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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, September 6, 1973 IETHBRIDGE HERALD 31 Lewis told Boyle to be anonymous Bv ROBERT A. DOBKIX West, Boyle was born in a cabin WASHINGTON (AP- In mining camp Bald Butte, 1948 when William Anthony Mont., in 1901. Boyle came east from the Mon- He started as a hard-rock tana coal fields to work for miner and became active in the John L. Lewis, the legendary union. He was 39 when elscted boss of the United Mine Work- j president of the Montana dis ers union told him: "Be trict after holding a number of anonymous." I teal offices Despite a quick Irish temper, Lewis took a liking to Boyle took his mentor's advice i End chose him as an assistant seriously and kept a low profile _ during most of his eight-year leadership of the coal miners. But in the last few years Boyle's life has been anything but anonymous. Today, the 71-year-old Boyle faces charges that he instigated the 1969 New Year's Eve mur- ders of Joseph Jock Yab- lonski, his wife and daughter. Boyle worked quietly in Lewis's shadow until the labor chieftain retired in 1960. Boyls then moved up to the vice-presi- dency under ailing Prssident Thomas Kennedy. Remedy's death in early 1963 brought Boyle the presidency but within a few years it be came an office under siege. Yablonski challenged Boyle Yablonski was the first man j for the Isadership of the rich to challenge seriously Boyle's union in 1S69. The campaign leadership. For this, Boyle j erupted into a bitter fight with him a "-traitor." j Yablonsld accusing Eoyie and Since the murders. Boyle has i his colleagues of plundering the maintained his innocence and i union treasury, of running a called often for the "whole j dictatorship and colluding with truth saying this was the only the coal ceprntors way to clear the union Of any A few weess after the ebc- taint of suilt Yablonski, his wife and His nickname. Tony, with no j daughter were found shot.to iher identification, popped u? deatn in their Clarksville, Pa., other early in the investigation of the slavings when one of the de home. The vote count named Boyle aiayiiiso f _ fendants, Claude Valcy. said a the winner, out the L.S. laboi man he knew only as Tony paid j department challenged tne re- hirn fnr the i suits on grounds that TV I ussd Ms office fadlities t0 BORN CAMP against op_ Ths son of an Irish immigrant; 4 federal ordered father who had traded the I and Arnold Mil- mines of Scotland for the sou-; ler a retu-ed'miner and coal seams of the American j sent Boyle into i last Try Before You Buy UP TO 30-DAY TRIAL ON YOUR DOCTOR'S RECOMMENDATION MAICO SMITH-JONES HEARING AID SERVICE RIPIEY OPTICAL 618 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-5447 I DISNEY FINANCES BURBANK, Calif. (AP) A S50 million Eurodollar public of- i fering of convertible subordi I r.ated debentures will be made i by Walt Disney Productions Inc.. A company spokesman said the interest rate for the of- fering has not been determined yet. "Eurodollar represents Eu- i ropean deposits of American dollars. Big impact expected at national meet est Liberals to voice views By PAUL JACKSON i eral and provincial campaigns i haps a slight possibility of a fall; full time to eradicate any com- OTTA'WA Western dele- in ths past three years, will federal election and a strong i munication blocks about the gates are expected to make a! likely be most annnved rt possibility of an election next i government's achievements. And that effort will be well in evidence at the coming con- vention. big impact at the federal Lib- eral party's national convention Charged with murder Former United Mine Workers President W. A. "Tony" Boyle left, leaves his home in Washington accompanied by Edwcrd Carey, a former UMW counsel. Eoyle was charged with murder in the 1969 siayinas cf Joseph A. Yablonski ond Yablonski's wife and daughter. j EXERCISE DIET MODELING I I MAKE-UP HAIR FASHION MANNERS CAREERS An exciting new course of beauty and fashion for girls 13 to 16 years old Discovery is fun. It's a chance for a young girl to learn, experiment and choose from the many things that are becoming a part of her world. Here's how it works. A girl attends a Discovery session once a week for 10 weeks. In that time, she'll learn about make-up, skin care, modeling, exercise and fashion, just to name a few. Each session has been outlined and prepdred by an expert in that particular field. Junior Bazaar A Discovery course is designed to help the young girl arrive at her own individual personality and her learning techniques, finding what works best for her, then putting it 011 together. Sears ONIY It's a way to get good things going. And that's what Discovery is all a'bout. Applications available in Jr. Bazaar, Village Mail, Lethbridge STORE HOURS: Open Daily from a.m. to p.m. Thurs. and Fri. o.m. to p.m. Centre Village Moll, Telephone 328-9231 Sept. 14 to the con- vention's planners are making it as easy as possible for them to do so. The emphasis at this con- as compared to the last one in 1970, will be on giving as much say to the various regions ss possible. Unlike most politi- cal conventions, the 1373 Lib- j eral meeting will be fairly unst- j ructured. Delegates, stresses! Michael Barry, convention gen- j eral secretary, won't be bound j in the usual straitjacket with j much of the subject matter de-! cided on beforehand. j Basically, says party national j director Blaor Williams, there'll i be far less "pre-cooking" of j resolutions." We may be taking j a bit of a gamble, but we'll see j what comes out. if some of the I regional from the tV.ir! strength to the best advantage j some of the resolutions which get approved may surprise a lot of people." Both Mr. Williams and Mr. Barry have grass roots ex- perience of regional needs. Mr. Williams, a native of Taber, Alta., ran the federal campaign j for the Liberals in Alberta in j 1S72. and Mr. Barry, who has j 1 been working for several j months putting the convention together, worked for the Liber-1 als in Nova Scotia during the i election campaign and in Alberta during the 1938 cam-! paira. Comments Mr. Williams: j Mike must have soms ability, i we did, after all. win four Al-1 erta seats in '68.'; j While the federal Liberals I i ow hold only seven of ths 63 I "vestern weats. Mr. Williams! believes that the Vancouver i Liberal conference and the Cal- j gary Western economic oppor- (unities conference of the past nicnlh or so have created a real impetus in Liberal circles. He doesn't say it is going to be easy to win back a large num- ber of seats in the West, but he j does feel that the impact from I I the past two meetings together j with the emphasis from the j coming conference will help j non-committed Westerners look j at the party more objectively, i It's expected that the heavy- weights of Liberalism in the j i like Gordon Gob- j i son. who organized the Van- j couver meeting, and a defeated Liberal candidate in Vancouver i OTTAWA (CP Rob- and ex-staffer in the prime min- erts, a former press secretary j isters office: Manitoba provin- i to Prim-J Minister Trudeau. j cjai ieacjer I. H. Asper. and Cal- confirmed Thursday night that; garv oilman and twice defeated i he has been appointed to the i Liberal canadidate Nick Taylor i newly-created post of under- i frcm all make secretary of stats for cultural j tteir presence feit at tne con- j affairs. i vention. This time too, the Brit- He said in a telephone inter-; ish Columbia delegates are es- j view that his appointment is ef- j ted tQ work I fective si the end cf the month. but declined to say what his i new responsibilities -will be. suspected lapses in effective year, you can bet that the boys communication. i at national Liberal headquar- Now, however, with still per-1 ters in Ottawa will be working Calgarian given new appointment sely from the three Prairie provinces rather than r, going it more or less alone. Mr. Rob3rts.le.ttbe pi ime R's a1so that West- 1 ministers ofuce after the O.t. fem deleBates win -I.--- i tiji win yyt together t 30, 1972. election for a with party representatives from HP- Ill- .j, ths Atlantic provinces and in external affairs. He was in- volved in setting up the Com- agree to give each other sup- strmg reglonal res" j Romeo now MP from Westmoreland-Kent. in i prime minister's office. DuiinCT he was in regional concerns into national i Moscow" Peking. Saiffon. Wash- j Policies and pull together the i Brussels and Hons Kong j wants and needs of Canadians and was deputy head of Can- j from coast-to-coast. I ada's permanent delegation to' j To doubters, who might feel the federal Liberal party really is the best the j for those who want to SS5. a that can integrate NATO for a .year. i fat Prime Minister Pierre El- With deerees in educatiin and liott Trudeau's staggering elec- arts from the University of Al- berta. Mr. Roberts spend tha years 1951 through 1953 at Ox- ford as a Rhodes scholar, re- turning to Canada t.n lecture Enslish at Bishop's University in Lennox vi He. Qua., until join- ing external affairs as a foreign service office in 1955. tipn losses last Oct. 30th, in- dicate that the Liberal govern- ment has net really responded to the requests of the individ- ual, convention planners have produced a tabloid newspaper intended to wipe away just that "false" image. Mr. Barry says the federal i government since 1970 has "pretty well met the thrust" of 70 per cent of the resolutions approved at the last convention. In one way or another it has gone part of the way to do something about another 20 per j cent of the resolutions. On only Casual dress for library guards sought O EDMONTON (CP1 Before cent of resohi- library guards can dress in blazers and casual slacks, pro- vincial legislation must be amended, the select committee on provincial regulations was told yesterday. tions has the government been idle. Some of these, of course, are obviously ones that are im- possible to implement. So solidly does the pair be- lieve that Ottawa has followed Allen Rowe. administrator of 1 the dictates of those 1870 resolu- the Edmonton Public Library, I tions. that they say that what told the committee the Private I they mainly expect from the es- Investigators and Security Guards Act does not give an adequate definition of the term uniform. timated delegates is criti- cism for not having commu- nicated the successes far and wide and loud and clear. West- Mr. Rowe suggested the com- ern delegates, who poured their mittee recommend the act be hearts and efforts into both fed- changed to either allow the use of non-military uniforms in special cases or to allow the executive-director of the Alber- ta Police Commission more freedom in deciding what con- stitutes a uniform. The library board wanted its guards dressed casually be-, cause they are to provide as-1 Governor of Nova Scotia. Dr. I sistance to library users as well! Gosse, 6.0, a Newfoundland na- j New Lt.-Gov. named OTTAWA (CP) Dr. Clar- j ence L. Gosse of Halifax has been appointed Lieutenant-! ADDA anywhere you'd like to reach, not run. Add a phone. Add a smile. Add colorful convenience in your choice of styles and colors from warm white to razmataz red. Your choice of exciting extensions includes those shown plus Chestphones, Cradlephones, Ericofon, Spacemaker, Starlite, desk and wall phones. Call your nearest business office or come in and see the full selection. as security, but the police com- mission refused to allow the garb. live who moved to Halifax at j age 10, succeeds Victor Oland, appointed in July, 1968. ;