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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 23, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, APRIL THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PAGE THREE RUSSIA ASSAILS UJ. ATTEMPTS KEEP IRAN DISPUTE BEFORE UJl By IUANCIS W. CARPENTER NEW YORK. April Russia charged today that "same Members" of the United Nations security council "appear doubt the veracity'' cf Russia and Iran and assailed the United States position on the Iranian case as Vigorously demand Iranian Gromyko, "new find reasons for keeping the case on the agenda." He said attempts to keep the dis- pute on the agenda "are doomed failure" and that these attempts are would have the UJN. secretary gen- era! gather information for a coun- cil report to the UJN. general assem- bly next Sept. 3. Mr. Steiiinius said that the Bon- net resolution would in effect re- verse the decision of April 4 and drop the case Iroin the agenda. Indicating impatience with MacKENZlESAYS Momentous Conference On Thursday "Underneath Age" fa Taber Area Gloomy t uture k or World Coine Thursday and one o? the e most momentous of the Allied posj- to the consumer country, and that j area tributary to Taber ele- SUPT. DARLING consequences. The" Russian delegate the position taken by Stettinius. Jr.. TJJ5. delegate, said Russia's oroDosa! was "illogical." STETTINIUS DISAGREES Mr. Stettinius took the floor after M. Gromyko and said that he again j was unable to aspree with the argu- (Continued rroni Front Page.) 1 late Colonel P. C. -then superintendent in com ham- perec oy frequent perioos of very j flBy DON l will find the means to rocket sup- unfavorable weather, seeding of the CALCUTTA April plies from the producer country in- i normal ory land crop acreage in "Underneath age" in which. the peoples of the earth will become will be, means of directing these a submarine or troglodyte race iiv- rockets in the tunnels. ing under the surface of the sea or i ''The greater the iand space of a burrowing into the mountains in or- i country the less chances there are sowing, some may wane bombardment being in tne comparatively small the entrances and nests. more essential is that should acquire land contained in a tern of war: is now about 85 per cent done, elevator managers here esti- 1 mate and many farmers are fin-; have; Expansion Program For Gas Co. Forecast by Senior Corporation NEW YORK, April atiea announced Uday Us Cuadiam expansion program years, witk of that aotount be IMC. Canadian subsidiaries are tke CaitMton Westent light. Heat and Power Co., senring Calgary and LetfekrirffC, tern rtiHttes Limited, sffrtmg Limited, serving AlfcerU area included in the same territory. Grain seeded is chiefly wheat and j barley. A few warm days caused! Seek Permits Only ments set forth by M. Gromyko. j Expeditionarv Force in the Firsi Mr. Stettinius said that the Unit- Great War. He was commissioned constable, corporal and tioned at Cartnangay. Rrank. Bur- mis. Pincher Creek, Blairmore and Macleod. Served Overseas Tn 1916 the policeman purchased j MAY PROVIDE SHOWDOWN discharge to join the Canadian i In short, the conference is likely the fate cf our United Nations" peace- organization may turn- on this warfare meetteg Certainly the future of of 3 UA. is deeply coacerr.ed. In a rfjanV This parley in Luxembourg palace ergy lid war Is concerned with drawing up the i us a terms of the peace treaties with j atoniebosr Italy. Hungary. Romania. Bulgaria up the "The orjy safe ed States delegation saw no need of reversing the council's decision of April 4. by which the council agreed to shelve the Iranian case until May He also expressed opposition to 6. the resolution presented by Henri Bonnet, French delegate, which with the 113th Battalion, Lethbridge Highlanders. Married in Lethbndge to Miss Louisa Crawford in 1916, he proceeded overseas with his unit. On being discharged from the army in 1918, he joined the Alberta to provide Moscow oeuyrins An outstanding is-je is the great Mediterranean area, which not only is a vital link in Britain's life- line to the imperial connections in the Far East but is one of the chief of There ss onlv ona real small country, and that is shall sive up its sovereignty join a cluster of other small countries, and if oossible other great of War i countries, so that it may have the tomorrow is I land space in which to distribute NOLAXO SOStGAAHD XCERNBSIG, April e aisaass iold the iciema- military tribunal today thmt Frank, forser Nazi goTemnr- partiaHy processed I materials for home construciioii.. pneral of Germaii-occupied Polaari. in the bnne of Dysons the Winnipeg Safety Comaiutee has believed toe nowroas Ltd. here, four cars, were shipped to Winnipeg recently, making since Dec. l last. placed before council a recor earth. r Azrio, JVUZTXA A rr..? VIHT ms: Provincial Police which was then bulwarks of Britain's influence in J CURRENT (Continued from Front Pagej fed cattle were fit to market, usual- ly sometime in June. However, the Canadian meat ra- tion had proved to be "ample" and the distribution of available sup- plies had been sufficiently effective to prevent any major consumer shortages. RECEIPTS DROP WDfSIPZG, April receipts at prairie stockyards drop- ped to a new low level today as the packer-producer deadlock over price scales continued. There was no shortage, however, for retail buyers, and supplies suf- ficient for sometime were available to butcher stores with no signs cf "panic buying." At the Union stock- vards in St. Boniface, Man., supply centre of Greater Winnipeg packing plants, only 120 cattle arrived over- tiight compared with a normal run of around for this time of the year. Other western yards reported similar conditions with receipts at Edmonton totalling only 71 cattle. Reduction in receipts is expected to continue with farmers holding back cattle until clarification of the price range is made. Normally, receipts are low during the last week of April and the first two weeks of-Stay when farm- ers are busy on the land with spring seeding, but the arrivals today are far below regular spring shipments. In Greater Winnipeg small killers are getting sufficient supplies to meet their needs, but for some days now the big packers have taken and properly dispose Its potentials of "It will be the mountain coun- first great salvo of atomic rockets, tries thas trill be sought after both "Surface ships will not live on for burrowing into the hills and for the waters or make port against localizing the effects of bombard- widespread nuclear attack by rocket meat. The Welsh and the Scots and aircraft. will at lasfc be top of the United "Food may possibly come in bv f Kingdom. submarine, but even that is unlikely "Between the great area of un- sorr.e time demeath industry and launching Iran Problem Is Far From Solved charge of the Peace River district where he was- stationed for eight years. In 1932 he was commanding the AJP.P. when it was amalgam- ated with the R.C-MJP. For the next five years Superin- tendent Hancock was in charge of the force's CJ.B. and succeeded Colonel Newson as commander of "K" Division (the province of Al- berta) in 1937 on the laiter's retire- ment. Colonel Hancock plans to con- tinue his residence in Edmonton. He has one daughter, Mrs. W. H. Shorrock, whose R.CJLP. husband was a German prisoner of war for three years. Well Known Here Assistant Commissioner H. H. load. platforms, there will be both un- to brought demeath tunnels or ways of corn- dashing straight i munications and overhead airways. _____ cojjceatratjca camp was merely a 17 that all "permits' "other workshop where -urs were altered than those for housing be revoked for :he use of German troops on May 1. the Russian front. i Building pe-rsiis would be issued Josef Buehler. Frank's former sec- i only for sirigte dwelhr.as up to a of state, sa.M the S.S. delud- i maxanum cost cf szo.OOO: com- 1 ed Frank relative to ite aae mercial buildings dwelling ai- I about Maidanek. where it bas beea j tached: apartment blocks for resi- estimated thaE a niillioa Poles asd dential purposes cnlv. and buildings oihers perished. Buehler testified LONDON. April I for tile benefit of the public gen- that both he and Frank Brig. Anthony H. Head, Conserva- erally. s surprised" to leans from press re- tive member cf the two-man Bri- Authority for cancellation of ports in 13-S4 that Maidaaek lish parliamentary mission which permits can be taken under a recent: aUv was a conceritratioa camo. recently visited Iran, said today Dominion, order-ui-coancii which He said Prank had oopcsed estab- that "the United Nations has not' permits municioal authprities to Ushine anv concentration caasps Ja yet really solved or even faced up' refuse or revoke permits for any hSgovenment general. Trt fVe t i to the Persian problem. Bng. Head was accompanied by Foot. Labor member of building of non-residennal value. The recommendation, embodied hi a resolution, wil! corae before paraarnent and promir.ent London j council at its next meeting. May 5. can gauge Its Importance by recall- ins that the conference of the Bi? Five foreign ministers (United states. Russia. Britain, France and China in London last autumn, blew from3 Paris be held in secrecv 1 riiipino T. A f i rk Hiding After Kidnap Rumors MANILA. April A rumor i sprawling archipelago. Air courier be fcidnapned sent service and radio communications 1 presideriUal candidate Manuel Rox- i probablv "can finish the task before Darling, who succeeds Co! Hancock. is tTnrotelt a coSSSS i is also well known in I-etnonoge j d lo prevent asitation among tie having been stationed nere as' having been stationed nere as ot the countries concerned, suoennteadent of the Lethbnoge y nn" js-iprr do ad- iQdn une op .n aa from 1937 to 1940. So manv friends did he make here then he plans to make his home in this city when he retires from, police work. A native of England. Col. Darling joined the Mounted Police in Re- j gina on June 17, 1913. He served i overseas with the K.C31P. squad- ron in 1917 and 1918 and on his re- turn to Canada in 1919 was re- posted to Regina. In the following vear he was transferred to Toronto as a staff sergeant in "O" Division, fct. into hiding todav as Saturday, military police iiead- 3.0M.OOO Filipirfos quietly 1 quarters predicted. speculaT'on untruths fleeted leaders to guide them w the I Koxas campaigned actively under years cf their independence. a Liberal banner. journalist, on his three-week fact- finding trip to Iran. The Conservative spokesman, ticizing the internal acmin-S' tion of Iran, said: "Despite a few notable excep- tions, it is fair to say that the peasant lives in dreadful poverty! and squalor, whereas the landlord j lives in feudal state on exorbitant' W. D. HursSv city esti- HOMEWARD BOCM> mendation. It would Irsclude alterations to present buildings, new stores, sev- eral new churches, warehouses and revenues. "The gendarmerie and govern- ment officials responsible for law, lilff i ______ i buildings, rang- S10.000 to S200.000.' (By The Canadian ?ress.> Arrived at de about servicemen, ail services. secrecy defeats its cwn purpose. independence. The grounds of Roxas' residence i Osmena, who made no formal were ominous with j campaign, said nothing. Head and "a detachment of the Philippine army, but the city was unusually quiet. His _ the Conservative wing of the Ka- j rupt from top to bottom. j "The only important organized! political party is the Tudeh party.' In its infancy it aapears lo have j been a perfectly genuine and pro- i jessive Persian movement. It is i Three Committed On Spy Charge uie t-pnservauve wing oi tne undoub'edlv under strong! ciqnalista_party-fr0m which Roxas and U-.fluence.! I and tbe pursued by its press There will have to be some men were committed fcr trial there until May, 1931, when he was commissioned and appointed assistant director of criminal investigation at Ottawa. Prom 1935 to 1937, Inspector Darling was loaned to the yaacou- ver citv Dolice force (under the then Col. "W. W. Foster) as super- intendent of the citv's CJLB. and in August. 1937, he was transferred to Lethbridge. In. addition to his Boffa Completes Northland Flight EDMONTON, April Boffa, veteran northern pilot, (Can- adian Pacific Airlines) over the week-end comnleted the longest Arctic charter flight of the winter season." He covered nearly oalv a gmsli percentage of available police duties here. Inspector Darl- receipts. I was active in the direction of The flight took Boffa from Port Radium. If.W.T.. to Coppermine, central Arctic trading headquarters, across the western Arctic westward to Aklavik and back to Norman Wells. Ernie Boffa. referred to in the At Saskatoon stockyard receipts! St. Augustin's church and promi- above news'desoatch, is well known ,______ .____ ______i___ ITU I _ _-_-__- >s__i were down some 30 per cent due in part to production increase, es- pecially in hogs. Packing house officials said they dc not expect a shortage but processed meats will be in short supply. Farmers are not'auxious to bring In cattle now with seeding underway and with, the fact that they have nent in local Scouting circles. TTis loss was felt when he was trans: in Lethbridge where he resided for c la Lethhnoge a nmnber of Years. Before the war when he was ttansf erred to Hall- he operated an air service from the fax in 1940. Promotion was sot iCorth Lethbridge airport and later long coming his way and he became I Decame an "instructor in the British a superintendent in Regma on May j commonwealth Air Training plan. 1. 1941. Moved to Ottawa in 1943. He jg nov on pjjOE stalf of i n nw _____________ "lots of money in their j of the C J.B. there. he assisted in organizing tne new 1 Canadian Pacific Airlines in the identification branch and in 1945 j was moved_t6 Edmonton in charge one official said- There is no shortage of cattle in the livestock yards at Brandon. "Deliveries have been right up to the said Miss M. E. Peary, sales manager of one pack- ing company. "Hog deliveries have been better than they were, al1 though not up to the peak levels." How to Combat RHEUMATKMIN Rheumj tic paini often be caused bj excess uric acid, a blood impurity that should be extracted by the If iudneji faiL and excess uric acid remains, it may cause lerere discomfort and para. Treat rheumatic pains by keeping jour kidneyj in good condition. Get and use Dodd s Kidney Fills. help your kidneys get rid of trouble-making poiswu and excess jou feel better. See what can do for yea. 137 Son Dies Overseas j Col. Darling's son. Sidney, who 1 was well known here also as a! Scout, enlisted in the Royal Ca- nadian Artillery early in the war. He was commissioned as a lieuten- ant in the 4th Field Regt. and pro- ceeded to England. He died on June 7, 1943. failing to recover from ja sudden attack of The officer, who was a the L.CX and a keen footballer, was 22 at the time of his passing. Col. and Mrs. Darling have two daughters: Mrs. J. Downs of To- ronto and Mrs. T. Heys of Kam- loops. Higher Salaries For Teg Council planned to kidnap him. i The third candidate was Hilario, Roxas. president of the territorial j Camino Moncado. founder and Alberta. ViOVT senate, earlier had conceded that president of the Filipino Federation President Sergio Osmena would win s of America. He campaigned on a i 1 O Jr rCSS vjwn four provinces, but claimed eventual j platform of dominion status for the i i victory would be his by a margin Philippines. V ailCilty Dill D of 300.000 votes. i The winner win be in office when l -_________ Some sources estimated it would! the islands achieve complete hide- WINNIPEG. April require several days to report re- pendence from the United States suits from distant islands of the i July 4. Press Hunt For Art Burglars LONDOX._April men I.L.O. WiU Discuss Workers' Problems berta's Social Credit -Al- government j on. a' judgment case of Use day. s Magistrate Glenn Strike first: committed Sqdn. Ldr. P. V.r. Poland. C3C-R.C.AJF. iotelligence office, on one charge under tlie official sec- i rets act. I Poland did not call arsr witnesses or make any statement in his niagistrste said he would not I i 1 Ule case- J- s- Bennmg. for- coua- i who stole 11 priceless art treasures eminent, management and trade from the Hover Castle home of Col. j union representatives from the John Jacob Astor Sunday were be- j world's principal iron and steel pro- ing hunted throughout Britain to- ducing countries will begin discus- day as Scotland Yard posted a watch sions today in Cleveland. Ohio, on katchewan Social "-----i mer munitions department official. (Mmimuni vea'riy incomes are attempts had j MONTREAL. Apnl j guaranteed to' in Al- j at ports and airfields in an effort to prevent the historic objects from leaving the country. Dealers throughout the island were circularized with meagre de- scriptions of the six men who en- tered the ancient castle and escaped in a Rolls Royce. A reward of CS8.900) has "been nested. social problems of the industry during the transition period, future international co-operation concern- ___ ing sociai policy and its economic foundation in the industry, the In- O-IVlajl to be provided by 19 under the issuance of I appear as a hut we no report yet Ln ce uv idaixj.iii_c currency backed bv the iiatural re- whether he 5s available or net." J _ t tfrl 11- t Haldeman said. pouclas Wntt. defence ugh thmt there, said had been a contact with Krsr Unassisted Step. And in no sources of the province.) temationa! Labor OSce announced Monday. The countries concerned, all mem- bers of IX.O.'s indastrial commit- i Probes Flax Outlook I Banning. lectors, since the items were resarcJ- ed as unsalable. Presented jus: for fcn tqr EOWASD O'KEEFE HELEN WALKER JUNE HAVOC EDDIE "Rochester" ANDERSON GAIL PATRICK MISCHA Coal Strike May Halt Car Making DETROIT April The United States automobile industry, struggling for months to get into volume production, will forced to close down completely within the next three wests unless the coal strike is settled in the intarirn. ac- cording to Ernest T. Weir, chair- man of the National Steel Corp. Mr. Weir told a press conference last night that steel production cur- rently is at 50 per cent of capacity and will continue to decline as the coal strike proceeds. He predicted it will be at least two weeks after the strike is settled before the steel mills can get back to normal pro- duction. WINNIPEG, April was i a long meeting but it paid-off. ____ The city council early today appendicitis, adopted a salary by-law boosting i student of i the psy of Mayor Garnet Coulter from to a year and the aldermen's salaries were jumped from to Sl.800 annually. It was a five-hour meeting, the longest in four years. The alder- men approved a higher salary for the raayor, but some opposed in- crease for themselves- Ald. H. B. Scott refused to sup- port higher salaries for either mayor Edmonton Rejects Daylight Saving OTTAWA April three- are United man delegation was scheduled to a, Belgium, 1 leave Ottawa today to investigate gineer. Czechoslovakia, j the world flax situation on behalf j charge The aiagistmte "aid there sufficient evidence to commit on a secrets act charge. Curniqrd Smith of Hull. Qua. for- mer national research council en- was committed on one of consDiracv and another through shoes, pushing France, the United Kingdom. India.' of Canadian flax growers and pro- j unde'r the secrets act. j GREAT FALLS MAN IS PRESS DIRECTOR or aldermen. men who built Winnipeg wanted nothing but honor for their services." he told council. The reasons for the increase: Higher cost of living and the in- creased load of wort placed on aldermen. FORMER 3IATOR OF MOOSE JAW DEAD April services were held here todav for Edward Charles (Teddy) Matthews. 72. active in political and business spheres in Western Canada for more than half a century, who died Fri- day. Closely associated with the late Walter Scott, first premier of Saskatchewan. Mr. Matthews served as mayor of Moose Jaw, Sask., ia 1910. HALIFAX SAYS FAREWELL YORK, April 23.- directors of the Associated Press have been re-elected to three-year terms. Results of the baHoiting by j members at the annual A.P. meeting j were made known last night. I The sis, whose terms expired this i year, and their voles: J. R. Knowlarid. Oakland fCalif.) Tribune, Paul Beilamv. Cleve- land Plain Dealer. 6.414; Gay- lord. OkSahoma City Oklarjoman. 5.627; Arthur Hays SuUberger. New York Times. 6'325; James H. Chap- pell, Birmingham Age-Herald. 4.- NEW YORK, Apnl Earl of Halifax. British ambassador to the United States, last night urged the wartime friendship and EDMONTON, April wiU not join, cities this yi n e s veaac ing daviight saving time from April 1 Luxembourg. Mexico, Sweden and South Africa. In a report nrepared as- a basis' i for discussion, the I.L.O. says "it is hoped that the activities of the committee will result in a more rapid improvement of the labor and social conditions of iron and steel workers than would otherwise have cessors. the asrricultural supplies Previously, five persons had been board announced. committed for trial among the 12 The delegation consists of J. W. i charged in Ottawa. One other has MacKay, assistant flax fibre admin- sentenced; another case will 2S- COUnCli j City Solicitor Thomas Garside j be found to: reported council did not have the power to institute daylight saving time unless a federal government istraior. and S. J. j begin tcrr.orrcw, nnd 'udement will chief cf the fibre division of the ex- be delivered in the ether hearing perimental farms service, both of Thursday. Ottawa, and J. G. Morazam of Montreal, secretary of the National Flax Council. They will visit 1. Use the real steel labor force and in a d potential socially and MLaTR. economically most satisfacto'rv way: time unless a lecerai government ctuuuimtiin> mosi saiisiactory way: r> j order prevailed. Calgary was abie j 2. Use existing resources and; C dTTtCa to switch from standard to day-1 technological processes in an op- light time because c-f a change in; timiim fashion, with due regard to j that city's charter eating back to a fair return to the producer- Bv RUSSELL Aldermen agreed it would be' human __ necessary to hold a plebiscite at j accordance the nest civic election if action' on daylight time were to be taken nest year. ing toward manhood on his owa two feet. It's a Big Moment. A moment to. make a proud parent stop thlnk about the coarse those little feet will take after thai first- step. It's 3. good rime to think about getting those feet going ia the right direction. For example, if you call in rour Nbnh Amcrfom Life representative he can show you bow to make sure of important' things like education and proper TORONTO, April for high-steppte" sates at the Ontario Federation of' no matter hatppeos to Agriculture conference Mondayj He ran show you a Life Assurance adopted a resolution asking for ap- j pointment within 15 days by the; programme tnat guarantees toads federal government of a pariiamen- j Farmers Fear Big Squeeze fair return to the producer: ON AVON. Erg- w Si-e Point 3. Increase gradually the use of j iand. April 23. ,fito thc ,eiatjonsvjip -of! college educanoa or i busineu aman and natural resources in Shakespeare's 382nd anm- i 0_ri gress O.F.A. said "it was the consensus Airliner, Canada WiU Build New aca at which Lincoln bombers during was learned jesterday. Administer steei employment thousands who_ Jiave policies so short and long general business fluctuations not be unfavorably accentuated them; and hospitality, has homes and inns to the NORTH AMERICAN LIFE VAXDENBCRG SUPPORTS LOAN TO BRITAIN WASHINGTON. April Senator Arthur Vaadenburg (Rep.) Monday placed his influence be- hind the British Joan CORRESPONDENTS FREED SHANGHAI, April The Chinese pantr Ta Kung ?ao report- j suit of a policy of cheap food on j i ed in a Peiping dispatch the Com- the Peiping j tnunist captors of Changchun i permitted five American corresponci- Bandits Get In Montreal Robbery MONTREAL. April j ents'ancT two _ i several hundred patrons inside leave the Manchunan capital. No proposaL without He j washed a western Slrn billed as "A details were eiven. ___t expressed oislike of details, j Daring three armed men; _ ____________, action between the'Unit- i bu'- fouiia "a final balance in ]as; night ran do-a-n the steps of the REMOVAF. ed States and trie British Common- favor of the in terms of j Strand theatre on St. Catherine April Ed- I wealth of Nations be continued as I Street West, jurnped inlo a taxicab monton citv COUDCJI last night de-! "the rock upon which our house of' J peace is built." In a farewell ad- dress as ambassador- he made his appeal at a dinner of the Pilgrims of the Urssted States. i will yield to numerous requests for.- protest meetings preparatory io 'a i inarch on Ottawa'." j The statement added: j "Few realize that the threatening food shortage is the inevitable re- j in J. E, McILROY, C.UJ. part of the wartime prices and t had trade beard." PROVIDE IODINE Seafood, eaten at least about once a week, can help supply the I body's need for iodine. j Branch IS Renfrew Bids., FIRST OFFICIAL VISITS i be forced into bilateral bartering, OTTAWA, Apnl The' and that, "in this new age. a c-' j -v.il i Governor-General and Viscountess ed with state regimentation, :he I 6oj, and O. Warden, Aiesander pay fire- ogi_; direct antithesis of what we j rnbune, a.loO. i I-UITI rn -VTontrcal tion of the credit, he warned, might commandeerec: a passir.? car and i had reduced the cost of electricitv lead to an''economic war." In that: ordered the driver at gunDoirst to consumers, ar.d the removal of "the case, he continued, the world uould j drive away quickly. i tax would relieve costs.: YELtOWKNIFE IS BASE j csai visiis to Quebec, Montreal ana Toronto nsxt month. Government j House announced toiiay. Thev will leave Ottawa for Que- TODAY AND WEDNESDAY ONLY 10 AWARDED OTTAWA. Apnl 23 force Differ and Cfkxy Show cf the Sunbonnet Sue" I THE NAVAJO TRAIL ENDS TONIGHT I EDMONTON, Apr.! 23. Col. J. D. Cleghorn. base command er of Exercise Muskox. s that the deoarlurc ing force from Fort Simpson. N.' i T_ tie advance base at Normsn Wells was transferred to .Yellow- knife. _ y. May 17. visiting Montreal May j headquarters ha--e announced the] and 22. They will arrive in To- j award of the Distinguished Flyir.? S ronto May and relyra l Cross "-0 10 the RCJLP. ronto May 26. COURT MARTIAL OPENS WINNIPEG, Apnl of procedure today occupied the opening session of a court martial convened at Fort Osborne barracks to try RSM. H. L. Deane of the Royal Engineers, London, England, on charges of assault on Allied prisoners-of-war at, a camp at Oe- yama, Japan. SELECTIVE SERVICE 3 Cross to 10 members of the for service overseas. Citations ac- fcompanying the atiarcis stated that 1 each of" thc officers had completed MAY FIND TEACHERS numerous opera lions and shosn great devotion io duly. CALGARY, Apnl Using Selective Service as a liaison be- I COL. LETSON RETIRES tween school boards and teachers for placements of teachers and filling of school vacancies is being considered by the Alberta Teach- ers Association. At the opening: session of the annual genera! meet- ing of the association Monday F. J. White, regional director of selec- tive service addressed some 203 delegates to the conference all parts of Alberta, OTTAWA. Apn! G. M. Letson, head of the directorate of development of vehicles and small arms in the branch cf the master general of ordnance since 1945, has retired from the Cana- dian army after fix jears service, defence headquarters announced today. He is a of Maj.- Feature Times 2-50. 5.05, 7.20, 9.30 Added Selected Shorts ROXY TODAY TILL THURS. FILMED AU.THC CLORICUS LIFE! from Gen. H. F. G. private stc- j retary to the governor-general. 1 1 NEXT ATTRACTION T SECOND FEATURE j ANTONIO" ERROL FLYNN ALEXIS SMITH "A Sporting Chance" .Jane Randolph John O'Malley ;