. The moon would play a peek- a-boo In and out the trees The stars w-ere bright and lit up the night. There was a gentle western breeze. God gave us many things to treasure In our home and tha big outdoor. Yesterday's memory lives forever And our love for you grows more and more. By Crow's Nest Lake, or mountain stream. Whera meadow lark and blue- bird sing We would pause to muse and dream And watch the humming bird on wing. A bundle of fur, a ruffle of feather, A gleam in a curious eye. We watched a hundred sights together And heard the night birds hunting cry. Time stands still or so it seems Out in the woods and forest deep, Down by the rivers, lakes, and stream, Where little creatures scamper and creep. God gave us the sun to brighten our day And clouds that threatened the storms And peace of the world along our way, We did not mourn, that life's roses had thorns If only we could live these over again. But it was God's will you should not stay, We must accept the sunshine as well as rain. And walk alone on the path- ways of life's bitter way. The roses still bloom in the springtime, The valleys are all cleared of snow. 1 only wish you could take my hand. And drift back to the long i All the song birds are back again They retain some cart cf you. Thru' peasant thoughts of bygone days And all the places that we knew. The moose, thf elk. the bear and deer Ara part ot nature's plan Ar.d the melodies iiiat ring so clear In the capped mountain leged misuse of student in the past. aid Two athletic department offi- cials stood trial in federal court for alleged misuse of student derwater laboratories and other oceanic hardware. BY LBJ Space officials at the Johnson Space Centre in Houston said they feel Perry is unfair in his Perry was a member of a 15- Policy lack responsible for crises TORONTO (CP> Canada Is "drifting from crisis to crisis" because it lacks an energy pol- icy, says a study released last week under the auspices of an Opportunities for Youth grant. The study, Participation in Energy Policy is result of research being con- ducted this summer by 15 stu- dents working in seven Cana- dian cities. The students, most of whom j are studying environmental topics or political science, hope to formulate their own energy policy and submit it to the gov- comments on space research. A spokesman noted that the i the late President Lyndon B. j wt j-t' J commission appointed by i ernment as a draft paper saw aid funds. They were agency has spent millions of! Johnson to prepare a national but the federal government I dollars on oceanographic re-! ocean exploitation program, later carried out audits and search itself, including its Mm- j That commission developed the an investigation of how funds were spent. the! bus and Earth Resources satel- lite programs whose studies in- clude ocean currents, fishing National Oceanic and Atmos- pheric Administration the U.S. ocean and weather re- Murray Randall, one of Toronto workers. The report also suggests that Canada has been exploiting na- tural energy sources in order to accomodate foreign require- ments, although funds used for this exploitation could be bet- dies at 94 i grounds and the location of un-1 search agency. dersea mineral deposits. "9ne of tne Washington tra-1 ter spent to meet domestic The Skylab program, which gedies has been the hobbling of! needs in areas such as housing and social welfare. The export of great quanti- ended its first phase with the I NOAA. The NOAA man-in-the- return of three astronauts to! sea program has been virtually earh Friday EDMONTON (CP) Charles j search as E. Wilson, former president of I goals, the spokesman 'lioij.'' said, the Edmonton Exhibition Asso- Two scientists died a slow also has ocean re- i decimated. They asked for ?3 j ties of energy will not neces- one of its primary million and are getting mil- sarily result in windfall prot- 1inT1'' h" :t" BaVK "Pother. U.S. will even- ciation and once an Edmonton death of carbon dioxide poison- i tually spend some billion on ing ]ast week whfle their j the Skylab space program, but midget research submarine was I ocean research is being left al- trapped 351 feet deep in the At-' m9st entirely to private enter- alderman, died here at 94. Mr. Wilson served as manag- ing director of the Edmonton Exhibition Association from 1940 to 1949 and later was made a life member of the association. He finished second to Joe Clark in the 1918 mayoralty race in Edmonton after serv- ing from 1916 to 1918 as an alderman. lantic Ocean by the wreckage of a scuttled destroyer. When the Johnson-Sea Link was raised after 31 hours of frantic efforts by rescurers. Clayton Link, 31, son of the prise. "Our oceans are polluted. its." the report says. "Rather, we incur the risk of displacing capital needed for socially de- sirable goals such as housing." The P.E.P. study, which pre- cedes study leased within the next a federal government energy study to be re- Fish life is contaminated and j weeks, is also critical of the depleted- Recreational beach- fronts are disappearing. Hurri- canes spawned at sea rage un- Two policemen's trial adjourned minisubs inventor, and Albert j controlled over the land. The i Stover, 51, veteran submarine Gulf Stream, the world's great- est river, is an energy source Newspapers holding own TROY. Mch. (AP) News- paper advertising is holding its f own against radio and televi- proposed oil pipeline through the'Mackenzie Delta. The report says the project has been insufficiently re- searched, will bring few eco- nomic benefits to Canada un- der present conditions and will upset the fragile Arctic ecologi- cal subsystem. The report ends with a rec- ommendation that major ener- gy development such as the pipeline, and all exports of Ca- nadian energy be frozen until there has been public debate leading to the formulation of a BANFF (CP) The trial of two Canmore based RCMP constables on charges of as- sult causing bodily harm and unlawful confinement opened in Banff Friday but was ad- journed until July 6 after a day of testimony. Constables Kevin Fitzpatrick, 24, and Robert Swift, 26, were charged in May after Hugh A. Danielson. 28, of Kindersley, Sask., said he was beaten by the two mounties April 1 after he and a companion were stop- ped by a patrol car on the Trans Canada Highway near 30 miles southeast of WVTJ.I Aauj.v cuju twitvi i f sion advertising, but it must national energy policy. consolidate its sales capabilities j if it hopes to continue ful competition. events up to Danielson's trip to Banff. Another Crown witness, Del- bert Mott, of Calgary, said he was a passenger in a car trav- elling to Banff that day and he saw an RCMP officer strike a man he later knew as Daniel- son "at least" As the session drew to a close, a statement was read to j court in which Swift gave a different story. j Danielson was not forcibly! restrained until he had twice I run out into the 70 mph travel j Sea! postal pact lane of the highway and nearly been run down, the statement I WASHINGTON (AP) The United States postal service concluded tentative agreement yesterday with the last of four unions on a new two-year con- tract covering workers. Union leaders predicted quick At a Newspaper Advertising Bureau (NAB) seminar here. more than 150 Detroit-area ad- vertising executives and ac- count salesmen heard speakers i say that although newspaper advertising has lost ground to the broadcast media for na- tional advertising, local adver- tising has more than made up for the loss. approval of would raise Canmore, 1 Banff. Danielson told the court Fri- j day that he was a passenger in i the car driven by Allen Em- I mett Christal. 17 and that they 1 were ordered out of the car by i the officer who proceeded to i search the vehicle at about 5 p.m. When nothing illicit was_____________ found, Danielson said Swift asked him to identify himself, i "I asked Swift why he f T TIVf ed to know And then he grab-j -L' U1" VJ bed me and. with my arm in I some sort of lock, threw me A T TCI? over the hood of the car. The LJ Olli W other officer came over and CALGARY (CP) Chronic j the Canadian Lung Association. said. Swift's statement said Daniel- son appeared to be drunk and it was when he tried to make a third break for the highway that Danielson was hauled back and punched in the stom- ach. Swift said it was the only practical way to subdue him at that time. the pact, which wages to more than a year from the current average of grabbed me by the hair and Swift smashed me in the i lung conditions cause more j Dr. Laurier said the executive ciest a Fitzpatrick held Danielssn told the court fried to flag down a motorist to make a complaint but was restrained from daing so. He said he was then taken