Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 20, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
DEATHS LOEWEN Passed KJtrlhs, Jjealki, Of Local governments seeking a role in decision-making away suddenly at the residence on Sunday, John Paul Loewen, at the age of 63 years. The funeral a r v a n g e m ents will be an- nounced when completed. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. CARDS OF THANKS JAWORSKY We would like to thank everyore who sent cards, flowers 2nd offered con- dolences in (he recent loss oi husband and father, Jacob Jew- orsky. A special thcuks in the pallbearers and to Father Gilh's, Ttenk you. C5583I family. PALMAR Passed away in the city on Sunday, November ID, following a lengthy Ill- ness, Mrs. Jjcie Palmar at the age of 90 years, of the South- land Nursing Home, beloved wife of the late Walter Palmar. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. AlARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Sen-ice. C5562 MUNROE Passed away in the city on Thursday, Novem- !K. 1972, George Harry Munroe, at the age of 58 years, beloved husband i-r.ri father of Aim and Eleanor Munroe of 510 19th St. S. Born in Brandon, the late Mun- rnt; came to Lelhbridge in his early teens. He served over- seas wilh Ihe RCOC during the Second World Wa" and then re- turned to Lethbridge. He com- pleted his education at the Uni- versity of Alberta and man- aged the Munroe Pharmacy un- t'l reti-ing in 1968. The funeral service will be held on Tues- day at a.m. in Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL, 3rd Avenue S. with Rev. Fa- ther J. A. Carroll OMI officiat- ing. Interment will follow in the Field of Honor, Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may pay their rescecls al Martin Bros. TRADITIONAL CHAPEL. 812 3rt; Avenue S. Phone 328-2361. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Sen-ice. C55B1 2076 DUL'E We irish to Uisnlc the doctors ar.d nurses; friends who visited, and many kindness- es shown our wife and mother during her illness. Thtnk you TOPS clubs, ard all trho sent flowers and food ar.d the many thoughtful considerations shown us during our bereavement. Duce and family. 2077 IN MEMORIAMS LAUDER In loving mem- ory of our dear son, Captain Jim Lauder, who died in an RCAF plane accident in north- 'ern Quebec, November 20, 1970. remembered by his mum and dad, Ruth and Bill Laudei-. 2033 CHEKAMJCK In memory of my detT husbard, Bill Chslcsluck, who passed away November 20, 1970. Looking back at memories Upon the pslh we trod, I bless the few years we had togeiher And leave the rest to God. remembered by his trife Esther. 2067 PLETT Sara, passed away in Coaldale on Saturday, No- vembe- IBth. 1972. at the age or 70 years, beloved wife of the late Peter Pletl of Coaidale. Airs. Plelt was bom in Russia on June 11, 1902. She married Peter Plelt on September 24, 1920. They came lo Canada and settled in Manitoba in 1929. In 1E37. they moved to Gem, Al- brta and resided there until 1BG6 when they retired to Coal- dale, where she resided at the lime of her passing. She is sur- vived by seven daughters; five sons, and their families, and 30 grandchildren. Slic was prede- ceased by her husband, Peter 01, May 27th, 1S72 and by daughter-in-law. Funeral ser- vices will be held in the Coal- dale Mennonite Brethren Church on Wednesday, Novem- ber 22, 1972 at 2 p.m., with Rev. D. J. Pankratz officiating. Interment will follow in the Coaldale Mennonite Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be made lo Ihe Alberta Heart Fund, 1705 15th St. S., Lethbridge. CHRISTENS E N S FIHVEJUL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C55SO CRISAK Julia, passed s-.ray in flic cily on Saturday November 18th. 1972 at the age of M years. Mrs. Grisak was born in Czechoslovakia on June 1889. came to Can- ada in 1912 to Lelhbridge, wlwe -sh3 resided until the time of her passing. She was a mem- of St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church. She is survived by four sons, George of Leader, Sask., John of Cal- Rary, Frank of Vancouver, and Michael of Lethbridge- three d.iughters, Mary Norland, Mrs. Alec R. (Helen) Clarke rnd Mrs. Vern (Anne) Hun: all of Lethbridgc: 15 grandchildren and 20 (T.-eal-graiidchildren. She predeceased by her lius- Arabs still split KUWAIT (AP) A four-da conference of Arab foreign an defence ministers ended toda without resolving wide differ ences on a joint plan foj a con frontation wtth Israel. "The dispute between Jordan ar.d the Palestinians is still con linuing, even more fiercely than before." said Mahmoud Riac secretary-general of the Aral League and former Egyptian foreign minirter. "Our mediation efforts to re- solve this dispute Ria< told a news conference after the closing session The insistence of Egypt, Syria and Lebanon, backed by ICu wait, for the urgent calling on an Arab heads-of-state summi meeting, revealed by confer ence sources Friday, apparently [jot nowhere. Hiad made no reference to it. But he said Arab chiefs of staff will continue talks on (he military aspects of the Middle East situation in Cairo next month. WILL MEET LATER These talks will be followed by a meeting of the Arab De- fence Council in January. The council is made up of the for- eign and defence ministers at all Arab League member slates. The Kuwait conference was attended by 12 league members, including Jordan and the Pales- tine Liberation Organization, which speaks for the Palestin- ian Arab guerrillas. King Hussein's differences with the guerrillas, whom lie expelled from his kingdom after bitter fighting in 1970 and 1972, have led to the ostracism of Jordan by several Arab states, including Egypt and Syria. Riad said there had been a misconception in the Arab press about Ihe purpose of the confer- ence. He snid the foreign and band. Mike in Requiem I defence ministers met to pre- pare studies for a joint Arab plan of action against Israel not lo draw up Ihe plan ilself. Japa Mass Mill be said in SI. Pcle. arrt St. Paul's Greek Calholic Church on Tuesday, November -'1st at 10 a.m.. nidi Father R. Ziibach as Celebrant. Inle -mcnl Mill lolloM- in the Mount Cal- vary Cemetery. Prayers will be said in tlic Christcnsen Chapel 1327 10th St. S.) on Monday, No- vember 20th (tonight) at p.m. CHRISTENSEN SALMON I OUP11S FUNERAL HOME LTD. Dir-1 cclors of Fme-al Scrvice.___ TOKYO _ ______ C'o579 Takuci Tanaka opened Japan's campaign to- mandalc for By DAVE BLAIKIE TORONTO (CP) Local gov- ernments must be included in the federal and provincial deci- sion-making process, the Cana- dian Federation of Mayors and Municipalities said today at the Etart of the first Iri-level fed- eral-provincial-municipal con- ference in Canadian history. "The roles and responsi- bilities of all levels of govern- ments are the federation said in a position pa- per outlining its at Ihe start of the two-day conference, 'All levels are governed by the same over-all goals." Municipalities, con- stitutionally, are wards of provinces and, as such, lie be- yond federal jurisdiction. However, the paper said, structural forms as well as fi- nancial arrangements are in- struments of more effective government and not ends in themselves. "The proper solutions to fun- damental organisational and fis- cal problems at the local level ivlll be better recognized if, for a start, an intergovernmental consultative mechanism is in- itiated." FINANCES THE KEY The municipal paper zeroed in on finances as a key area of concern. "The municipalities are find- ing themselves in a position where revenues from all sources are insufficient lo re- spond to it said. In 1901, it added, municipal iveaues from sources such as property and business taxes to- .alled billion and accounted or 61 per cent of municipal ex- penditures. Whole the figure rose to by 1971, the pcr- cenlage fell to 47 per cent. I "As a result municipalities I are forced tc depend more and more on transfers (payments) from provincial and federal governments." The paper said this has rele- gated municipalities to a "serv- ice station role" dictated by the other iivo levels of government. "This is particularly so in the fields of pollution, education, health, welfare, transportation and recreation." The erosion of the municipal fiscal base, combined with (he need for continuous and rational community planning and devel- opment, "demands co-operation between the three levels of gov- ernment in formulating the paper said. There are national, regional and local aspects to most gov- ernmental functions and pro- grams. "In today's society the fed- eral government can no longer presume lo play an effective role in establishing national pri- orities and national objectives unless the other levels of gov- ernment effectively participate in the process leading to the setting of those priorities and objectives." The paper said the federal been made at the federal and government has decided uni- laterally in the past how aid will be given to other levels of government and eacii level has become increasingly frag- mented through the prolifera- tion of departments znd spscial- ized agencies. But it must now be recog- nized that "the fates" of all have to be highly inter-rclaled. "Decisions as well as failures at any one level have repercus- sions on other levels as well." CITES SPECIFIC ISSUES On specific matters, the pa- per said an alarming number of transportation decisions have provincial level without consid- ering Ihe municipal viewpoint. Similarly, it added, munici- palities have been left out of housing programs when they should he "heavily involved" in development and implementa- tion of housing policies. The paper also called the ap- proach to environmental man- agement "fragmented" and said that rarely have the mu- nicipalities been consulted wlien significant decisions are made. On leisure and recreation, it asked for more municipal re- sources to establish "badly needed programs and facil- ities" in the mosl-heavily popu- lated area. All these matters, and others, it said, interacl with each other at the various governmental levels. But, despite this, little atten- tion has bsen paid to the man- ner in which they Effect levels other than those initiating pro- grams. Monday, November JO, 1972 THE lETrHRIDSS HRAIO _ 19 Bow Valley pact signed CALGAHY (CP) Teacher and trustee negotiators of the Bow Valley School Authorities Association have signed a ten- tative contract agreements. Teacher negotiator N. S. Le- skiw said details will be re- leased following ratification of the agreement by both parties. No date was set for ratifica- tion meetings. The association includes schools In the Canmore, Banff, Mountain View, Three Hills, Hannah, Wneatland and Drum- heller areas. Teachers of the association, went on strike for three weeks last year over a contract dis- pute. Sabotage charged LOS ANGELES (AP) The United States Navy carrier Ranger was hit by about V, acts of sabotage between June 7 and Oct. 16, the Los Angeles Times says. The Times says investigative reports by the navy showed cut- ting of fire hoses, telephoned bomb threats, plugging of a fire main, pollution of the ship's fresh oxygen supply with avia- tion fuel, a fire in the auxiliary room, cutting of timing wires from a launch, destruction of an exhaust control valve, flooding of a gun compartment and as- sorted damage to the Ranger's generators and oil pumps. Political reporter dies in Out. TORONTO (CP) Roy Jreenaway. an Ontario legisla- ture reporter to- 20 of the 48 vears he worked for the Star, died in hospital seven years after he rclired. In his years ci Queen's Park, le observed the administra- tions of half of Ontario's IS pre- miers. And he also rubbed shoulders vith rum-dinners and other gangsters during the harum- carum days of journalism in the 1920s. Mr. Greenway carried nut lozens of assignments in the rohtbition days and built up a reputation as an international ulhorily on Ihe liquor traffic cross the Detroit River. He was once sworn in as a special constable by Ihe RCMP, le Michigan State Police gave turn a citation for his work and icdc him an honorary mcm- er, and he was feted by ganp- .ers for his nciit'.'al coverage of rime. Mr. Greenaway was an ama- iur arlisl of some mcrils, A few of his paintings still hang in the Icnislalvc buildings. Bom near OraiiRevillc. Onl., he came lo T o r o n t o lo study English and history in 1918. A temporary job as a repo-ler on The Star pndcd his ambition to become a teacher. CARD OF THANKS KUNIMOTO We wish lo express our sincere apprecia- tion to Ihe doctors, nurses and staff of the Lcthbridgc Auxilia- ry Hospital for the wonderful care Ihcy have given our father, Shlngo Kunimolo, dur- ing his stay rt the hospital. Also we would like lo Ihnnk nil liis friends who so kindly visll- od him and gave words of cn- couraRcmrnl during his ill- n.'Fs. To the friends and rela- lives who scnl flowers, Kodcn, cards and helped in anyway lining on- berenvnncnt, A very Ihnnk you. -The Kunimolo fmliilv General election day seeking a sweeping economic and so- cial reforms and continuation 01 Ihc defence alliance wilh the Uiilcd Stales. A bitter campaign is pr-e- dnted for Ihc next three weeks, nUiougli the Dec. 10 vole is not expected to produce any drastic line-up changes in tlw 491-scaf lowftr house, which hiu been un- der almosl continuous con- servative control since the Sec- ond World War. Tnnnka is facing Ihc clec- loialc for llw first time since Ihe government Liberal Dcmo- c.-nlic party Insl July chose him ns lla Icndoi-. The party is dc- 20.12-.JI I fending senls. Evangalist on unusual mission CALCUTTA. India (AP) Billy Graham is scl lo leave to- day on one cf the most uiftisunl missions of his evangelical cn- crusade for Christ in In- dia's remote Nngaland, m area nornnlly forbidden to foreign- 05. Indian sources said Prime Minister Indira Knndhi hnd granted personal approval fa1 Graham mid several associates lo visit Nngnlnnd. Ihc only In- dian stnlc with n Christian ma- jority. IT'S NOW! ASTRO REALTY LTD. 425 Westminster Shopping Plaza Phone 328-7748 MANAGEMENT and STAFF SECRETARY RECEPTIONIST LINDA ROSAINE SALES CONSULTANTS JOHN PENNER 328-6523 ALICE HAHN 327-37QS PETER BERGER 327-0301 500 VERNA COUTT5 327-6697 OFF OF THE DOWN PAYMENT To heip celebrate this Grand Opening, start- ing November 20, someone buying a new Krahn home will be eligible to win A new company prepared to serve you better. we have homes in Lethbridge and homes nearing completion in a new subdivision in Coaldale. Member of The Multiple Listing Service. Low down payments with up to 95% mortgaging can be arranged on a new Krahn Home. STOP BY FOR A CUP OF COFFEE AND MEET OUR FRIENDLY SALES STAFF EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR "Krahn Homes of Distinction"