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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE TWO THE LETHBRTDGE HERALD THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1946 Makes Appeal To Forget Differences PARIS, April an ef- ton to the threatened resigna- rion of Minister Georges Bitiauls and other Moavemem Se- publicain Pop; cabinet. Fresi! with the retail price wil- ing, or else pass Spokesmen for the packers at Vancouver said the only certain raeihod of svoidiss a shortage larouid be for the Prices Board to raise and ceiling prices, io permit packers to pay producers. a price thai would penai; them to, selL The Day In Parliament to me by persons uho examined She bcdv." that he did coi meet hss death" in the manner charged by Nassau D'. Mangnv's statement said he had decided io fight to clear him- self "of the stigma of the trial and deportation order" which he un- derwent following the death of Sir Harry, Canadian mining: magnate, at Nassau. Bahamas, in July. 1943. De Marigny was accuitted following trial on a" charge of murder, and subsequently was deported from the W1NXIFEG. Aprf r of a sboriaae to some __ One document, Mr. Cartwrigat our snipmesiS frtsa, Germany Hjissid wou.a set up inferred -o a reoors given cv chains were cur- sovereign Polish state as a later (Eaiperin) and said i fact we got only about date. The second, allegec. to have offend, suopiv we should have re- t signed the division of i Western a -spokesman, tor several j with a drop In prices bid for cauie retailers oecjarec. oooa_tnere given Ger Negro Dies After Losing Leg Under Train Near Banff CALGARY, April fied as Piese The witness said it covered political matters and operations of the armed forces and their weapons. The agents which Zaboua employed were roughly di- vided into two groups, one to recruit other agents and the second to gather information, thought the re- cruiting groups might also obtain information. Gouzenko identified a document he was shown as "a file of agents." "Who were those Mr. Klelley asked. "Tirst they were Sam Carr and Fred Gouzenko said. (Fred Rose, Labor-Progressive member of parliament for Montreal- Cartier. faces espionage charges in Montr eaL) Gouzenko said code names were given by Zabotin and Moscow. IDENTIFIES DOCUMENTS He identified a document bearing the name of Can's two cede among those he took when he left the embassy the last time on Sept. 5, 1945. Gouzenko also identified another document he had taken from the embassy, which was headed, in a red lead pencil notation in writing he said was _ Zabotin's, with the words "to Sam for Shugar." Gouzenko said the information which followed had been received in a telegram from Moscow and listed, in Russian, information sought on seven specific subjects. These in- cluded various requests for data on LUNAN OBJECTS alleged to be head of a 'cell" of agents was next called as a witness but he offered prelim- inarv objection to testifying oa the ground that he was still bound by an oath of secrecy he had taken on his appearance before the royal commission on eeaionage. Mr. Chisty had asked for protec- tion for Lunan under the Canada evidence act as soon us he stepped into the witness box. r.4TTiaT> held in his hand some let- ters which, he said was correspond- ence between his solicitor and the commission secretary indicating he was bound. "I don't propose to ask what hap- pened before" the commission or what he learned there, said J. R. Cartwright, special crown counseL "The commission covered a wide ground and I have a copy of the oath which would preclude me from answering almost any questions in connection with Lunan replied. He then read the oath he had taken. Mr. Cartwright said he would not ask Lunan questions of things he had learned while before the com- mission but of things he had known prior to his detention. When he read from Lunan's com- mission oath that the commission could give leave to release it, Mr. Chitty remarked thac this gave it 'rather divine powers." Mr. Car Wright began questioning Lunan who told of being with the Canadian information service In 1343. "Did you meet Lt.-Col. Hcgov that asked Mr. Cartwright. "I really can't answer that. It is a matter with a direct bearing on the commission." replied Lunan. Later, he added he had been ad- vised by two lawyers that his oath would be binding in court. "Oaths." Lunsn said, "are not to be held lightly." While the discussion was proceed- ing crown counsel telephoned the royal commission and was referred to a place in the commission pro- ceedings where the oath, was lifted insofar as witnesses in prosecutions was concerned. Lunan stni disagrped that he was released and read aa extract of a letter from the commission secre- tary to his counsel H. L. Cartwrighi saying that if Lunan made appli- cation he would be released to en- able him to give information to his counsel or ia court IE. his own de- fence. Crown counsel said the general release was made after the corre- spondence. "There seems to be ft legal poial involved and I certainly don't feel safe without the advice of inj Lunan said. Steals To Help Hubby ight Charge VAXCOT3VSR. AprU Police uivestigating theft of in cash froai R. N. Moore of Van- couver said Wednesday they are ooking for a woman who may have ned to use of the money for be court defence of her husband who is coming up in county court n a burglary charge. Moore told police he and the woman had been in a hotel Mon- ay night and when he awakened he money was Tntgang. Police in- vestigation at Oakalla prison farm Jsclosed the husband of the woman named bv Moore is awaiting triaL Police added they also found the woman had visited the jail earlier in the dav and left a package con- taining S2.500 for her husband. So far no trace of the missing woman has been found. Police said -he gave no reason for leaving the monev but thev nresumed it was to defray expenses "of her husbands' defence. WINNIE (Continued Irom Front Page.) stated flatly that he had several times given Montgomery more than enough to ensure victory and tha in each case Montgomery had failed "The supreme commander did stop with Montgomery. At long las he vented his feelings about Church- ill and attacked Churchill for his direct dealings with his "meddlesomeness and his con- tinued interference outside o: channels." 3ir. ingersoll said that after Washington backed, up Gen. Eisen- hower's approval of Gen. Bradley's plan, Mr. Churchill sent a persona cable to Mr. Hoosevelt in which he accused Gen. Bradley of gambling with hundreds of thousands of Brit- ish lives. "Churchill apparently said every- thing but the truth which was tha the military situation had nothing to do with being mili- arily per cent tha quick defeat of Germany be damn- ed, the British Empire wanted British troops in Berlin before the Russians got Mr. Ingersoll continued. Of Gen. Eisenhower, he said tha1 in August. 1944, a supreme com' mander not necessarily brilliant bu a. bold and forceful man "with a least good horse sense" could have ended the war by Christmas. "But there was no such supreme Allied Ingersoll assert- ed. "There was no strong hand a the helm, no man in command. The man on whose shoulders the titli rested had been especially selected asdsc equipment used for submarine for his ability to conciliate, to se detection, hydro-location finding sets, plants and laboratories handl- ing these sets and details of operat- ing results in tests and in battle. both points of view, to be above national be neithe bold nor decisive and neither lib era! nor general." PREJUDICED NEW YORK. April 18. JK Ralph IngersolTs book. "Top Sec retr" today was described bv Lewis Gannett, New York Herald Tribuai literary editor, as "violent and ex- citing, prejudiced and revealing." Mr. Gannett calls the editor o PM "a brilliant military reporter' whose accounts of strategic dis agreements among Allied leaders may be influenced by "eyesigh less accurate" in "psychologies battles." FRONT PAGE PI AY identified a number o' j LONDON. Apr1! documents which he said he had Three London irorning newspapers CAPT. LUNAN (Continues! from Front Pass.) case again until Tuesday. He has decided to commit Smith on an of- ficial secrets act charge. The case of Erie Adams of Mont- real. was adjourned until Wednes- day and that of Dr. David Shugar of Toronto, to Tuesday for judg- ir.er.t. DOCUMENTS IDENTIFIED from U.e embassy secret ales. One was headed "scheme of re- search group" and included an or- ganizational chart in which the name "Isadore Halperin" appeared. The documents outlined informa- tion soucht from the National Re- search Council and on research in general. Another was a report from Capt. Gordon Lunan. Canadian informa- tion service official who has been Daily Herald. The New. Chronicle and The Daily Sketch gave front page prominence today to charges made by Ralph Ingersoi publisher of the New York news paper PM, against Winston Church ill. Held Marshal Viscount Mont gomery and Geii. Dwight Eisen hower in his newly-published book "Top Secret." The News Chronicle's headlin read: ''Britain accused cf delaying Easter Holiday Rush In Britain LONDON, April (C.P. Cable) formed never-endini queues today at railway and but stations for" transDortation to re- sorts where they will spend 'first peacetime 'Easter back holi- day since 1939. The rush began yesterday and reached a peak today as of thousands, burdened with children, luggage and dogs, struggled for accommodation in railway car- riages. Extra trains were hem oa expect- South African Act Restricting Asiatic Land Buying Passes CAPETOWN, April (Reuters) Asiatic land tenure and in- representation, bill was ap- proved Wednesday by a vote of 78 to 50 ia the South African house of assembly after a 16-day debate. The bill "restricts land purchases by Asiatics in Natal and Transvaal provinces and provides for Indians to be represented in the Union sen- ate and assembly by Europeans and on the Natal provincial council by two members, who may be either Indian or European. fr DEATHS YESTERDAY (Bv The Canadian Press) Madras. V. S. Srinivasa Sastri. 77, leader of the Indian Moderates party and a member of the Indian privy council. Los Dr. Juan B. Scasa, 70, former president of Nicaragua. Albanv, George H. Loveys. 37, executive assistant to the state attornev general and former state editor of the Albany Bureau of the Associated Press. Reddington Beach, Herbert Begg. 69, president and managing REACH ANCHORAGE AFTER DRIVING ALASKA ROAD ANCHORAGE. Alaska, April 13. Gardner, ilass, broth- ers. Clayton and Charles Woodward, overseas war veterans, arrived here yesterday in a pick-up truck alter driving north over the Alaska high- way through Canada. They reported that they had met no ciMculty ia obtaining permis- sion from Canadian authorities at Edmonton, to use the road. They decided to come to Alaska, they said, because of strikes and "un- rest" on the east coast. BRITAIN CLOSELY STUDIES IRAN-RUSSIAN OIL PACT LONDON. April Secretary Bavin said Wednesday Great Britain is giving "very close attention" to the recent Russian- Iranian oil agreement. director of a number of Canadian insurance companies. sidings to meet what ed to be record denands. The warm, sunny of the earlv part of the week gave way to cooler temperatures and cloudy slues bus. did little to check the exodus. Resort hotels and board- ing houses had all available space reserved weeks ago. There was movement both in and out of London with crowds of visi- tors coming, from Wales, Londoners had plenty of special entertainments, including fairs in big suburban parks. Many old Easter customs have been reviv- ed. including the distribution of Maundy monev bv the King for the poor at Westminster Abbey today and the Good Friday marbles cham- pionship contest at Tinsley Green, Sussex. Those going out of town had the usual austerity reminders to take their own towels and soap which hotels no longer provide and were warned they might have difficulty getting meals. Tsaldaris Forms New Greek Govt. ATHENS, April new Greek government formed today with Consiantin Tsaldaris, head of the Populist party, as premier and foreign minister. Tsaldaris, foreign minister In the cabinet of Premier Panayotis Pou- litsas which resigned yesterday, is a strong proponent of an immedi- ate clebiscite on the question of re- turning King George n to the Greek throne. Three ministers, all j former premiers, expressed sharp A new branch of the Canadian disagreement -Eith him on this Legion was onened at Winfield 60 question yesterday in quitting the miles southwest of Edmonton. government. First and foremost! Si- f "is good tea" RED ROSE Orange Pekoe Tea uu is extra good! MY MOM PIP SO WASH THIS SHIRT> RJN-SO WHITS! HOWMMMYS SHIRTS AKE WHITE BBCAUSE RIMSO GIVES -me wsamsf NEW RINSO WHISTLE WHILE YOU WASH YOU HAVE TO SEE IT TO BELIEVE IT! New 1946 RINSO makes your so gleaming white... washable colors so' sparkling bright! Einso's gentle, soapy-rich suds soak out ground-in dirt in no time and the lightest finger-tip rub makes even stub- bora spots Tanish, That's because Rinso gets our MORE dirt FASTER, SAFELY. But see for yourself what a difference marvelous NEW 1946 RINSO will make in your tub or washer. Get a package today! LEVER TKttnxr YOU'LL NEVER BE SATISFIED WITH ANYTHING ELSE ONCE YOU'VE SEEN RINSO ;