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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 26, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 1f73 HERALD -17 Carat (jj JhankA, Jin BIRTHS ROY The Roy Production Co., proudly announces the new 1973 model, ROBERT LEE, wneelbase 19 in., weight 6 Ibs.- 14 ozs., model No. 1.. designer and fhipf enoinear Ti.OB ROY, production engineer LEE ROY. Model released June 22, 1973 at p.m. Insured. 5097 KING Dennis and Dianne are pleased to announce the ar- rival of their son Bagan Joel, June 20, 1973. Proud grandpa- rents are Mr. and Mrs. "A. H. Calverley of Edmonton and Mr. and Mrs. R. J. King of Coal- dale. (Insured) 5092 DEATHS L'NRUH Passed away Tuesday, June 26, 1973, Luella, aged 44 years, beloved wife of Mr. Alvin Unruh of Pincher Creek. Funeral announcements Latv hy KTVKM'C FUNERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Cresk. C296 WOOD Passed away In the Monday, June 26th, 1973, Mrs. Marie Wood, at the age of 91 years, 1234 5th A Ave. S. Funeral arrangements to bs announced when completed. MARTIN riROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C292 Manitoba election race in the final stretch WINNIPEG (CP) Mani- toba's political leaders have be- gun making their final appeals for votes as the provincial elec- tion campaign entered its final 48 hours today. Premier Ed Schreyer and DEATHS RIPLEY Sunday, June 24, 1973, Ella May Papley, aged 86 years, of Fort Macleod. Grave- side service will be held at Un- ion Cemetery, Fort Macleod, Wednesday, June 27 at p.m., Rev- Hunt officiating. Interment, Union Cemetery. F u n e r al arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C239 DICKSON passed sway suddenly in Edmonton on Monday, June 25, 1973 at the age of 66 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Phyllis Dickson of Warner. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. CHRISTENSEN SALM- ON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C295 Conservative Leader Sidney Spivak plan to spend the last two days before Thursday's vote working in their home rid- ings and visiting parts of the province. Liberal Leader Izzy Asper. on the other hand, will be con- centrating on Winnipeg con- stituencies. A New Democratic Party spokesman says the premier is "filling in holes" in his "earlier itinerary, and today's schedule was to take him to a number of communities in Northern Mani- toba he had missed earlier. Wednesday. Mr. Schreyer plyns to spend most of the day in his own North Winnipeg rid- ing of Rossnnre before going to night with a visit to a campaign meeting in Brandon, featuring a speech by federal Defence Min- istar James Richardson. An aide to the Liberal leader says Mr. Asper will be spending the final two days of the cam- nnicm with peg in Win-ni- upset victory, Mr. Spivak has been promoting his party as the only credible alternative to ttoa NDP, and Mr. Asper has said his team of candidates will re- vive the party after poor showing in the 1969 contest. At many days to be sent to Edmonton hospital by an after- j midnight intruder. v.i win, -__._____.. ___ Budcitsky, bit and in his own downtown of the 57 seats in the kgisla-1 in the shoulder and chin by a Gas station attendant wounded EDMONTON (CP) An eld- erly night attendant was shot and wounded in a service sta- tion holdup early today the second gas attendant in Irish politician found shot dead as an BELFAST (Reuter 1 A Ro-j ried out by the Irish Republic man Catholic politician and a j Army (IRAJ. Three IRA men died Monday when a bomb in the back of Protestant woman friend were riding of Wolseley. jture, the Conservatives 20 and j. All three leaders have ore- i the Liberals four. Two ridings I i-j i ___ r __ 3 _ dieted victory for their parties Thursday. Mr. Schrcyer has ap- pealed for a mandate to con- tinue the work his government began four jears sgo after an were represented by independ- ents who defected from the NDP, one was held by the So- cial Credit party and one vas vacant. Lougheed repeats oil-price stand shotgun blast as he stood behind a locked glass door in the service station office. The holdup man got away with It was the third time in the last eight months that this sta- tion had been attacked after midnight twice by men with I guns and once by a thief wield- ing a knife The operator, John Bayer. found shot dead beside a coun- try road early today a few hours after leaving a Belfast bar PeJice believe the attackers held up Sex or Paddy Wilson and Irene Andrews as they left the bar around midnight, then forced them to drive out of town in Senator Wilson's car and shot them. their car blew up. Notices in a Catholic today said they died "on active service." The man who para 8-583 The man who called the news- paper said he was "Capt. Black from the Ulster Freedom Fight- ers." He said the UFF was also re- sponsible for killing Joseph ROBERTS Sunday, June 24. 1973. Keith Patrick, aged nine years, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Roberts of Lundbreck. He was born in Pincher Creek November 21, 1963 and was a grade four stu- dent of Livingston School at Lundbreck. Surviving besides his parents are three brothers, Wayne of Pincher Creek, Mi- chael and Kevin both at home; three sisters, Mrs. Robert (Ber- nadette) Tabor of Delia. Mrs. Doug (Gloria) McGowan of Nanton. Carol Lee at home. Fu- neral sendee at St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church Pinch- er Creek on Wednesday, June 27 at a.m., Rev. Martin H a g e 1 officiating. Interment Livingstone Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek. C290 CLAEYS Passed away at Lethbridge on Saturday, June 23, 1973, Jules of Lethbridgp and formerly of Vauxhall at the age of 75 years. Survivors in- clude his wife, Martha, two sons, Lucien, Stettler, Joseph, Vauxhall; four daughters, Mrs. Dave (Georgette) Aitken, Sur- rey. B.C.. Mrs. Joe (Violet) Fekete, Taber, Mrs. Walter (Clara) Staples, Warner. Mrs. Garvin (Ema) Hart, Calgary; four brothers and four sisters in Belgium, 17 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Prayers will be said in Hum- phries Funeral Chapel Taber on Tuesday June 26 at 8 p.m. Funeral services will be conducted from St. Augustine's Roman Catholic Church in Ta- ber on Wednesday. June 27 at 2 p.m., with Rev. Father Don O'Dwyer c e 1 ebrant. Interment will follow in the Taber Memo- rial Garden. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Heart Fund, care of Humphries Funeral Home, Taber. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOA1E, Taber in Charge of arrangements. TL'TTLE Passed away suddenly at Stirling, Alberta, Saturday, June 23rd, 1973, Mr. John Tuttle, at the age of 80 years of Stirling, Alberta. Thi funeral service for the late Mr. Tuttle will be held at Martin Brothers MEMORIAL CHAP- EL, 703 13th St. N. Wednesday, June 27, 1973 at p.m., with Archdeacon Cecil of- ficiating. Interment will be in Mountain Visw Cemetery. MARTIN BROTHERS LTD., Directors of Funeral Serbice. MORRISON Passed away at Green Field Park, Quebec, on Saturday, June 23. 1973, Mrs. Annie Morrison at the age of 63 years formerly of Leth- bridge, beloved mother of Miss Margaret Morrison, Greenfield Park, Quebec. The laie Mrs. Morrison was bom in England and upon coming to Canada re- sided for many years in Leth- bridge. She was predeceased by her husband, the late Daniel Morrison, a well known city businessman, in 1970. Mr. and Mrs. Morrison owned and op- erated Dan's Repair Shop in the city of Lethbridge from 1931 to 1966. The late Mrs. Mor- rison is also survived by one sister, Mrs. D. H. (Elsie) Night- ingale, Victoria, B.C. The funer- al service will be held at p.m. on Thursday, June 28. 1973, in MARTIN BROTHERS TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Ave. S., with Archdeacon Cecil Swaiison officiating. In- terment will follow in the fam- ily plot. Mountain View Cem- etery. Friends may pay their respects at Martin Brother's Traditional Chapel- MARTIN BROTHERS LTD., Directors of Funeral Sendee. ir.g arranged for five rural rid ings in southern Manitoba Mr Spi day's River area of west-Lcuucu, Manitoba and planned to work j his way south to Duuphin, where a major rally is planned on a 24-hour basis. Early Sunday at another ser- rice station at north Edmonton, BANFF. Alta. (CP) Pre- villains and profits as thsfts. i 23-year-old Rodney Elkman suf- fered a fractured skull when said he was "sick and tired" of j being robbed and would start I closing the station at midnight i although he has an agreement j days before "elections to choose with an oil company to operate a new governing assembly for Wilson was a leading figure i Cunningham, shot to death _ I 1J1-----1______I___t_ __________I iT._ in the mainly Catholic Social Democratic and Labor Party, (SD'LP) besides being a member of the now disbanded senate. He was a Belfast city council- lor and worked as election aide for SDLP leader Gerry Fitt The killing came just two Winkler to addressla joint meet- j misr Peter Lougheed has reiter-; "Those who believe in free ated Alberta's resolve to stand firm in demanding higher enterprise will be put to the test to explain that corporations are a iegitimat goods and means of suppling services, and that tcnight with candidates and Art In justifying the position bs- profits ere mostly re-invested." fore the annual meeting of the Canadian Gas Association Mon- day, ha dismissed as sheer non- Northern Ireland elections Monday when he answered the doorbell of his Belfast home. said Cunningham was passing information to the Irish Re- publican Army The caller said: "After IRA murdered a retarded boy, we are not gcdng to stand any longer for what these animals have done to us for the past four years. There will be more which the "British government i death and reprisals." hope may signal a resumption i of normal political life. An anonymous telephone call struck on the forehead with a to a newspaper directed police TWO LAKES Abitibi Lake, on the Ontario- shock absorber by a robber wiio j to the bodies and said it was the Quebec boundary, is, in effect, got away with He was re-1 vrork of Protestant extremists. lakes joined by a narrows ported still in serious condition Bui another telephone caller to- wirh a total area of 356 squars j_.. ___ in hospital. day said the killing was province toP ization to have.nol ANDERSON Mabel Dud- ley, passed away in Magrath on Monday, Jun2 25th, 1973 at the age of 59 years, beloved wife of Mr. J. Kenneth Anderson of Magrath. Mrs. Anderson was born in Magrath and received her education in the schools of Magrath. She was married to .lames Kenneth Anderson June 12th, 1935 and was living in Magrath at the time of her passing. She was an active member of the LDS Church and worked in the auxiliary organi- 7.ations of the church. She was well known for her culinary and needle work, and was loved by all who knew her She leaves to mourn her passing b.'-sides her loving husband, James Kenneth, seven sons, James Dudley of Raymond, K. Dean, Rodney E.. Barrv G and R. Kevin, all of Magrath, Greg- orgy E. of Calgary, and Doug- las B. of Provo. Utah: two daughters, Mrs Bob (Joan) He-ream of Magrath and Mrs. Douglas (Sharon) Oland of Cal- gary; 15 grandchildren; one brother, George T. Dudley of Magrath and three sistsrs, Mrs. F. (Clone) Krehbiel of Le- banon, Ohio, Mrs. E (Lois) Blumell of Oalgary and Mrs. G. (Bernice) Coleman of Mo- grath. She was predeceased by one grandson, Vincent Dean Anderson, July 26th, 1966. Fu- neral services will be he'd in t're Magrath LDS Chapel on Wednesday. June 27th, 1973 at 2 p.m.. with Bishop L. B. Tan- ner officiating. Interment will follow in the Magralh Cem- etery. Friands may meet the family and pay their respects frnm 1 p.m. prior to the ssrvice in the Relief Society Room of 1 'n e church. CHRISTENSEN S4.LMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. IN MEMORIAMS CHERVENKA In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather, Walter, who pass- ed away June 25, 1955. Deep in our hearts you will always stay. Loved and remembered every day. remembered by your wife, Mary, Norman, San- dra, Angie and Ron 5096 I SELK In loving memory j of my husband, Charles Selk, who passed away June 26, 3958 I cannot bring the old days back, When we were both toagetlier. But secret tears and loving thoughts Will be with me forever remembered by his wife, Sadie. 5094 BERGLUND In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather. Oliver Dewey. who passed away June 26. 1971. Dearer still as the depart Your memory lives within our heart. With tender love and deep rega-et We who loved on will never forget remembererl and sadly missed by his wife and family. 5095 Rampton and Dr. Gordon isense an.v suggestion that the! Ritchie, Conservative M? for i energy crisis has been fabri-1 tjj3 area. caled by the petroleum industry j Mr. Rampion is challenging financial gain Highways Minister Peter Bur-, "The scramble is on and sep- tniak, who won the seat by only j arate not 41 votes in 1969. are siskin g sepa- CAMPAIGN IN WINNIPEG rats deals on a long-term basis After visits with HutterLe j for security of supply." he said, leaders Wednesday morning, i Alberta, as a supplier of more Mr. Spivak will campaign with j than 80 per cent of Canada's Bud Sherman in the Winnipeg j gas requirements, had a con- i riding of Fort Garry. ,siderable stake in the gas in- Many observers gave Mr. idustry. Sherman an easy victory in th2 ..Natural gas is a tr non-recurring natural resource anh-NDP Group for Good Gov- owned by the people ernment said last week that its i Of Alberta poll gives Liberal candidate Henry Janzen a better chance i sel1 our of winning. depleting natural The Conservative leader will ,vaJue- we as finish off Wednesday's paigning with what one party worker described as massive blitz" of his Winnipeg riding of River Heights. Mr. concluded his cam- paign outside Winnipeg Monday Booksellers return books out of fear By ERIC PAGE New York Times Service LAS VEGAS Booksellers are already returning thou- sands of unsold books to their suppliers for fear of prosecu- tion in the wake of the Su- 1 premfl Court's new guidelines on obscenity, an executive of the member American Library Association reports. j At the same time, the group's j executive board approved i funds to petition the Supreme ir.ces. would in time become have-not province. 1 The government is deter- mined to receive only fair value for the natural resources owned j by its citizens." SET POLICY Alberta last year announced a j policy aiimd al doubling the wellhead price of natural gas i which has been averaging 16 I i cents per thousand cubic feet, i I To keep the gas price low to Al-1 bertans, the province would j mate rebates to its citizens. This has drawn opposition j and a threat of legal action on constitutional grounds from On- i lario. a principal purchaser of Alberta gas. Alberta government ex- pects to announce within a few weeks a new policy on natural gas royalties, the premier said, indicating they would be in- cieased substantially from the current rate of 16 2-3 per cent. The po'icy should lead to "lots of debatj and discussion Last year, the province in- Court for a rehearing in the i oU snd obscenity cases ,t rulc-d recent-1 C0mpanie3 '.ie option of accepting an alterna- tive reserves tax. With the matter of natural gas making regular headlines, both the government and the in- SCHWEIGERT In loving memory of a dear wife and mother, Mabel, who passed away June 1958. Our hearts still ache sadness, Our secret tears still flow, For what it meant to lose you No one will ever know. To those who have a mother, Cherish her with care, You'll never know the heart- ache "Til you see her empty chair. Her memory we shall always keep. remembered by her husband, Ben. C'nnsUne. Bruce, S t e w a r I, and families. 5093 The executive, Mrs. Judith F. Krug of Chicago, wno di- rects the association's office for intellectual freedom, spoke 1 here at a hushed meeting of the j a "responsibility j executive board which pic- i The board ol the association. corporations as economic whose members are mostly li- j brarians and library trustees, met here as the association's I 92nd annual conference opened) I j in this resort city. Mrs. Krug said, "the booksell- ers are sending back books al- ready in the thousands." ACTION" URGED The chairman of the intellec- tual freedom office, Dean Rich- ard L. Darling of the Columbia University school of library ser- i vice, urged action on the 13- member board's meeting He said afterward1 ''One thing that's very obviously like- ly to follow if these court deci- sions stand is that booksellers as well as libranans will act as self-censors of their collections of fear." The new court guidelines, en- abled states to ban books, magazines, plays and motion pictures that are considered of- fensive to local standards, even i if they might be acceptable 1 elsewhere. The guidelines de- parted from earlier court rul- ings by saying, among other chief likely to down SAIGOX (CP1 Canadian Ambassador Mie'rel Gauvin. tough, outspoken leader of the Canadian truce observer contin- gent, is likely to step down from his job here early next month and return to his post as Canadian ambassador to Greece. i Informants say the deputy leader, Vernon Turner of To- ronto, will be appointed to take Gauvin's place in the Inter-. national Commission of Control j and Supervision (ICCS) until i the Canadians pull out July 31 ings uy Announcement of Gauvin's re- things, that it will no longer be jlief expected to be made at a defence to a prosecution for obscenity that the work in- volved has some ''redeeming social value." Stroug tremor spreads panic GUATEMALA CITY (Reuter) A strong earth tremor shook this Guatemalan capital early today, spreading panic among its one million inhabitants. There were no immediate re- ports of casualties or damage. Ottawa shortly before Dominion Day celebrations by the Cana- dian contingent this weekend. Gauvin would be leaving a I j i the end of a controversial pe-' riod as the rotating ICCS chair-1 i full month in which no ambassadorial meetings of the j four-country commission were held. i The stalemate was caused by Canada's demands that reports of alleged incursions into South Vietnam by North Vietnamese j troops be considered by the' ICCS, a move opposed by the two Communist ICCS members, Hungary and Poland. THREE BIG VOLUMES AT ONE LOW PRICE Here in one beautifully illustrated series of over 1200 pages in total (rr.uch of the content in full colour) is a comprehen-1 sive record of Alcerla Wildlife These three books fill a grow- ing need for accurate, interest- ing information by a public that is more concerned with ECOLOGY than at any other period in Few books have such an appeal to all ages to Algerians in both rural and urban areas HIKERS CAMPERS CONSERVA- TIONISTS CAMERA BUFFS. SCUBA DIVERS FISHERMEN .TEACH- ERS STUDENTS YOUTH GROUP LEADERS anyone whose work or recrea- tion takes them out of doors will find count- less items to stimulate their interest. To protect our NATURAL HERITAGE we must learn more about it Buy and read (he Al- berta Nature Books a MUST FOR EVERY HOME1 Priced lar below cost of similar pub- lications. Order now while supply available. FLOWERS OF ALBERTA ideal book for laymen who wish !o learn more about (lowers, as well as an excellent teaching aid Tor par- ents and leaders of youth groups. Scientific terms are avoided when- ever possible, although they are de- lined in the glossary. Some 400 of tr-e most popular and familiar flow- ering plants of Alberta are described in detail. Full colour photographs identify each species and as a further aid concise descriptions "of plant, flower and seed are given. The habi- tat of each plant, its time of blos- soming and its location within the province are also listed. The book was written by R G H Cormack. professor of botany at the University of Alberta. FISHES OF ALBERTA Beautifully illustrated record of the lifespan and habitat of the various species of fish found within the province Sections on fish ecology, history of fish culture in Alberta, (ish identification, diagrams and defin- itions of scientific terms as well as photographs and detailed rnaps pf rivers and streams make this boo1: required reading for fisherman scuba divers and anyone interested in Al- berta's water resources. The book is written by Martin J. Paetz. chief Tishery biologist for Alberta anr{ Joseph S. Nelson, fish bioiogisi st the University of Alberta. BIRDS OF ALBERTA Designed to help you identify any birds seen in Alberta and find any species you may wish to observe. Both sc'entific and popular names are given. Each species is identified by colour photographs or line draw- ings, and illustrations are placed in close proximity to the description in the text. approximate location of the species within the province is marked on a small map which also indicates nesting areas, wintering areas and if the bird is a migrant. feeding habits are listed as well as general remarks of interest. The first edition was so popular this book was revised for a second edition. The authors, Ray Salt and A L. Wilk have been acclaimed for writing a book which appeals to nga groups and to laymen and experts alike. ORDER NOW! i i i i mail me ...set1; of T Alberts Nature Boods It J14 95 per set. Enclosed please find my cheque or money order for TO- THE QUEENS PRINTER For The Province Ot Alberta 11510 Kmgsway Avenuo EDMONTON. Alberta. T5G 2Y5 1 B I I 2 LH I.----..... ALSO AVAILABLE THROUGH LEADING ALBERTA BOOKSTORES ;