Services were conducted in the Catholic Church by High Dignitaries of the Church, and at the graveside were a number of Indian Chiefs. Some of these were, Chief Ermineskin and Chief Samson from the Hobbema Reserve, Chief Peter Burnstick of the Stoney Indians, Chief August Chalifoux from East of Edmonton, and Chief Xavier Willier of Sucker Creek Reserve. The Department of Indian Affairs was represented by a number of officials, and a number of the R.C.M.P. were present in Red dress uniforms. Several members of Parliament and the Mayors from a number of towns along with many noted visitors took part in the activities.
This was a very impressive and hallowed occasion to honor a great Statesman. Louson Moostos was a Councillor and signed Treaty #8 in 1898 for the Sucker Creek Indian Band. It is recorded that he was one of the chief spokesmen for the Indian Tribes.
He was well respected by all who knew him, and his Indian Brethren had great faith in his judgment and decisions. Many still living on the Sucker Creek Reserve remember them well.
Louson Mootos died in 1919, as did his wife Nanath, from the flu.