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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tufidqy, May 22, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 27 i DEATHS DEATHS DEATHS KOSTYNUK GLADSTONE Mj.iday, ill city on Sunday, May May 21, 1973, Danny Georg- 1973, Mr. John Ivcsiynuk ai the age of 87 years cf 720 12th St. N. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C9518 VANOYEN M o n d a y, Passed away May 21, I-J73, aged 16 years, be ovad son of j Johannes, (Jos) ct the age of 15 years, beloved son of Mr. JARDANY away in the city Monday, May 2lst, 1973. Mrs. Jardany, at the age of 79 years, foi-msrly d' 633 Ech St. S. Born in Huii- gary, she came to Canada in 1923 to Elkhorn. Manitoba and in 1935 moved to Lethbridge, residing here since. Mrs. Jar- dany is survived by two sons, William Albert Jarc'any, Oasis, B.C., James J. Jardany, Trail, B.C.: one daughter, Mrs. (El- izabeth) L. Kalasz, Winnipeg, Manitoba; one sister in Hun- gary, two grandchildren, Kec- and Gloria. Mrs. Jardany Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gladstone of Pincher Creek. Born at Vic- toria, B.C. they moved to Pin- chsr Creak July 1957, was a Grade 10 s.udent at St. Mich- ael's Roman Csthclic School, Pincher Cresk. Survivors be- sides his parents ere thres brothers, Jack, Ricky, and Art; one sister, Carol all at home; grandmother, Gladys Lunni of Wetaskiwin. Funeral service in Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Pinchsr Creek, Thurs- day, May 24 at a.m. Pray- ers will be said in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Pinch- er Creek, Wednesday, at p.m.. Rev. Father Martin Hegel officiating. Intermeni Fairview 'Funeral Errange- Mrs. Tom Vanoyen of Pinehsr Creek. He was barn in St. Thomas, Ontario, came to Piucher Creek ia 1980, where he was a Grade 10 student in Si. Michael's Roman Catholic School. Besides his parents, he is survived by one brother, James: grandmother, Mrs. Wil- hemina Vanoyen of Holland and maternal grandmother, Mrs. Jacoba Vanoyen of Holland. Funeral service in St. Mich- ael's Roman Catholic Church, Pincher Creek, Thursday. May 24 at .m. Prayers will be said'in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Pinchsr Wednesday at p.m.. Rev. Father Mar Lin Kagel officiating. DEATHS 109 die in Canada on holiday weekend By THE CANADIAN PRESS Five children who perished in an upstairs room when fire broke out in their New Water- BULLGCK Murray i ford, N.S., home early Monday passed away suddenly on M or.-1 were among at least 109 per- j... n, _. _r sons accidentally in Canada during the Victoria Day weekend. ments by EDEN'S FUNERAL Litermsnt in Fairvis-.v Ceme- HOME LTD., Phicher Cresk. j tery Funeral arrangements by CS528 EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME ILTD. Pincher C.-eek. i C9527 was a member of the Hungar- ian Old Timers Club. Ths fu- neral service will be held in i MARTIN BROS. TRADITION-! AL CHAPEL. Thursday p.m., Rev. Father M. Gillis! 1973 ioilowing a brief illness away in Cardston on Saturday, ISAAC Passed the citv on Thursday, May 17, i WALKER Charles, passed day, May 21, 1973 at the age cf 18 years, beloved so.i cf Mr. and Mi's. Murray Bullock of LeiJibrioge. Funeral Ssrvices will bs held Wednesday, May 23, 1973 at a.m. in the Lethbridge Stake Chapel (28 St. and Scenic wuh Bishop Ralph pier officiating. Inter- mca will follow in the Moun- tain View Cemetery. CHRIST- ENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors cf Fun- eral Service. C9525A i KOROWACKI passed away in Coaldale on Fri-1 aay. May 18, 1973 at the age of I MEMPHIS, Tenn. rcspsccs from prior j Direct- C9322 hirled and shot to death four neighborhood residents. Four other persons were wounded as fired at passing told police the first i elderly junkman, i who was collec- i ting pop bottles and tossing I them into his two-wheel cart. Police said Sanders went a few paces turned VANCOUVER (CP) The University of Faculty members feel threatened Pattern LEE Passed in Ihs city on Saturday, May 19. 1973. Mi-. Ling Fcok L-ce a: the age of 80 years of 308 2nd Avenue Scuth. BD.II er.d rciscd in China the late Mr. Lee came to Canada as a young man end operated a grocery store in Pic- ture Suite. He reied to Lcth- bridge in the early 1950's and has resided here his pass- ing. He is survived by one son and several grandchildren in China. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 3 p.m. in Mai-tin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Avenue S.. with Rev. Dr. R. W. K. Elliott officiaing. Interment will follow in the Chinese section, Moun- tain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at Mar- li.1 Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 812 3rd Avenue S., phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice C9521 S L 0 A N R ho d a Leola Hinman I away in Card- ston on Sur. .y, May 20, 1973 at the age 01 years, beloved wife cf the hite Hugh Russell Slcan. Mrs. Sloan was born in Cardston Seplembcr 21. 13S1 She was raised in the Cardston area and on April 30, 1912 she was married to Hugh Russell Sloan by Pres. E. J. Wood. She has since resided in Cardston ur.'.il her passinsr. She leaves to mourn her passing twelve chil- dren, Mr. Cal (Leola) Foster of Santa Cruz, Calif., Frank R. of Cardston, Clell R. (Curly) ot Calgary, Dee Lynn of Oxnard, to the service in the relief so- cic.y icom ol the church. Dona- tions may be made ta the Al- bc-ila Hfr.t cr the Canadian Cancer Society. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C9523 BROWN Alfred. be- loved husband of Mrs. Annie Broun of Blairmore, passed away at his Blairmore resi- dence 0.1 Saturday. May 19, 1973, at the age of 56 years. He was born in Blairmore, Janu- ary 25, 1917 and had besn an employee of Coalman Colleries until his recent illness. He was predeceased by one son, Gor- don in 1963; his father, George in 1944: his mother, Rhonda May in 1960; his sister, Rita Goodwin in 19S7 and one broth- er, Fred in 1931. Besides his loving wife he is survived by two sons, William and George of Carmacks, N.W.T.; three sisters, Mrs. Amy Milley, Mrs. F. (Vera) Vyse, both of Blair- more: Mrs. J. (Freda) Anderson of Calgary and one brother, George of Calgary and two grandchildren. Funeral servic- es were held in Fantin's Blair- more Chapel on Tuesday (to- day' May 22 at 2 p.m., with Rev. Raymond Bias of Calgary officiating. Cremation followed. her family, and ssttled in the Fahh district, later married med ui the until 1948. to Leihbridee. ard re- siding there ur.iii her death. Mrs Heat n is survived by cne son, James Mark Heam, Etzi- kcm. Ala.; three sifters. Sis- ter Laurian. Providence, Cen- tre, Edmonton. Mrs. Julia Spconheim, Oregon, Mrs. Kattie Harty, Alta.. four. brothers, John Voller, Joe Vol-' folks and that my husband was I Jer. Ferdinand Voller, all ofl one of "said Lendora Victoria B.C. Predeceased by I Farmer. 60. Her 25-year-old I door. The victims were William Farmer. 73, a retired railway man, Jessie Dooley. and Hen- rietta Watson, known as "Candy because she worked" in an adjcini-'g candy store HUSBAND SHOT caused faculty members to feel threatened "as they never have felt since the depression of the 1930s." A. W. R. Carrcthers told a vj meeting of the Association for Institutional Research here that 1 the problem has its roots in the told me somebody had gone crazy and just started shooting j The Romeo Vachon award was presented to Jacques Ratte of the defence research estab- lishment at Valcartier, Que., for'his involvement with the preparation of solid fuels for rockets. The C. Dl Heave award, for outstanding achievement in planning, policy-making and over-all leadership in aeronaut- ics and space was presented to 'Air Commodore H._R. Focftit during the expansionary period j a retired RCAF officer. in the 60s. He was presented with the Mr. Can-others said the 70s; award _ for his contributions to a broJier Leo. She is also sur- vived by four grandchildren. Requiem Mass will be celebrat- ed at St. Patrick's Catholic Church Thursday, a.m., Rev. Father M. Gillis O.M.L Celebrant. Parishioners and friends will mest for prayers at Sacred Heart Catholic Church Faith, Alta., Wednes- day, p.m. Interment St. son, William, said he and Sand- ers had been class-mates to- gether. Myrtle Mitchell, operator of the liquor store, said Mrs. Wat- son was hit once and screamed, "Oh, My Lord, have as ___ ______ she toppled to the sidewalk. classified and made available Police Chief Bill Price said witnesses watched Mrs. Wat- son lifted herself up and the papers AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) Short- ly before Ms death, President Lyndon Johnson sought to have his secret Vietnam papers de- for public says use, has librarian As a result an effort now is Patrick's Cemetery, Leth- gunms-i hit hsr with feu- more j being made for faster declassi- _ bridge. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C9319 ds lever-action .30-1 ficatlon of all secret documents, 30 weapon including those dealing with Price said officers arrived at j such events as Vietnam. Bay the scene shortly before 4 p.m. j of Pigs, and the Berlin block- told by wit-1 ade, in the libraries of five form- In 1- cr accePted the Ca- r.iaian Soc.etj, c, o Bill White Insurance Agency, Blair- m o r e. FAXTIN CHAPELS LTD., are in charge. C951G EXRIGHT away in Calif., George H. o'. Cardslon, the city cf Calgsrv Friday, May Hugh C. of Othello, Wash., Vi's. Rhoda Lane of Lcduc, Mrs. Leo (Agnes) Davidson of i Lothbr'cge. Gordon E of Mountain View, Mrs. Eugene I (Ruth Lea) Maw ol Oihello. FUNERALS BENNETT Funeral ser- vice for Melvyn Davis Bennett, beloved brother cf Ida Maude Bennett cf Lethbridge vrfa) died in the city Tuesday, May 15. 1973, at the age of 82 years, was held at p.m. Friday. May 18, 1S73, in the Chrislen- sen Chapel, 327 IC'h St. S., with Rev. R. W. K. Elliott offi- ciating. Pallbearers were B. Maloney, R. C. Niven, Jack Slacey, Jim McLaugblin, Jim Marshalsay and Jack Duncan. Intel-meat was in the Field of honor in Mountain View Ceme- tery. Christensen Salmon Fu- l neral Home Ltd., Directors cf Funeral Sendee, was in charge of the 1 EDT and were t nesses that the gunman had er presidents. fled into a house down the LBJ library street. director Harry ISth, 1973, Mr. John Lawrence Ennj.fl.. at the age of 80 years, beloved husband ci Mrs. Enrighl, Apt. 131 Hartford Mews. 8948 Elbow Dr. Wash., Wallace K. of Cardslon. I S. W.. Calgary. Born in east Whip up matching "shrinks'1 Tor new, lively layered look. Knit mom d a u g h ter "shrinks'' in easy pattern stitch work one color at a time. Use knitting worsted in twx) colors. Pattern 7233: miss- es' sizes 8-18; child's 4-1-4. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for esch pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents tor each pattern for first-class mniling and special to Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly NUMBER. NAME. To! ally, New 1973 Catalog crammed PATTERN ADDRESS. Needlccraft with crafts. knit, 150 c ochet styles, dcsijns, FREE directions. 75 cents. TI1E LETHBRIDGE HERALD Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 and Philip E. of Namna, Idaho; '15 grandchildren; 33 greal- Grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Frankie Ellison of Card- ston, Mrs. Clarence (Gladys) Peterson of Cutbank, Mon- tana. Mrs. Emma Larson of Cardston; and five brothers, Boc-th Card, of Atascardero, Calif., Ken Card of Monrovia, Calif.. Roy Card of Cardston, Lee Card of Prince George B.C. and Reed Card of Card- ston. Funeral Services will bo held Wednesday, May JS73 at a.m.' in the Alberta Stake Char.cl, Bishop Bryce Cahoon officiating. In- terment will follow in the Card- Grandiorks, Minn, the late Mr. Enright came io Lethbridge in 1910. He and his family oper- ated a dairy farm on the south- ern outskirts of the city before World War one. In later years he was employed in the Pro- vincial Highway Maintainance and Construction and later as a steam engineer in the oil in- dustry. He moved to Calgary one year ago. Survived by his wii'e Jane: cue son LawTence, Calgary; f cur grandchildren; two sisters. Miss Mary Enright and Mrs. Kathleen Can-era of Richmond, Calif.; three broth- ers, Dick of Eddyville, Oregon, Frank. Richmond, Calif., and IN MEMORIAMS As one of the Patrol- man David Wayne Clark, 31, went to the rear of the house, New head of pulp firm named VICTORIA (CP) Bonald Gross will be president of Ca- nadian Cellulcse Co. when the British Columbia government takes over control of the pulp- producing firm June 29, re- sources minister Bob Williams lias announced. ston Cemetery. Friends may Leo of Sonoma, Calif. Requiem meet the family and pay their respects from a.m. until orior to the service in (be ra- lief society rocm of the church. In lieu of flouars. donations toward a piano for the Chinook Foundation will be appreciated. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- HOME LTD.. Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C9524 will be celebrated in St. Patrick's Catholic C h u r ch, Lclhbridge at p.m. on Wed- nesday, with Rev. Father M. Gillis O.M.I. Celebrant Inter- ment will follow in Ml. Calvary section of Mountain View Cemetery. Flowers gratefully f'.-rlined. MARTIN BROS. LTD. Directors of Funeral Service. C9520 son, who passed away May 22, 19ES. With tender memories ever true. Tcday Md always, we think remembered by hij wife Elizabeth and family. 2855 On that date the provincial ERi'CKSON In lovin" mem-1 government will assume a 79 ory of a dear husband father per cent interest in the B.C. op- and grandfather. Ernest Erick- erations cf Columbia Cellulose and Canadian Cellulose will be the operating company. j Mr. Gross, now an executive j vice-president cf the company, will replace James Wall who is leaving to return to the Celan- ese Corp. of New York. Colcel's parent company. Mr. Williams said Mr. Gross will probably also be appoint- HANSEN In lovir.g mem- ory of our deai- mother, Mrs. Mary Hanson, who passed away May 20, K37. There is a link love cannot sever. Love remembrance last forever. Middleton reported in an inter- view here that Johnson plan- ned to go to President Nixon with his proposals to get the Vietnam papers opened. It was going to be his "first order of business after the ceasefire" in Vietnam to take the matter up with Nixon, Mid- dleton said. Johnson had asked Middle- ton, who was his former White House staff assistant and Walt Rostow, his White House na- tional security adviser, to pre- pare information on the propos- al to be sumbitttcd to President Nixon. But Johnson died last Jan. 22 before ha got his project under way. Since then, Middleton said he has presented Johnsons plan to the archivist of the U.S., Dr. James Rhodes in Washigton. The archivist's office as a re- sult now is formulating a pro- posal to speed up declassifica- tion of documents in the librar- ies of all the presidents going back to Franklin Rosevelt. Normally, full declassifica- Mon would automatically go into i effect after '30 years. Under a i new system that President Nix- j on launched, classified docu- ments could be subjected to mandotory review after ten brought an economic recession from the end of the 60s and a backlash against the universi- j ties: "First, as I perceive it, came general alarm over the j escalation in education ccsis then came disillusionment from university graduates who could not find" employment to their particular tastes then came an unpredicted levelling off in enrollment." He said as the governments spent more and more money on j education they began to feel i they s'hould investigate and di- reel the actual work done at universities "yet there is con- flict with that quality of auton- omy which is essential to the performance of the universities' unique role in the quest for truth and between the indivi- dual's interest in a right to an education and the state's inter- est in highly qualified manpow- er planning." ''If the universities have lost a measure of public confidence and hence a measure of the confidence of governments, so also is there rising apprehen- sion within universities that they are exposed to prejudicial gov- ernment policies created with- out an opportunity for them ef- fectively to ixluence policies and their he said. The university president said individual faculty members are affected by the institutional id- entity crisis. "It is a short distance from being threatened in one's em- ployment to questioning the worth of the job. Faculty are mindful of the uncomfortable trade-offs at stake and their impact on individual economic and professional well being. "I think it overstates the re- sponse to assert, as some would, that there has been a failure of nerve within institutions. I think it may be fairer to say that they are driving defensive- ly." such aircraft as the CF-100. the Sabre, Aero, Argus and other major programs. Ontario gas eek users He said a philosophy of com- munication between govern- ments and universities is sorely reeded. TORONTO (CP Major users of natural gas in Ontario are tightening their belts in an- ticipation of price increases and some arc looking for possible alternate energy sources. Prices are expected to go up because the national energy board is setting new rates of re- turn for TransCanada PipeLincs Ltd.. which transports natural gas from Western Canada. Ontario Hydro has a contract with Consumers' Gas Co. to take up to 60 billion cubic feet annually but a spokesman for the company it is unlikely to do so. Hydro also uses coal, which is a cheaper energy source. "If the price of gas goes up. we could cancel the the spokesman said. "But y.e are using it for anti-pollution reasons, not for its energy.' A spokesman for Ontario Pa- per Co. Ltd.. Thorold, says a gas price increase has serious implications for its op- eration. Gas is used to produce steam in making newsprint, pulp and chemical by products. our unit cost goes up higher than our competitors, we'd have to use other forms of energy, including wood wastes. Our newsprint operation is mar- ginal now because we have a 05-year-old mill.'' f. N. McLenaghen, vice-presi- dent for manufacturing for Abi- tibi Paper Co. Ltd., said the company would continue to use natural gas as the main source of energy for its Northern On- tario plants "but we would be looking at burning more refuse to keep our energy cost down.' n JIM y nutswiii, f _ ed to the new board of direct- years the requert of schol- ars or interested persons. With the impetus of Johnson's remembered a n d I ed in 1960. ors of Canadian Cellulose. Mr. Gross, 39, has been with Colcel since 1968. Prior to that he was a vice-president of the inlernationail division of Champ- ion International, a forest pro- duc'.s company which he join- B.C. drivers told don't panic over insurance stops proposal even faster declas- sificatticm is envisioned with the presidential library papers being opened as rapidly as pos- sible, deputy archivist James O'Neill said. sadly John, Tar a. missed Karen, by Joyce, Leslie and 2SC6 SKELETONS FOUND LANDSBERG, Germany (AP) building an earthern dan uncovered the ?elctons of seven inmates of a Nazi concen- tration camp. He holds a masters degree in business administration from Harvard Business School. Mr. Williams said he was an- nouncing Mr. Gross's presiden- cy now "to assure employees and members of the public 'icaling with the company that the professional manage- ment of the company will be continuing." BUSY AIRPORT WINNIPEG (CP) Winnipeg International Airport, Canada's fourth busiest, is a notable part of Canada's transportation net- work. In 1971 the terminal han- dled passengers, 14.7 million pounds of mail and 40.6 million pounds of cargo, an air- port spokesman said. VICTORIA (CP) There is no cause for panic among Brit- ish Columbia drivers as a re- sult of the announcement that certain companies will soon I stop issuing policies, Highways j Minister Bob Strachan said this week. Allstate Insurance has an- nounced it will w'i'ite no more new auto or general insurance in the province after May 31. It is the second-largest auto in- surance company in Canada, and sixth in total sales. Mr. Strachan, the cabin- et minister responsible for or- ganizing the governments' non- pi ofit monopoly auto -insur- ance plan and its competitive entry into the general insurance field, said the compares now pulling out must still write some auto insurance. In B.C., there is an assigned risk pool, wliich allots bad-risk drivers to different companies who operate here. Mr. Strach- urged motorists who can't get .insurance to apply to this agency. He said it is presently hand- ling only about such driv- ers a week when il could easily process 2.000, ;