Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
Jjirtks Of c-r anks, DEATHS KOY Passed away in the city on Tuesday, May 22, 1973, Miss Laura L. Roy at the age or 83 years of 1225 4th Avenue beloved sister of Mrs. Cor- inne McKillop. Funeral ar- rangements will be announced when completiEd. MARTIN BKOS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Sarvice. C9551 HAGBLAD Word has been received cf the death in Prince Rupirt, B.C. on May 15th, 1973 of a former Letibforidge resi- dent, Theodore (Ted) Hagblad, age 80 years. He was born in Sweden, and came to Canada in 1913. He is survived by his wife, Vera; one daughter, Donna Sylvester; one son, Tommy; and two grandsons, all of Prince Rupert. Two sis- ters also survive, Anna Lund of Surrey, B.C. and a sister in Sweden. 2955 VANOYEN M o n d a y, May 21, away 1973, Johannes, (Joe) at the age of 15 years, beloved son ot Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vanoyen of Pincher Creek. Funeral service in St. Michael's Roman Catho- lic Church, Pincher Creek, Thursday, May 24 at a.m. Prayers will be said in St. Mi- chael's Roman Catholic Church, Pirscher Creek, Wednesday at p.m.. Rev. Father Martin Kagei officiating. Interment in Fairview Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD. Pincher Creek. C9547 KOROWACKI Antony, passed away in Coaldale on Fri- cay. May 18, 1973 at the age of 64 years, beloved husband of Josepha Korowacki 01 Coal- dale. Mr. Korowacki was born December 10. 1908, in White Russia and came to Canada in 1947. He has Jived in Ccaldale for the past twenty years where he farmed until ill health forced him to retire. Requiem Mass will be celebrated Thursday, May 24, 1973 at a.m. in St. Ambrose Catholic Church in Coaldale, with Father F. Mc- Cabe as celebrant. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary section of Mountain View Cem- etery. Prayers will be said Wednesday. May 23 at p.m. in St. Ambrose Church. Friends may pay their respects at the Christensen Chapel on Wednesdav frnm 5 until 9 p.m. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD.. Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C9548 Pfiltern 7439 DEATHS HAYDYCHUK Passed away in the city on Tuesday, May Mrs. Mary Haydy- chuk at the age of 74 years, beloved wife of Mr. Nick Haydychuk of 423 12th St. B. N. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direct- ors of tire Funeral Service. C9552 THOMPSON Thomas J., age 65, of Fall City, Washing- ton, passed away Saturday, May 19, 1973, beloved husband of Rosa and father of Charles E. Brewer. Services Wednes- day, May 23, at 2 p.m. in the C h-u r c 11 of the Latter Day Saints, Issaquah, Washington. Burial will be at Fall City, Washington Cemetery. KOSTYNUK Passed away in the city on Sunday, May 1973, Mr. John Kostynuk at the age of 87 years of 720 12th St. N. service will be held-on IViday at a.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 703 13th St. N.. with Rev. Father R. Zuback officiat- ing. Interment will follow in Mount Calvary section, Moun- tain View Cemetery. Prayers will be said on Thursday at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. C9553 HEARN Passed away in the city en Sunday, May 20, 1973, Mrs. Mary Frances Hearn at the age of 82 years of 1301 9th Avenue S., beloved wife of the late Mr. Roy Marian Ream, Prayers will be said at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Faith, Alberta on Wednesday (this evening) at 8 p.m. Requiem Mass will be celebrated on Thursday at rj a.m. in St Pat- rick's Catholic Church, with Rev. Father M. Gillis O.M.I. celebrant. Interment will follow in the family plot, St. Patrick's Cemetery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Service. C9549 Pattern DEATHS HORTON Passed away at Vauxiiall on Tuesaay, May 22, 1973, Jack of Vauxhall at the age of 75 years, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Marguerite Hor- ton of Vauxhall. iTuneral ar- rangements will be announced when completed. HUMPHRIES FUNERAL HOME LTD., Ta- ber, in meats. charge of arrange- C9553A GLADSTONE Monday, May 21, 1973, Danny George, aged 16 years, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gladstone of Pincher Creek. Funeral ser- vice in St. Michael's Roman Catholic Church, Pincher Creek, Thursday, May 24 at a.m. Prayers will be said in St. Mi- chael's Roman Catholic Church, Pincher Creek, Wednesday, at p.m., Rev. Father Martin Hagel officiating. Intenn e n t Faurview Cemetery. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Pincher Creek. C9546 JARDANY Passed away in the city on Monday, May 21. 1973, Mrs.' Kathleen Jardany at the age cf 79 years cf 633 5th St. S., beloved wife of the late Mr. James Jardany. The fu- neral service will ba held Thursday at 3 p.m. in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAP- EL, 812 3rd Avenue S., with REV. Father M. Gillis O.M.I, officiating. Interment will fol- low in Mountain View Ceme- tery. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the Funeral Ser- vice. C9550 CARD OF THANKS GETTMAN We wish to express our sincere thanks for all the expressions of sym- pathy during our recent be- reavement, of our dearly be- loved father and grandfather, Andy Gettman. Our apprecia- tion to all who sent cards, flor- al tributes and mass cards. Your acts of kindness will al- ways be rsinembered. family Caruso family 2907 IN MEMORIAMS CHUEN In loving memory of a dear husband, and father, Sun Chuen who passed away, May 23, 1972. A wonderful Father laid to rest, For each of us he did his best, His place on earth, no one can fill We miss you, Dad and always will. Although we smile and make no fuss No one misses you more than us. What would we give if we could say "Hello, Dad" In the same old way To hear your voice, see you smile To sit and chat with you awhile You left us suddenly, your thoughts unknown, But you left a memory We are proud to own. v e r remembered and sadly missed by his loving wife Bow Sim, sons, George, Harry. Norman and daugh- ters Helen and Mary. 2884 Add a flash of dash to sep- arates with this vest! BUTTON UP this trim, shapely little vest over pants, skirts, dresses! Knit of wor- sted in easy seed stitch with ribbing. Pattern 7439: Misses' Sizes 10-14 ind. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special to Alice Brooks, care" of Print plainly NUMBER, NAME, Totally New 1973 Catalog crammed PATTERN ADDRESS. Needlecraft with knit, crafts. 150 directions. 75 crochet styles, designs, FREE cents. TIIE LETHBRIDGE HERALD CO Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 Be your own designer! Be- gin with this shapely basic, then choose the collar, pocket, sash or belt tirat adds up to the look that's YOU! Send! Printed Pattern 4598: Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 13. Size 12 (bust See pattern for yardages. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. Send order to ANNE ADAMS, care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER. YOUR NAME AND AD- DRtiSS, and the name of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT tend it to The Herald. IN MEMORIAMS VOLLENDORF In loving memory of a dear husband, Walter, who passed away May 23, 1968. Sunshine fades and shadows fall, But sweet remembrance out- lasts all. Lovingly remembered by his wife, Lila. 2885 SHERAN In loving memory of a dear husband and father, James Bernard, who passed away May 21, 1960. Precious forever are memories of you Today, tomorrow and all life through. Ever remembered and sadly missed by wife and family. 2908 CHUEN In loving memory of a dear grandpa. Sun Chuen, who passed away May 23, TJ72. We only knew one grandpa patient true and kind, A more devoted person impossible to find. No one knows our longings as we write this simple line Our grandpa's love, wisdom, guidance we'll cherish for all time. You shared our hopes, our joys, our fears. Gcd bless you grandpa, for those precious years. remembered by your grandchildren, Larry, Gary, Donald, Daryl, Randy, Rodney and Valerie Fong. 2953 CHUEN In loving memory of a dear father and grand- father, Sun Chuen. Just a prayer from we wno loved you, Just a memory fond and true CHUEN In loving memory of my dear husband, Sun Chuen, who passed away May 23, 1972. Someone remembers, Someone Cares, As times fades into one year, A smile, a tear, a loving thought How often I wish you were here, The wound is deep, it will not heal, No one knows just how I feel, I hide my tears when I speak your name, But the pain in my heart remains the same. remembered and sadly missed by his wife, Bow Sim 2951 CHUEN In loving memory of a dear Father and Grand- father, Sun Chuen, who passed away May 23, 1972. Like falling leaves a year has gone by, But love and memories never die, Behind a smile is many a tear And a constant wish that you were here, Precious forever are thoughts if you, Today, tomorrow, and all life through. remembered and sadly missed by his daugh- ter Violet, Lome Fong and family. 2952 Hughes is linked to U.S. scandal WASHINGTON (AP) The brother of Dominated Watergate prosecutor Archibald Cox is a lawyer for elusive billionaire Howard Hughes whose name has been linked for a second time to the widening scandal. "The mere fact that Hughes' name came up doesn't repre- sent a conflict of Cox said in a telephone interview Tuesday night from his home in Wayland, Mass. "But if there is something more to it, then I suppose I would have to find a way to iso- late it or deal with it appro- priately." Cox's brother, Maxwell, is a New York lawyer who said he has represented a number of Hughes interests for tiie last 12 years. He said he was one of the chief lawyers involved in a lengthy battle between Hughes Tool Co. and Trans World Air- lines, which ended last January when the Supreme Court over- turned a atsti-trust judgment against Hughes Tool. James McCord, testifying be- fore the Senate Watergate com- mittee, quoted fellow con- spirator Gordon Liddy as say- ing a "Howard Hughes plane" bad been lined up to help a'bur- glary team escape after a planned break-in at a news- paper publisher's office in Las Vegas, Nev. Archibald Cox said he was not aware that Hughes, who now lives in London, has been a Police mutiny flares LUCKNOW, India (Reuter) Troops and mutinous police were reported still locked in battle late Tuesday night after day-long fighting in Uttar Pra- desh, India's largest state, left at least 31 dead and more than 100 wounded on both sides. Official sources here said re- ports are still to come from some embattled areas and the death toll is certain to go much higher. Prime Minister Indira Gandhi ordered army reinforcements and units of ihe central reserve police into her home state to help suppress the mutiny by the Provincial Armed Constabulary A spokesman of Uttar Pra- desh government said in thds state capital Tuesday night that nearly 300 PAC members have been arrested. In Kanpur, 30 miles from Lucknow, at least 150 policemen were reported to have deserted with arms from the armory. Thfere were fears tbsy may be beading for Lucknow and an in- ;ense search for them is being carried out. The PAC has been trying to recruit members for a trade un- on for the last two months in an effort to improve their wages and living conditions. A constable in the PAC is paid lass than a month. long-time supporter of Presi- dent Nixon and that his money bad figured in the 1960 and 1968 Hughes' name also came up during the trial in January of McCord, Liddy, Howard Hunt and four otter men charged with the break-in and attempted bugging of the Democratic na- tional committee's Watergate headquarters. Liddy and Hunt at times are reported to have claimed to represent Hughes Tool Co. dur- ing trips on political undercover work in 1971 and 1972. Robert Bennett, a Washington public- relations man who handles some Hughes' interests and who once employed Hunt as a writer, testified that neither Liddy nor Hunt had been au- thorized to use the company's name and said they did not rep- resent Hughes Tool. Maxwell Cox, 50, 11 years younger than his brother, said in an interview Tuesday night that he never met Hughes and knew cf no links between Hughes or Hughes Tool Co. and the Watergate affair. Senate Democratic Whip Rob- ert Byrd (Dem.W.Va.) said Maxwell Cox's connection to Hughes "could raise some ques- tions about appearances." Show profit MONTREAL (CP) Petro- fina Canada Ltd. reports consol- idated net income of mil- lion or 51 cents a share for the quarter ended March 31. This compares with mil- lion or 58 cents a share for the corresponding period last year. Gross revenue was mil- lion, up from million. P. A. Nadeau, president, said the decrease in net income re- sulted from two fires which im- paired refinery operations dur- ing the period. In our hearts forever, you will nve Because we thought the world of you. Loving and thoughtful in aD his ways, Upright and just to the end of his days Sincere and kind in heart and mind, What a treasured memory he left behind. remembered and sadly missed by his daugh- ter. Hazel. John, and prand- children Linda, James, David, Shari and Chris. 2883 Doctors urged No protest lodged yet over deaths OTTAWA (CP) Canada has not accepted the Zambian ex- planation of circumstances in _ VJ Vi tO help fight (the deaths of two Canadian pirls shot last week at Victoria drunk drivers EDMONTON (CP) The Alberta Medical Association wiil callon the medical profession in Canada to help fight the drinking or drugged driver, says AMA president James Oshiro of Coaldale. The AMA board of directors has unanimously approved a mo- tion calling on Alberta's doctors to get involved in reduc- ing the problem of the incapaci- tated driver. "We are very concerned with the fact that something in the order of 50 to 60 per cent of the deaths caused by motor ve- hicle accidents are related to alcohol and, in some cases, other be said in an in- terview. Dr. Oshiro said the AMA will introduce a motion at the com- ing Canadian Medical Associa- tion's annual meeting is Van- couver asking the CMA to de- clare a similar policy. girls shot last week at Victoria Falls on the Zambezi River, Ex- ternal Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp told the Commons Tues- day. But the government has not yet sent a formal protest to the African country about the in- cident, he added in reply to questions from Alfred Hales The two Ontario tourists, Christine Sinclair, 19, and Mar- jan Drijber, 19, were killed by gunfire as they visited the falls on the Zambia-Rhodesia border. The shots were fired by Zam bian troops who said they thought the girls, and two American tourists, were sabo- teurs threatening a power plant. The body of the Sinclair gjrl was recovered but that of Miss Drijber was still missing Tuss- day. Miss Drijber's parents have gone to Rhodesia in the hope of finding their daughter alive. Mr. Sharp told the House that a Canadian official in Rhodesia was examining the circum- stances of the incident. Offshore oil exploration to cost billion EDMONTON (CP) The oil industry will spend billion in offshore exploration of the North Sea during the next dec- ade, a Calgary oil analyst pre- dicts. Ian Doig, an analyst with the Bongard, Leslis and Co. Ltd. investment firm, said Canadian companies would contribute million to North Sea develop- ment in the next five years, equal to 60 per cent of all their spending outside Canada. There are 45 listed Canadian companies with North Sea in- terests, he told the Edmonton branch of the Canadian Oil- field Technical Society. "From, an investment stand- point, the Canadian acreage is ll situated to participate in tills summer's heavy drilling activity. Presently, 21 explora- tory wells are drilling in the North Sea and Canadian com- panies have acreage imme- diately adjacent to 12 of those tests." Mr. Doig. a former official of the Canadian Petroleum As- sociation, said more Canadian companies are looking at the North Sea and other foreign oil opportunities because the chance of obtaining a return on exploration investment is in- creasing outside Canada. "It is estimated that a com mercial North Sea find could be in production within four years. In Canada, it's problem- atical whether any frontier dis- coveries will be in production before the end of this dec- ade." He criticized the federal and provincial governments for "take away" legislation which is "killing industry's incentive." Boy, 13, drowns while fishing MANNING Shoendorfer, drowned in Notikewan River in this northwestern Alberta com- munity while fishing, RCMP re- ported. Wedneiday, May 23, 1973 THE LETHBfilDGE HERALD 25 Bleiv the tvhistle Frank Wills, the security guard who discovered the now infamous Watergate break-in last June 17, is naw as a security guard in another Washington office building. It was Wills' chance discovery of a piece of tape attached to a Watergate basement door latch that led to the arrest of five men in connection with the breaking into of the Democratic national committee offices. LUSAKA (Reuter) Zambia 1 and rail bridge linking Zambia has announced the deaths of and Rhodesia. five more persons in landmine On the way back to his car he just hours after j clambered across a railway sid- (CP) Sebby 13. of Manning, NEW DETERRENT TORONTO (CP) Officials at Toronto international airport have come up with a new deter- rent against the flocks of birds that create hazards for air traf- fic. Hans Fisher, superintendent of field and mobile services for the Ontario region, says the pro- gram consists of large bursts of cracker shells fired out of shot- guns. The cracker shell, similar to a shotgun shell, does not ex- plode until it is about 250 yards away and then it makes an in- credibly-loud noise. United Nations Secretary-Gen- eral Kurt Waldheim toured ths sites of earlier blasts. At the time the government said that a South African mili- tary aircraft showered grenades on a Znmbian village close to the border with Angola, and said Rhcdesian planes violated Zambian airspace in the area where tvio Canadian girls were killed by a Zambian sentry last Tuesday. A total of 18 ZamMans have been killed in landmine ex- plosions since early in January. The two latest incidents took place there days ago in ar.d near the village of Kaungo. An official statement said 21 persons have also been injured by tha mines, 13 of them se- riously. It alleged that a South Afri- can aircraft dropped grenades on Kaungo May 16, but said tbe village had already been evac- uated because of ''inside infor- mation." South Africans then allegedly moved into the area and plan'ed the mines detoraled by civilian vehicles May 20. AID DISCUSSED Waldheim is visiting ZamHa to discuss with Zarroian cffi- specific details of irler- natcial aid needed fo help ths landlocked country re-ioute trade which passed through Rhodesia until the closing cf the border. ing and up a reeky bank to gaze down at the spot where the two Canadian girls, Christine Sin- clair, 19, of Guelph, Ont. and Marjan Drijber, 19, of Rock- wood, Ont., were killed. Waldheim accompanied by Foreign Minister Elijah Mu- spent about 10 minutes looking at the swirling water more than 300 feet below. He made no comment at the time, but in a later luncheon speech referred to "tragic events" arising directly from. the Zambia-Rliodesian con- frontation. areas an CALGAPwY (CP) Tourism Minister Bob Bowling told the Alberta Wilderness Assoc-ation (AWA) he is in basic agreement association recommenda- tions for preservation ol wild- land areas. The prour.ee and the associa- tion had complementary views OP. how the areas of the east- ern Reeky Mountain slope should be 'developed. Association vice-president Dr. He visited the scenes of the Richard Pharis told the AWA earlier blasts at Kazungula. fac- ing the tnborder area across the Zambezi River of R'-odesia, Botswana, and South-West Af- rica and tcld a state house din- ner Tuesday night he was shocked at what he had sesn Waldheim also visited the Victoria Falls and walked al- most to the centre cf the road Fir car blaze A broken gasoline line is suspected as the cause of a car fire which took city fire- men about 25 minutes to ex- tinguish Tuesday. The fire broke out as the owner was driving the late mode! car in the 900 block ISth St, N. Damage to the car is re- ported to be extensive. There were no injuries. annual meeting that 11 wilder- ness areas have been proposed in which motorized traffic would be banned. These areas included some coal leases which are held by companies but which must bi repurchased by the province, he said Industry could lose the battle once and try again later, but once a chance at preservation was missed, it was gone for- ever. Dr. Pharis told representative of snowmobile aid motorcycle clubs that few of the trails they use are in the proposed a'-eas. The boundaries of many areas roads. CLEANUP FEATURE HULL, Que. (CP) Hull's annual spring cleanup cam- paign differs from those in the past. The featoe of the tradi- tional drive in Hull is that aban- doned car wrecks will be picked up free of charge. City manager Aime Desjardins said: "We hope by providing this service, we'll be able to get rid of all those car wrecks that have been abandoned during the winter time."