Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 9, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
Mag 1973 THE UTHBRIDOI HEftALD 29 86 PETS AND SUPPLIES CANARIES FOR SALE. BREEDING stock. 328-6021. _______2146-11 FOR SALE WHITE TINY TOY Poodle, six months old. Register- ed, tatooed, and all shots. 2Vz pounds. pjrtnts have three generation papers. 344-2247, Courts. 2047-14 99 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES NEEDED PARTNERS IN A FAST- growing business. Small Investment. Write Box 36, Herald.__________1731-8 FOR SALE: COMPLETE SHOE RE- pnlr shop, machinery, showcases and supplies. Priced for quick sale. Joe's Shoe Shop, Shelby, Mont. 59474. 1704-8 40 ACRES OF FINEST DEVELOP ment property located on main high- way Junction, 10 minutes from Color- ado River, 15 minutes from cne of No r t h America's fastest growing model cities. A rare growth investment opportunity for down. Write Box 1352-10 Business building for sale or lease, centre of Main Street, Fernie. Immediate occupancy. Reply Box 1167, Fernie, B.C. 7843-tf 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS BIRTHS PATTERSON Gerry and Veltna wish to announce the birth of a daughter, Donna Marie, April 27, 1973, in St. Michael's Hospital. Insured. 1900 CLARK Ron and Velma are pleased to announce the birth of a daughter, Jolaine Nicole, 7 Ibs. 12 oz., born May 5, 1973. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Barnard Clark from Lethbridge and Mr. and Mrs. John Berg from Coaldale. SCHWARTZ Agencies (1972) Limited College Mall. Phone 328-3331 The widest facility available. We con- sider ALL TYPES of mortgage loans. C9250-12 MORTGAGE MONEY Formers-Merchants Trust 309-7th St. S. Phone 323-5548 I MORTGAGES AM types of mortgage financing: In small and old homes Call CITY REALTY AND INSURANCE LTD. 1117 3rd Ave South, 328-3251. j DEATHS I i KRESS Passed away at Red Earth, Alberta, formerly of Hays, Joseph Edward, o.i Tuesday, May 8, iS73. Fjneral arrangements will be announc- ed when completed by HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL HOME LTD., Taber. C9248 THUS A private graveside and interment sendee was held on Wednesday, (today) at a.m. at Mountain View Csm- for the late Mrs. Mcr- 90 CONTRACTS OR NEW. CALL DEATHS PANKOW Passed away in Cardston on Wednesday, May 9, 1973, Mr. Alex Pankow at the age of 73 years of Raymond. Fu- neral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C9251 jorie Isabel Tniis cf Kekaha, Katiai, Hawaii. The Venerable j Archdeacon Cecil Swanson off- wn. j Tin Sunny South Construction Ltd. Phone MARTIN BROS. LTD., 2187-is Dimeters of Funeral Service. C9249 GARAGE BUILDING, CEMENT WORK and stuccoing. Anderson and Sorenson Construcrion, 1020 7th Ave. S. Phone 327-6632. C7377-K FENCES REPAIRED, BUILT. r EAKETT Roj, passed in Cnrxiston on Tuesday, cellaneous building. May 8. 1973, at the age of 82 sidewalks, drives, etc. Hauling Jim hiichsnrl nt tho 327-5C87, 3233M3 523-i2my i vearo, Deioveo nusDana ot uie late Sarah Margaret Eakett ci Funeral arrangements sured, free estimates. Phone ]jS anPCUneed when COm- plcl-cd. CHRISTENSEN SAL- ALUMINUM WINDOWS AND DOORS -yjov FUNERAL HOME LTD., NO MAINTENANCE NO CHANG- c ING PHONE JONES ROOFING, 328- Directors of Funsral Servicas. ALL ROOK ing specializing in chimneys, brick, cement blocks, cement finishing stuc- coing, fireplaces, house raising and moving. 326-0266. C8745-tt KLASSEN Passed away suddenly in the city on Mon- day, May 7, 1973, Mr. Frank Klassen, at the age of 59 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Anna Klassan of Coaldalef Bom and raised in Russia, the late Mr. Klassen came to Oaaada in 1948 to Swift Current, Saskatchewan and moved to Coaldale in 1949 where ha hes resided until his passing. Besides his loving wife he is survived by his mother, Mrs. Anganeta Kkssen of Abbotsford, B.C.; cne Frank at Coaldale; three daughters, Mis. G. W. (Anita) Klassem of Coaldale. Miss Annie Kiasssn of Coaldale, Mrs. H. (Helen) Dyck of Rosemary, Al- berta; fcur grandchildren; four sisters, Mrs. G. (Neta) Klassen of Vancouver, Mrs. P. (Maria) Dyck cf dearbrook, B.C., Mrs. B. (Helen) of Vancou- ver. Mrs. H. (Tina) Janzen of Vancouver and cne brother, Mr. Peter Klassen of Kingsville, On- tario. The funaral service will be held on Thursday at p.m. in the Mennonite Confer- ence Church, Coaldale, with Rev. Peter Reizlaff officiating. Interment will follow in the Coaldale Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at the church on Thursday from p.m. until service time. MAR- TIN' BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Sendee. .C9250 FUNERALS mass for Jan Frank Kaluszka, be- loved husband of Mrs. Zophia Kaluszka of Raymond who died there Tuesday, May l, 1973, af- ter a brief illness at the age of 65 years, was said at 10 a.m. Thursday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Jo- seph A. O'ReOly the celebrant. Pallbearers were A. Hacior, E. Stanfce, E. Kurjanczyk, W. Borysewicz, W. Danyluk and A. Spano. Interment was in the Mount Calvary section of Moun- tain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funer- al Service, was in charge of the arrangements. TRUITT Funeral service for Lawrence Everett Truitt, who died May 2, 1973, was held at 1 p.m. Saturday, May in the Pincher Creek United Church, Pincher Creek, with Rev. R. Putman officiating. Pallbearers were Mark Bond, Bruce Bowen, Harold Fisfoir, Art Kyllo, Ray Lang and Bert Storey. Interment was in the Fairview Cemetery. Eden's Fu- neral Home Ltd., Pincher Creek, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. IN MEMORIAMS FREED In loving memory of a dear husband and father, Edward Freed who passed away May 9, 1965. Beautiful memories are treasured forever. Those happy days we spent together. remembered by Gladys and family. 2143 STOREY In loving mem- ory of a dear husband and father, Harry Storey, passed away May 9, 1987. Till the morning's joy shall end the night of weeping And life's long shadows break in cloudless love. wife Mary and daughter Roberta; sisters, brothers and their families. 2150 Anglicans preparing vote on three-church union FOR RUMPUS ROOMS, KITCHEN j cupboards, remodelling and repairs Phone B. Raven, 327-3219 Free esti-1 mates. C6692-tf DO YOU NEED A RUMPUS ROOM, cupboards, remodelling or repairs in vour home' E and L Construction. Phone 328-2237 BOX NUMBER REPLIES 13 15 16 18 26 47 51 57 62 64 66 PUBLIC NOTICES I her j and TENDERS Will be accepted until 12 noon May 14, 1973 for garcage collection in that part of Improvement District No 5 lying west of Blairmore. Fcr details contact: I. D. No. 5, Advisory Com- mittee, C. H. Allen, Chairman, Box 97, Coieman, Alberta. W2 TENDERS FIRE DEPARTMENT HEADQUARTERS CITY OF LETHBRIDGE SEPARATE TENDERS, in seeled and marked envelopes, V'll bo received by undersigned until 2-03 p.m., UES- DAY, MAY 29, 1973, (cr the construe- tin 0' the follc.ving (a) ADDITIONS TO FIRE HALL NO. 2. (b) TRAINING FACILITIES BUILD- ING. Genera! Ccntrac'ors may cStfin Pians and from the Architects, LURIE end NEUFELD, 309 6fh St. S., Lethtrlclge, Alberta upon a deposit of S103CD refundable providing that ail documents are returned un- marked and in good ccnditic-i not later than ten days after ths closing of lenders. Sub-contractors may examine Plans and Soecifications at the LethbnJga and Calgary Construc'ion AsscciatiOT offices, and bids shall be submitted in accordance with :he and tions of the Liberia Bid Dspssitory, abridge branch. General Contractors shall enclose with each tender either a Bid Bond Certified Cheqte in the amount of 10r'o of each tender price. The success- ful will be required to furnish Performance Bonds in the amount of 50'r of each contract price. The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted, and the Own- er reserves tha rlqnt to aware1 ex- tracts to two separate Contractors 'or tha two projects should it 5c dec "ned to be in his interest. T. R. NUTTING, City Manager, City Hall, Lethbridgs, STUCHLIK Man', passed away in Lethbridge on Mon- day. May 7. 1973 at the age of years, belcved wile of John Stuchlik of Coaldale, Alberta. Mrs. Stuchlik was born in Pittsburgh. Ponn. on Septem- ber 10. 1'303 and came to Can- ada and Lethbricge with her in 1908. She received schooling in Lethbridge wDrked here until 1950 when she married John Stuch- lik and moved to Broxburn where he was employsd by the I S.M.R.D. In 1969 they moved to Coaldale where she was resid- 1 ing at the time of her passing. Besides her loving husband, John, she is survived by her mother, Troyan of Lethbridge. a sister Catherine 1 Koskcwich of Lethbridge and a i brother, Steve Troyan of Nel- I son, B.C. She was predeceased by an older brother, John. Re- iquiem Mass will be celebrated Thursday May 10, 1973 at j a.m. in St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church, with 'Father R. Zuback as Cele- I brant. Interment will follow in i Mount Csl vary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Prayers will bs said Wednes- day. May 9 at p.m. in the Christenssn Chapel. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to tb.2 Canadian Diabetic Association, in care of Salmon Funeral Home. CHRISTEN- SEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C9247 Amendment won't hit campuses EDMONTON (CP) A pro- posed amendment to the De- partment of Advanced Educa- tion Act is not designed to res- trict universities from offering programs and services, says James Foster. Alberta's mini- ster of advanced education. "I don't have any authority to close down Mr. Foster said in an interview. amendments were aimed at avoiding duplication of pro- grams. He said the amendment pro- vides for someone outside of the institution to do the job of co-ordinating programs between institutions. Max Wyman, president of the University of Alberta, last week sought assurances f.-cm Mr. FY-lcr that ho v.ou'd not csn- programs already approv- ed. KEOxEHR Peter Henry, passed at Coaldale en Mcxlay, May 7, 3973, at the age of 90 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Anna Regehr of Coaldale. Peter Regehr came to Canada in 1926 settling on a farm in the Cor'da'e District in the Spring of 1S27. He was very active in public affairs, taking part in the organization of co-op ventures, such as the Ccaldale Chce-e Factory, etc. for the bea- ;ermci: cf li.'o in the area dur- ing the depression years. He spent his retirement yaars in itha Town of Ccaldale. Besides his loving wife, Anna he is sur- 1 vivcd by four of 'Yarrow, B.C..Henry of Coal- j dale. Peter of Veraon, B.C. and Jacob of Couits: three daugh- ters, Mrs. Helen Wicbe of Coal- i dale, Mrs. Agatha Hecse of I Gruenthal, Man., aid Mrs. Ann j Penner of Lothbridge; 22 grand- i children; six great-grandchil- dren and a sister, Kaiherina Giesbricht of Yarrcw, B.C. He was predeceased by one son, John in 1949, a sn-iii-law, John Wiebe in 1971: and one grand- daughter and four brothers and two sisters. Funeral services will be held Thursday, May 10, 1973, at p.m. in the Coal- dale Mennonite Brethren Church, with Rev. H. Kornslsen officiating. Interment will fol- low in the Coaldale Mennonite Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Heart Fund or the Gideon Bible Society. CHRISTENSEN SAL- MON FUNERAL HOJTE LTD., Directors of Service. C9246 FUNERALS TURNER Requiem mass for Mrs. Florence Margaret Turrer. once the beloved wife of th3 late Mr. John B. Turner who died in the city Wednes- day. May 2, 1S73, after a long illness at the age of 79 years, was said at 3 p.m. Saturday in Assumption Church with Rev. R. Chisholm the celebrant. Pall- bearers were Leonard Saffel, Otto Wobick. Glen Hughes. Art Williams, Dale Imeson and Lea Ingel. Interment was in the Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- r.aral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. JOHNSON Funeral service for Emest Wilherm Johnson, beloved husband of Lavima (Beaulah-Kit) Johnson of 953 16th St. S. who died in the city Wednesday, May 2, 1973, at the age of 71 years, was held at 11 a.m. Saturday in tihe LDS 10th Ave. Chapel with Clif- ford Peterson officiating. Pall- bearers were Will, Ron, Doug, Bovd ard Ken Scmmerfeldt and Dan Thomas. Hinorary pallbearers were Morgan Strate. Bob Cald- well and Andy Sache. Inter- ment wrs in family plot in the Mountain View Cemstery. Martin B'-cs. Ltd., Directors of Service, was in charge of the arrangements. RABBIT Funeral service for Bob Rabbit, who disd May 2, 1973, was held at 10 a.m. Fri- day, May 4, 1973, in St. CaJi- erlne's Church, Standoff, with Rev. J. Regnier officiating. Pallbearers were George Small Eyes, Ronald Day Chief, Frank Melting Tallow, Howard Beebe. Mark Old Shoe and Jim Red Crow. Interment was in the Standoff Cemetery. Eden's Fu- neral Home Ltd., Fort Macleod, Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrange- ments. DOMAGALA Requiem mass for Stanley John Doma- gala, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Domagala of 1424 7th Ave. S. who died in the city- Monday. April 30, 1973. at the age of 14 years, was said at a.m. Thursday in the As- sumption Church with Rev. O'Lcughlin the celebrant. Pall- were Stefan Kupis. Mike Jrot, Marian Stasinski and John Szelagowski. Inter- ment was in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cem- etery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Direc- tors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. SHAFFER In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father, grandfather and great grand- father John H. Shafer, who passed away May 8, 1966. All the love you gave us In happy bygone years, The comfort of your presence In days of joy and tears Each sacrifice you had to make Along the path you trod. Is remembered by those who loved you, As you rest in peace with God. remembered by wife Hope and family. 2149 HOLLIHAN In loving mem- ory of a dear mother and grandmother, Inez Jeanette, who passed away May 8, 1970 and a dear brother and uncle. Richard Dennison, who passed away May 10. 1970. Three years have passed since that sad day. It was God's will that you both not stay, A million words cannot express Our heartache, sadness and lineliness. loving memories from all of us who loved you, Doris. Les and family 2165-10 REGINA (CP) Leaders of the Anglican Church of Canada have tentatively approved a constitutional amendment which outlines voting procedures for Canada's 1.5 million Anglicans on the proposed union with the United Church of Canada and the Christian (Disciples of Christ) Church. The 26th Anglican general sy- nod also approved in principle Tuesday the trial of a new holy baptism written in contempo- rary English, and automatic ad- mission to the holy communion at the tune of baptism. And the authors of a resolu- tion for priesthood for women, which was overwhelmingly ap- proved Monday, said they be- lieve Anglican women can be ordained priests as early as next year. In other developments Tues- day, delegates ratified a for- mula giving priests at least 10- per-cent increases in pensions. The formula, worked out by a committee headed by tha pri- mate of the church, went into effect Jan. 1, 1973. The proposed union among the three churches to form the Church of Christ in Canada can take place in 1977 at the earliest, said Chancellor H. R. S. Rysn of Kingston, Out., an Anglican church constitutional expert, after the almost unani- mous approval of the amend- ment. The next step toward the pro- posed union is for a plan of un- ion to be presented to the next general synod in 1975. However, the plan and the amendment on voting procedures must receive two-thirds approval at the next syrod before the proposed union can proceed. Under constitutional provi- sion, a constitutional amend- ment which was not unani- mously approved the first time may be approved by the next synod by a two-thirds majority, Mr. Ryan said. Although the general synod has not officially declared its position on the union, delegates Tuesday gave a standing ova- tion to Canon Ralph Latimer of Toronto, retiring as the Angli- can commissioner on the gen- eral commission on church un- ion. "I have no doubts about the he said. "It will come in God's time by God's will." Under the amendment, the general synod can recom- 1975 at the national referendum by a three- fourths majority. The proposed union will take place only when 75 per cent of all Anglicans vote for it in the referendum, and provided the other two churches move at the same pace in the affirmative, Mr. Ryan explained. Approval for trial use of the new rites was also almost unan- imous. However, its use may begin in November at the earliest, because the bouse of bishops, who will meet in No- vember, must authorize It, said Very Rev. David Carter, dean of Calgary. An important provision under the new rites, said Most Rev. Edward Scott of Toronto, the primate, is that Anglicans will have "an opportunity to con- scientiously declare his belief in our Lord" later in life. At present, a person baptized during infancy is not admitted to the holy communion until he is confirmed later in life. The new concept is that he is admit- ted to the communion once he is baptized, and he may affirm his belief later in life. Ruth Scott of Victoria, who moved the resolution on priest- hood for women, and Rt. Rev. T. David Somerville, Bishop of New Westminster, B.C., who seconded it, said in an inter- view Tuesday that Anglican women can be admitted to priesthood as early as next year. As the general synod has ap- proved the principle of ordina- tion of women, what remains to be done is to work out a for- mula and relay the Canadian church's decision to Other na- tional churches of the commu- nion. "In fact, I already have two candidates in my diocese in Bishop Somerville said. growth potential Trudeau insists ALLEN Funeral service for Mrs. Brrty Kathleen Allen, be'oved wife of Mr. Chester Allen of Barons who died at Cslgarv Saturday. Amil 25. 1973, a brief ilkass at the age of 53 years, was held at n m. Thursday in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel. 703 13th St. N.. with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott cfficbt i n g. Pallbearers were Abn Frsssr. Ralcli S'aier, Gerc'd Wobick, Alfred Erdman and Wes Jaeob- sra. Interment was in the fam- i'v plot in Archmo-jnt Memo- rial Gardens. Martin Bros. Ltd., of Funeral Service, in charge of the arrange- ments. GIFFEN Funeral service for Mrs. Jessie Elizabeth Gif- fen. beloved wife of Mr. Wil- liam S. Giffen of the Golden Acres Lodge who died in the city Wednesday. May 2, 1973, after a long illness, was held aa 3 p.m. Friday in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th St. N., with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiating. Pall- bearers were James Dow, Slew Wilcox, Jack Moore, Lewis Pa- van, John Malec and Tom Dow Interment was in the Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Sec- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. CARDS OF THANKS THOMAS We wish to ex- tend our thanks to the "Happv Old Timers of Picture to Sunny South News Coal- dale, to" The Lethbridge Herald and to one and all who helped to make our (57th year) anni- versary one we will keep always "among our souvenirs.'' and Mrs. J. W. Thomas 2147 SLOMP Funeral service for Mrs. Lammigje Slomp, once the beloved wife of the late John Slomp who died at Pic- ture Butte Sunday, April 29, 1973. after a long illness at the age cf 77 years, was heW at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Iron Springs Christian Reform- ed Church with Rev. Homer Samplonius officiating. Pall- bearers were Bill. John and Lucas Hummel, Hans Steen- bergen, George Flim and John Van De Wakken. Interment was in the family plot in Moun- tain View Cemetery. Martin Eros. Ltd., Directors of Funer- al Service, was in charge of the arrangements. FAVORITE FOREIGNERS TOKYO (AP) In a Cana- dian public opinion poll cf favor- ite foreigners, Americans and British tied for first place, fol- lowed by Japanese and then French, the Japanese foreign ministry said. ADACHI We wish to ex- cress cur heartfelt thanks and sincere appreciation to ths doc- tors, nurses, nurses' aides and other hospital staff cf the Taber General Hospital for the wonder- ful care and concern given to my husband and father, Miki Adachi. during- his hospitaliza- Gypsies 'promised9 MONTREAL (CP) One of eight gypsy men ordered de- ported after entering Canada with illegal passports said Tues- day that immigration author- ities have promised them work permits "if we work a month." "We are not gypsy beggars and we are going to try to find work selling our Ar- dolf Dobobrov said. The eight men, four of them heads of families, were taken into custody by the RCMP Fri- day night, leaving 36 gypsy women and children camped in trailers in a field just outside Montreal. Andre Guanette, an immigra- tion department official, said the gypsies were ordered de- ported because they had "ir- regular passports." He did not elaborate. Jeff Boro, the lawyer repre- senting the gypsies, said the men were released Monday night on a S100 bail each. APPEAL NEXT YEAR They are allowed to remain in Canpda on condition they report to immigration authorities once a month until their appeals against the order are heard by the Immigration Appeal Board, probably ''sometime next he said. He did not say whether their By HENRY HEALD Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Canada's poten- tial for economic growth, says Prime Minister Trudeau. is suf- ficient to fulfill even the most ambitious expectations. But it is up to Canadians individually as well as their government to make sure that the growth is compatible with the way of life they desire. Despite the potential for growth, Mr. Trudeau told the Men's Canadian Club on Tues- day, it is impossible for govern- ment to do everything for ev- erybody at the same time. "We must choose our prior- ities and government must be judged on its choice of prior- he said. "A mature, democratic society will make its choices on the basis of the priorities in the options tne government offers.'' The prime minister was in- troduced by the club president, Eric Morse, an old colleague of many canoe trips, who re- marked that the country had never been told how Pierre Trudeau fits into the scenario of a canoe trip. "On the trail he is tops. In rapids he is an artist. On a por- tage he is the first to go back for a second load. He is a champion dishwasher.' Mr. Trudeau called it the ni- cest compliment he'd ever had. But he noted that Mr. Morse waited until the club's last meeting of the year before risk- ing him as a speaker. The prime minister was at his professorial best: a judicious country in the seventies. He said that had been done in the Throne Speech with the em- phasis on Canadian unity and equality of opportunity. He elaborated further on four as- pects of it: development. It was possible, he said, to double the GNP and still leave parts of the country so badly off that they wanted to get out cf con- federation. security. There was an urgent need to bring order to the chaos of federal, provincial and municipal welfare services. Basic prob- lems had to be solved in trans- port and communication so that distance made no difference: so that everyone felt a full part of the nation. growth. The need is not for just more mills, he said. "We must make sure that growth is compatible with the quality of life; and that it is growth for Canadians by Cana- dians." Mr. Trudeau said he had ac- cepted the choice of the elec- torate, but in a minority situ- ation it required the co-oper- ation of all parties in the House to make Parliament work. He said he found it "a little appall- ing" that so little legislation has gone through Parliament in the last three months. B.C. Premier Dave Barrett's record of 96 bills in about the same period made him "green with envy." Mr. Trudeau said the country should give some thought to the problem of a system in which the federal government is not only opposed by the opposition parties in the Commons, but also by the provinces. He ended on a hopeful note: "If we are able, not to control ths economy as much as to guide it, we will'have served in making this country one of the most exciting of contemporary societies." CIA involvement questioned WASHINGTON (AP> The Central Intelligence Agency is sending top current and former officials to Capitol Hill to ex- plain why disguises and spy cameras were supplied to White House aides bent on burglary. to have said CIA aid was given to White House aides E. How- ard Hunt and G. Gordon Liddy for five weeks in 1971 under Cushman's authority. Schlesinger, the leadoff wit- ness in hearings today before a and it comes after these dis- closures CIA told the justice de- LSI itaj. j 1 i mixture of philosophy and fact partment _asearly as last Octo- dusted lightly with self-depr-' that it had given technical ecating humor. The theme of j support to two White House op- his soeech was "the revolution erativ-s who allegedly master- The testimony is to be given j CIA appropriations subcom- in secret before senior senators mittee. told Representative Lu- neighbors and relatives cur sin- cere thanks for your visits, cards and flowers to Mild Adachi while he was in hospital, and all the acts of kindness and ex- The gypsies had been in Ger- many about five vears before his speech was "the revolution of rising a phrase coined by the late Adlai Stevenson in reference to the demands of the underdeveloped world for a share of the global wealth. But it followed the general aim that Mr. Trudeau has re- peatedly said was his major unity. The Economic Council of Can- ada's ninth annual review pre- dicts that gross national prod- uct will double between 1971 and 1980 to billion. Taking out the inflation factor and translating that into real dol- lars, Mr. Trudeau said the doubling factor becomes 13 years. "The production base in Can- ada will be twice as large in minded a 1971 Los Angeles bur- glary in search of the psy- chiatric records cf Pentagon pa- pers defendant Daniel Ellsbsrg. CIA's involvement was stopped abruptly after warnings the agency is barred by law from conducting "domestic cbr.destine operations." The extent and legality of that involvement now are being invcs'igated by three congres- sional committees. TO EXPLAIN ROLE And the CIA's former deputy director. Gen. Robert Cushman, who now commaiMlSs the U.S. Marine Corps, is returning home from the Netherlands to explain his role. Cushman's involvement was confirmed Tuesday by CIA Di- den N. Nedri (Dem. Midi.) that the CIA reported its ac- tions to the justice department in October, 1072. Liddy and Hunt were later ar- rested, tried ana convicted in the burglary and bugging of Democratic headquarters in the Watergate. i rector James Schlesinger. He New rates for stock brokers TORONTO (CP) Members of the Toronto Stock Exchange have approved new national commission rates for brokers. The rates must be approved by regulatory authorities before they can be put into effect. Implementation of the rate schedule would increase reve- nue to the securities industry by cards, food, floral tributes, visits, koden and donations to the Taber General Hospital (Physiotherapy Department) during our recent bereavement. A sp.cial thanks to Rev. K .Morris and Rev. W. Harms, choir members and organist, the pallbearers, the ushers, Mr. C. Adachi, Mr. K. Ohno, Mr. G. Ikebudii, members of 67 Unit for the tea, the ladies pre- paring supper following the ser- vice, and members of the Tot- tori-ken do shi kai. Your thcught- fulness was very much appre- ciated and will always ba re- rnsmbered. Adachi family. 2i-38J gypsies told him "they had bought the passports for about each from two men who identified themselves as police- men" m West Germany. "They were unaware the passports were no good." Dr. Helmut Hoff, the acting West German consul-general here, said 300 blank passports were stolen in December, 1970, and this is the third group of gypsies to use them. The two previous groups, who entered Canada in 1970 and 1972, aroused suspicion because photographs on the passports in color. One gram was allowed to remain in Canada after appealing deportation and the second has gone to the United States, he said. 1933 as it is now." be said. "Tremendous growth is within reported bv a congressman about eight per cent. our grasp. It boggles mind." But the problem was to make sure than in the process "we dont destroy the kind of society we want to build in terms of quality." He didn't think the second half of the development should be a replica of the first half. "Therein lies the importance to the government of citizen Mideast sides still duel despite new ceasefire BEIRUT (AP) The Leba- nese army and Palestinian guerrillas duelled near the Bei- rut airport again today despite participation in the decision- making process." Mr. Trudeau said Canada fire. Guerrilla attacks also were proclamation of a new cesse- could be a nation based on hu- man values, equality and jus- tice. "We Just have to know how to steer it." The purpose of the government wrs to try and put before the public the values and objectives to guide the reported near the Syrian bor- der. CURFEW LIFTED A round-the-clock curfew was lifted for two hours this morn- ing, but a state of emergency remained in effect, with the army responsible for internal security and censorship in force. Parliament was to meet in emergency session later in the day, and an army-guerrilla ceasefire commission was meet- ing without recess. President Suleiman Franjieh has not decided whether to ac- cept the resignation of Premier Amin Hafez, submitted Tuesday during the fighting.