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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 23, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Tueirfay, February 13. W! TMT HWAID 23 Births, Deaths, Funerals, Cards Of Thanks, In Memoriams IN MEMORIAMS loving mem- ory o( a dear husband and father, John Richard Williams, who passed away February 23. 1168. Sleep peacefully, you are not gone For in the hearts of those who loved you You're living on. remembered by his wife and children. 4902 GOODWCK In loving memory of dad, William L Goodrick, who passed away February 23, 1962. remembered by his daughter Molly. 4888 GOODRICK In lovin: memory of a dear dad, Wil liam L. Goodrick, who passer away February 23, 1962. The years are swiftly pass ing, But still we don't forget, For in the hearts that loved Your memory lingers yet. v e r remembered bj Dorry and Jock. 488 SOSICK In loving mem ory of Barry William, wh passed away February He meant so very muc to us, That nothing we can say, Can still the grief that is our hearts, As we think of him each da remembered and sa ]y missed by mom, da brothers and sisters. 49 IN MEMORIAMS WARNOCK In loving memory of a father and grand- ather, William Walter, who lassed away February Many lonely heartache Many a silent tear, But always a beautiful mem- ory Of one we loved so dear. v e r remembered by daughter Vera, Mick and children. 4887 loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, William Wal- er Warnock, who passed away 'ebruary 23, 1865. It's a lonely world without you And sad has been the way, Both life and home are not the same Since you were called away. remembered by his loving wife Helen; son Lor- en, Mary and family 4891 loving mem- ory of a dear father and grand- dad, William Walter Warnock, who passed away February 23. 196S. Two tired eyes are resting, two willing hands are still, The one who always worked so hard, is resting at God's will. God saw you getting tired, He knew you needed rest, His garden must be beauti- ful, He only takes the best. remembered by SOD Jim, Melba, Connie, Sheila, Billy and Dale. Brewery money used for kickbacks DRIVE STALLS Map locates spot on Highway 9, 17 miles inside the Laos border, where South Vietnamese drive was reported itill bogged down. Cross locates site where the 450-man South Vietnamese Ranger base wiped out by enemy on Sunday.______________________ WASHINGTON (AP) Up to monthly provided by Car- ling's Breweries to promote Black Label beer in U.S. serv- icemta's dubs in Vietnam was manipulated in the currency black market and used for kick- backs and bribes to club mana- gers, the U.S. Senate has been told. Connecticut Democrat Abra- ham Ribicoffs permanent in- vestigations subcommittee was told the only time Carling's money went for genuine promo- tion was during a visit to Viet- nam by a Carling's official, Tcmmy Thompson. Jack Bybee, a former general manager of Vietnam business interests of William J. Crum, testified Monday that, after he complained about use of the promotional money, he was as- signed to another job. The subcommittee is Investi- gating alleged corruption in sen-icemen's clubs, post ex- changes and other activities supported by American soldiers. During Thompson's visit, Bybee testified, Drum gave birr a suitcase full of military pay- ment certificates acd ordered him to give the money to Car- ling's salesmen to "visibly pro- mote Carling's." Trudeau warns women of state control danger f f Superior Court at Los An- geles has issued a divorce de- cree ending the 26-year mar- riage of Burl Ives, ballad sing- er and actor, and Helen Peck Ives. A judge ordered the 62-year- oW Ives yesterday to pay cruiting office at Ipswich, Eng- land, was closed when he call- ed to fill in the forms. So he sailed into an office next door and signed on for five years with the RAF. snorted a n a v y spokesman, "we would have been proud to have another Francis Drake in the senior service. BURL IVES After 26 years monthly alimony. Mrs. Ives. 54, is the entertainer's former bus- iness manager. Ives says they have been sep- arated 15 years. They have a son, Alexander, 21. Marcel Masse, Union Nation- ale member of the national as- sembly for Montcalm, an- nounced in Quebec City he will be a candidate for leadership of the party to succeed Jean- Jacques Bertrand. The leadership convention will be held June 18-19 in Quebec City. Mario Beaulieu is the only other person who has officially announced his candidacy. Norman DePoe. CBC com- mentator, said at Kingston, Ont. that no government body has any right to tell Canadians what to read, or watch. Mr. DePoe, taking part in a panel discussion on the United States' influence on Canad i a n television, told a Queen's Uni- versity audience that content rulings by the Canadian Radio- Television Commission arc "dis- criminatory" and a step back- ward. Government action alone can- not stop the Americanization of television, he s a i d. Canadians must start buying Canadian magazines and other products. The Koyal Haw was bowled over today by Francis Drake's decision to join the RAF. Francis, 17, not only bears the name of the illustrious English admiral of Elizabe- than glory but he was all set to join the navy just as three generations of his family be- fore him. Unfortunately, the navy re- Ottawa journalist Charles Lynch says Manitoba premier Ed. Schreyer is his favorite for future leadership of the Na- tional New Democratic Party. "If Schreyer were to enter the national leadership contest Lynch, chief of Southam News Service, told a University of Winnipeg audi- ence, "I'm sure he would win it." "But I don't think he's inter- ested now When it comes to benefit dinners, Prime Minister Tru- deaii is the Liberal party's meal ticket. About party supporters paid each to sit down to the' inevitable chicken dinner in Montreal at the Queen Elizabeth hotel and listen to a speech by the Mr. Trudeau. That represents a total of about pouring into party coffers. After deducting costs of a head, the party will come out more than ahead on the evening. OTTAWA (CP) Prime Min- ister Trudeau Monday warned representatives of the National Council of Women of Canada that in a society "where every- one is paid for everything" there is danger of too much state control over the individ- ual Along with 11 cabinet minis- ters, the prime minister heard a brief presented by the women in a meeting on ParUamait Hill and commented on some as- pects of the submission which he praised as "not a vested-in- terest brief" but a look at soci- ety as a whole. In support'of a recommenda- tion that all persons should be able to participate in public pension plans in their own right, the brief said socifity is the di- rect and continuing benefactor of a housewife's unpaid labor. "Canada must look to ways to bring the housewife an equality within the economy dependent on her role in society. We be- lieve a fundamental first step is to work out a way to allow her to participate in the Canada Pension Plan in her own right." The council wanted a recogni- tion of women's unpaid hi some form, perhaps by inclu- sion in the gross national prod- uct, the total value of all goods and services produced in Can- ada. NO DECISION Finance Minister Edgar Ben- son said there has been no deci- sion to bring persons on "im- puted incomes" into the pension plan. One difficulty was decid- ing what income a housewife, [or instance, could be imputed to have. Also, some housewives, not having an independent in come, might not be able to af ford pension contributions. Actually, Bybee said, there, typical of all products promoted was no documentation of how I by Crum firms, the promotional funds were I Testifying that Crum was rlj i aided in his operations by Instead, he said, "We juggled Brig.-Gen. Earl F. Cole, Bybee the figures each month to snow said the genera! paUed drags that H.OOO had been spent." to help Crum unload t faihng 'We sent these false docu- business interest, a gifishop ments to Hong Kong for trans- mittal to Carling's headquarters in Cleveland, Ohio." near Long Binh. The army says Gea. Cole was demoted, stripped of a Distin- vmu. I Bybee said the Carting's ac-1 guished Service Medal and re- count was handled in a manner tirea in Mountie film suggested for Alberta Centennial DISAPPEARS Swiss au- thorities have expressed puzzlement over the disap- pearance of Victor Vaghin, Soviet engineer-physicist and his family from his Genfiva apartment. Vaghin had been working at the European Nu- clear Research Centre in Ge- neva, uttder a co-operative pact with the Soviet Union. Swiss authorities said the project was not secret and added that the scientist had not sought political asylum. JASPER (CP) The march of the North West Mounted Po- iee, forerunner of the RCMP, as they brought law and order o the West could be re-enacted and filmed for all time as part of the proposed Centennial ob- servance of the event, John Fisher of Toronto suggests. Mr. Fisher, president of John Fisher Enterprises Ltd. of To- ronto, is a consultant to the Alberta government on plans for the Centennial Celebration in 1973 or 1974, announced in the throne speech opening the current session of the legisla- ture. In a speech to the conference of the Alberta Tourist Asscia- tion, he suggested a massive Alberta tourism promotion be linked to the 100th anniversary of the RCMP, the successor to the NWMP. He said the event would commemorate the opening of the West and the beginning of the Alberta way of life. The commemoration could blend cowboys, horses, bush pilots, parades, pioneers and Indians into a historical theme which would be conscious of the growth and progress of Alber- ta. TRIM IT PELINDABA. South Africa (AP) Chan-man Abraham J. A. ROUTE of the South African Atomic Energy Board said he would "not stand for" long hair on his a t o m i c scientists and told them to trim it or leave. New liberal candidate in race EDMONTON (CP) John Day, a University of Albert! history student, announced here he is a candidate for the leadership of the Alberta Lib- eral party. He is the second person tc jump into the fight for the party's top post which will be decided March 13 at a conven tion in Edmonton. The president of the Edmon- ton Glenora Liberal Associa- tion joined St. Albert business- man Robert Russell who indi- cated several months ago he aimed to succeed former lead- er Jack Lowery of Calgary. Mr. Lowery resigned more than a year ago and has since joined the provincial Social Credit party although he re- mains a Liberal federally. No decision oil tanker i shipments OTTAWA (CP) External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp old th3 Cemmcns Monday that t wouldn't be appropriate at this point for Canada to do more than consult the U.S. about the possible shipment of Alaska oil by tanker along the Jritish Columbia coast. He had been asked by Mark Rose (N D P-F r a s e r Valley West) whether he is prepared to 'forcefully assent whatever ini- tiatives" he can to protest the tamed shipments. The external affairs minister said no decision has been made matter is being studied by a U.S. government therefore Canada had no dispute with the Americans at this point. He had asked for consult- ations. In the meantime, he hoped people concerned about pollu- tion would raise their voices "quite clearly" so this would be taken into account when a deci- sion is made. Canada felt there are serious dangers of pollution from the proposed tanker ship- ments. CZECH WRITER DIES VIENNA (AP) Czechoslo- vak writer Jan Prochazka, 42, a prominent figure in the 1968 re- form movement, died hero Sat- urday, after a long illness. Fear crew lost off Ireland FOYN3S, Ireland (AP) Search planes fanned over the Atlantic today in the fading lope of finding survivors from the Greek-owned freighter Mi. feared lost with all hands off southwest. Ireland. Warn smoke firms LONDON (AP) British to- b a c c o manufacturers were warned Tuesday the govern- ment will stop in unless they agree voluntarily to print health warnings on cigarette packets. Sir Keith Joseph, secretary for social services, gave the manu- facturers until July to fall in line. If you have jobs to fill... Beth, WflUamaon, librarian, tedmldoo, Winnipeg we'll help you with people like Beth Williamson At 390 Canada Manpower Centres across Canada, we're in the business of bringing together workers and jobs. We depend on employers to list job opportunities with us. With OUT telecommunica- tions network, we put employers in touch with available workers from coast to coast, and often we train workers and move them to new job locations, p Take the case of Mrs. Beth Williamson of Winnipeg. Widowed, she was suddenly faced with the respon- sibility of supporting herself and a daughter. She went to her Canada Manpower Centre and was placed on a librarian techni- cian course at Red River Commu- nity College. Financial allowances were paid to her during the course. After graduation she f ormrl a full time job with an academic library, n Like thousands of others trained under the Canada Manpower Training Program, Mrs. Williamson was able to put her new skills to work at a full-time job. And another Canadian employer found a skilled worker. Canada Centre de Manpower Main-d'oeuvre du Centre Canada Manpower and Immigration E Ung, Main-d'oeuvre et Immigration ;