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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta FINAL EDITION WeaiKer COCTHNUOCS VOL. 148. Two Years Ago Today- LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1946 10 PAGES 'Orlando May Be Recall Assault On Italy's President Normandy Beaches Nine Allied Moved Into Action Against Hitler's Atlantic Wall at Dawn (Bv Pat Ussher, Canadian Press Staff Writer) TWO years ago this dawn nine highly-trained Allied divisions moved towards their appointment with des- It was June 6, 1944, and the Allied assault of Hitler's vaunted Atlantic wall was under way. Along a 60-mile front in Normandy the D-day forces! struck, by sea and air, and in desperate, day-long fighting gained the first toehold on French soil. POSTPONED Col. H. S. Tobin calculated the tides would make the breaching o! the German sea ce- fences along the beaches least diffi- cult. But storms compelled a 24-hour postponement and almost forced a delav in the gigantic assault until the next favorable tide period. As it was, the Allied invasion ar- mada rode through rough seas to their appointment with the enemy along the Seine Bay coast. Misi shrouded the English Channel as the British. Canadian and American forces approached. Two British divisions, one Cana- Sloan Plan Soaking Rains Spreading Is Rejected! Over South Alta. Farmlands By Striking Loggers VICTOR. ORLANDO ROME, June vear-old Victor Emmanuel Orlando VICTORIA, June British Colombia's strike- idle loggers and mill workers to- day looked to Ottawa for the next move in the long 22-day labor dispute, following rejec- tion by the International Wood- workers of America (CJ.O-- C.CJO of Chief Justice Gordon Sloan's settlement plan. Tension focussed on an an- j nouneed telephone conference arranged for today between i Labor Minister Mitchell and Provincial Labor Minister George 3- Pearson. The two j ministers will discuss rejection 1 of the Sloan recommendations. Chief Justice Sloan had recom-i mended a 15 cents an hour pay boost, a 44-hour work week and the revocable check-off system. j I.W-A. wants wage increases of 23 j j cents an hour, a 40-hour week and i union securirv. 85- i REASON FOR REJECTION -rrormpi rsriando Union officials said International Air Group Votes For Canada as Permanent Site MONTREAL, June general assembly of the provisional international civil air organiza- tion voted today in favor of Canada as the permanent site for the organization. temporary headquarters have been in Montreal and it is unlikely any change will be made in the location. Forty-one nations took part in the vote with 27 supporting Canada, nine voting for France, four for Switzerland and one for China. Eire was elected to the vacant 21st seat on the council which previously had been left vacant for Russia. U.S. Seamen Quit Manyberries Range Station Reports 1.87 Rain at Redaw won wide mention today as a likely compromise candidate for first president of Italy's new republic. Meanwhile Italy avraited formal proclamation of "the end of mon- archv. Orlando, only survivor of the Big Union officials said rejection of i the Sloan recommendations was based on the fact that the propos- j ed 15 cent an hour wage increase j would not meet rising living costs: j the 44-hour week woulti not provide; jobs for veterans and unemployed j war workers and that the voluntary' VANCOUVER PROVINCE JOINS PRINTER STRIKE Four of Versailles, was being pro- revocable check-off, lifted from __ ___ ____ the 3rd and three posed, political observers said, be- union fecurity, would itself "be j the j cause as a Sicilian he would be able j meaningless-" j COL. U. S. TOBEX TORONTO, June H. S. Tobin, Vancouver industrialist, today was elected president of the Canadian Manufacturers' Associa- tion. Col. Tobin succeeds G. Blair Gordon of Montreal. Other officers elected were: E. C. Berkinshaw, Hew Toronto. Ont., first vice-president; Norman A. Hesler, Sackville. N.3., second vice- president, and T. F. Moneypenny, Toronto, treasurer. Col. Tobin. former vice-president of the association, was bom in Ot- tawa and established a law practice in Vancouver in 1910. He served in both, the South African and First- Great wars and has varied business interests in both British, Columbia and eastern Canada. New Moderator Of Presbyterians TORONTO. June W. Gordon Maclean. 60. padre in two wars and present pastor of the First church at "Win- nipeg, moderator of the general assembly of the Presbyter- ian Chunh in Canada last night. He v.-as elected by comruiidoners from the general assembly on the fourth ballot, after one of ihe otber candidates was erroneouslv declared to have been elected. A "scrutineer caught this error and the fourth ballot resulted in election. The nev.- moderator has been pastor of the Winnioeg church since 1332. Son of a Scottish farmer, he established an outstanding record both as scholar and athlete, early American divisions struck from sea. The 2nd Canadian Armored Brigade and Commando forces at- tacked with them. The British 6th Airborne Division, to which the 1st Canadian Parachute Battalion was attached, and two United States airborne divisions drooped from the sky. Thus was launched the most gi- gantic Allied operation of the war, with the British-Canadian forces on. the left flank extending irons the mouth of the Orne to a point north of Bayeux and the American forces on the right extending to a point on the east side of the Caren- tan peninsula. Today those scene of turmoil, heroism and death that June peaceful. Few of the scars of war remain although offshore lie the rusting hulks of ships. Cattle graze in meadows where men fought and died. Much of the rubble bas been removed from the seaside towns and villages that were smashed by shells and bombs. The tides have erased the stains of the fighting from the white sands. REMEMBER CANADIANS By ROSS MTJKRO. Canadfan Press Staff Writer. LONDON, June In the Normandy seaside towns of Courseulles and Bernieres, French families will remember the Cana- dians today on the second annivers- ary of 6, 1944. Hi simple gatherings led by the in life. In November. 1939. he was nomted senior chaplain of M.D. 10. "Winnipeg, and went overseas a year later ss second chaplain with the Second Division, He was promoted to senior chaplain in April. 1941. and returned to Winnineg in Julv. 194J. The retiring moderator, Dr. J. M. Macsrillivray of Sarnia. at last night's session spoke of unity of ac- tion of Protestant churches. He said: "I do not believe in or- ganic union of the churches. In my ooinion it is not, as some people claim, the solution of all our difTi- cuUies. At- the same time I am not as isolationist. The Protestant churches should combine their ef- forts as never before to combat and overcome the common foe." Others who were balloted on were Rev. Dr. Joseph Watson of Toronto. Rev. Charles H. MacDonald of Lucknow. Out., and Coi. the Rev. John Logan-Vencta of Ottawa. to repair the schism shown at the j polls between the industrial which favored the the J supported the House of Savoy. It appeared Ukelv. however, that i Orlando would face powerful op-: position from the Communists, third j strongest party in last week-end's elections. Palmiro Togliatto. min- ister of justice and a Communist i leader, declared in a final campaign speech that the Communists "never" would collaborate with Orlando, trhose National Democratic union ra-. fourth in the balloting. Another "venerable old man" of Italian politics, 78-year-old Ivanos Bonomi. who led two provisional governments during Italy's status as a co-belligerent, also was being suggested as a presidential candi- date. Kfcg Humbert, meanwhile, pre- pared to follow his father into exile, his brief reign ended under the Earlier, operators had declined a! union request to resume contract negotiations, saying they had made their final concessions, and had been willing to accept the Sloan recom- mendations. At Kamloops. B.C.. last night. I.W.A. picket lines were broken by 150 members of the Canadian Legion. The Legion members delivered three truckloads of building supplies needed for a wartime housing project. De- livery of the materials had been halted by the mill strike. SUPPLIES DWINDLING At Powell River, officials of the i big producing mill there refused to say how long the present supply of logs would last. VANCOUVER, June (C. Vancouver Daily Prov- ince did not publish any edition today pending a, ruling from the international president of the electrotypcrs union on whether the local union can accept plat's for processing. Members of the Province com- posing room staff went on strike last night, joining workers in three other papers'of ihe South- am group. TEMPORARILY BARRED (3y The Canadian Press.) Pressmen of the Hamilton Spec- tator were temporarily barred from entering the plans today in the j first picket-line incident of the' week-old newspaper strike. pressmen entered the build- nis ,bnet reign enaea IKMTC handted-bv craning wagm of ne rly 13.COO.C03 TRUCE OF Last week LWA. oSicials declared fair" a supply sufficient for two weeks' operations, but there have been no indications of releasing fur- ther supplies. ''Fair" logs are those a Republican form of votes favorin; government. The first president of the new. state will be selected at the new constituent assembly's first session June 24. and he in turn will select the new premier. Premier Alcide 5 De Gasperi is expected lo I British Colombia, to resume op EN ROUTE TO njKJLUwAJu TTTT 4 laoor. TRUCE OFFER REJECTED KELOWXA. B.C.. June The British Columbia. Fruit Grow- Association turned down a truce offer made by the Interna- tional Woodworkers of America i.-C.Ci.) local which would Simcson mill, in the interior i edition yesterday. picket line of striking printers, reinforced by members of the United Steelworkers of Amer- ica fC-I.O.) were moved to the edge of the sidewalk by police. Later the pressmen, members of the In- ternational Printing Pressmen's and 'EAVY rains brighten- ed the agricultural picture over most of southern Alberta Wed- nesday and Thursday and farm and range lands will benefit immeasurably. Prospects are that the storm might settle down to a general soaking rain. This is what farmers and ranchers have been ask- ing for with smiling farm- ers calling the downpour a "million dollar rain." Heavy rain fell Thursday morning at Lethbridge. HEAVY AT MANTBERKIES The most pleasing feature of the storm is the soaking rain Wednesday in the taf southeast ranching country centering in Manyberries. The Range Ex- periment Station at Manyberries tcld the cheering story Thurs- day morning when officials re- ported 1.75 inches recorded Wed- nesday and O2 Wednesday night making a total of 1.S7 for the storm to date with more rain promised. "This rain is a. life-saver and already the grass is showing improvement." range station officials stated. In Ma? L3 was recorded at the station and .21 in April hence the urgent need for moisture. people." about 200 members of the RETLAW National Maritime Union (CJ.O.) -cnrpmnsf- was O. Leigh Spencer, publisher of the j paraded through downtown Boston i ..YfT- "mailing said the walkout, while a hpfcrp rheir i recordea vO Taursaa. mo-jns and skies are still overcast. miles north of Foremost good sliow- and pressmen are away from wori; in Hamilton printers and stereo-: tvpers: in. Edmonton printers a ad pressmen and in the Province printers only. Newspaper officials said 55 men were involved in the strike. But onion representatives an- nounced that a. total of 100 men. including those on the spare board, were affected- PHOTO-EXGRAVED EDITION It was announced that the Pro- vince will continue publishing as Fear General Tie-up WASHINGTON. June Thousands of American Fed- eration of Labor seamen walked of their ships in United States seaports today, addin; the threat of an A.F.L. strike to the grave maritime labor situation, As the A.F.L. men met in simultaneous at 3 PJSL. Harry Lunde- bsrgr, president of the International Cnion said in San Francisco it was possible that the emergency meetings would develop into a countrr-wide maritime strike. Until today the maritime crisis centred on Congress of Indus- trial Organizations unions whose representatives irere in Wash- ington. "W p-c- STOPPAGE i A union official in New York said j he found a "100 per cent stoppage" j 1 on ships manned by A-F.L. crews, c j The stoppage was reported under- i wav in Baltimore, also. CXO.-man- J Red ships were not affected. j In Washington a congressional committee decided to try to avert 1 a C.I.O. maritime strike scheduled June 15. At the same time, a group edition, using engravings 01 today, a few hours before their j I AJJL. to I ers fell while at Bow Island Thurs- said the walkout, while negotiations were underway for a new contract, was an "illegal strike." attend their "stop-work" meeting while Harry Finch. Canadian repre- Typographical Union 'AJP.LJ. said the Atlantic, _, the issue involves that of the "open Hawaiian coasts called the work j additional moisture. Ah Taoer shop" i stoppage to discuss "matters of ciptation exceeaea haL an men but He charged the Southam com- j ereat importance." Assistants Union told thejpany is endeavoring to At meetings the AJVL. sea- strikers they felt bound to honor 1 non-union conditions in_ the Wmm- farers were expected to discuss Lme i K Willie At- .a-.tiiA.-3- ncs of A-Fi. seafarers on! day morning farmlands got a good intic. Gulf. Pacific and; shower wiui prospects brigns _ _ n j J.L_ ____i-. 1 AT. their contract with the Spectator and were told by the strikers the paper would not be allowed tc pub- lish. Meanwhile plans to issue went ahead in. Hamilton, Ottawa, where j Citizen issued its first strike Edmonton and une house announced officially' tonight Marie Jose of Italy -was en royal now halted by the I.W.A. parish prfest-and the mayors'of the talwSS ItaliSH Trtrt rn t-v towns, the French will go down to the invasion beaches and recall how the Canadians two years ago storm- ed ashore from the sea out of the morning mist in a threshing tumult of gunfire to smash, through the Germans' Atlantic wall defences- Three miles inland at Beny Sur Mer, there will be a poignant cere- mony when the people of that town place flowers on graves in a large Canadian cemetery near the forest edge as they did on the first small plot of a dozen graves dug there on D-Day plus two. In the ruins of Caen, Bretteville, Authie, Buron and Carpriquet where the Canadians fought and. died there will be other special remem- brance gatherings. This is a special day for the 3rd Canadian Division and the 2nd Can- adian Armored Cana- dian formations which landed from the sea on D-Day. cruiser Duca Deeli AbruzzL MOVE TO EGYPT ALEXANDRIA. June was reliably learned here todav that preparations are beiag made to receive into exile Queen Marie Jose of Italy and her chil- d--en. Thev are expected to arrive here by the week-end on board the Italian cruiser Duca Degii Abruzzi. Former King Humbert is exoected to arrive in. Egypt by air shortly after- The LW.A. offered the trace the basis that the growers' associa- tion would support the union's 1946 contract 25-cent an hour increase in wages and a 40- hour week, plus the support of she B.C.F.G-A. for union security. J. R. J. Stirling of Kelowna, pres- ident of the B.C-F.G.A., said the growers had consistently maintained East of the Ome river green hedgerow country. in the the 1st Canadian Parachute Ba 11 a 1 i o n which dropped with the British 6th Airborne Division before H- Hour will not be forgotten by the people of Le Mesml where Canadian paratroopers fought a chaotic battle for 11 days to hold that important road junction. The Royal Winnipeg Rifles, the Regina Rifles, the Canadian Scot- tish (Victoria) and the 1st Hussars 'London, Oct.) justly claim battle continue to do so. "The union's offer would mean abandoning our position, and mak- ing the B.C.F-G.A. a party to the union stand." t It was estimated that each day's j delav in production of boxes will j cost' the Okanagan growers about j a day through shortages In i box supplies. Vancouver, where Province printers went ort strike last night. In Ed- monton the Journal and Bulletin planned "to continue their joint edi- tion, and the Citizen planned a four- page edition, as yesterday's. The strike started with printers, members of the international Typo- graphical Union at three Southam Citizen. Spectator anS spread to the Bulletin, not a Southam newspaper, and the Province, a unit in the Southam group. In Ottawa printers, stereotypers the storm had not extended to the Retlaw country Thursday morning ____ __ __ _ although the weather was cool and peg Tribune, where the workers j their course of action in the event cloudy.' Coaldale reported J.O up have been on strike since last Nox-. 8. Of ji-e scheduled CXO. strike. Thev to Thursdav morning. "We cannot reconcile a policy of were protesting against a delay The rain extended south to the acceotance of our regulations in ja jjje start of waze-nour negotia- border. Kimball reporting .37, while some units of the chain and abso- tions for seamen on the west in the foothills Pincher Creek gofc lute refusal of acceptance in j coast. i LM Wednesday night and Thurs- said ilr. Finch. Negotiations between the I day il was still pouring. Cowley LT.U. printers on the Pro- and eastern ship operators continued j reponed .75 for the 24 hours prior vince have joined brother printers j at the labor department amid signs -o mominc early. in Edmonton. Winnipeg, Ottawa were reaching a deadlock after j jg REGEf A and Hamilton. _ the operators' rejection of the i -WINNIPEG, June He said uiat trie total number of union's last 44-hour week i resostered the biesest rainfall of TirtW -.._ t _ .T? -._ union first week. Any Bloodshed In Cornwall Will Rest -General Sask. Wi Join In Test Of Act REGINA. June ewan has decided to join with Al- Local P.O.W. Camp Onlv one prisoner of war camp. tha; near this city, will remain in operation in Western Canada after the end of this week, the Herald learned Thursday afternoon from authoritative sources, who explained that the officers' cann at Seebe is closing out on Saturday. "a- Lucisa Aiaynara in repiy to J.VLT. Preparing for the closing of the the invitation to Saskatch- Mmr. rwar Banff, authorities tomey-General BlacsweU or un- in the case. printers and allied craftsmen now out across Canada is about 500. FAIL TO SHOW UP The night shift printers at the Province failed to report for work and the publishers were advised that day workers would not be on the job until further nonce. i _ _. The strike followed a meeting of i IvIirinKYnt members of LT.U. Local 225. The j i members voted 172-2 in favor of the i FURTHER NEGOTIATIONS EDMONTON. Jane A. Pugh. provincial government con- ciliator appointed to arbitrate dif- ferences between the Edmonton Bulletin and Edmonton Journal and. their 11 pressmen who refuse to i handle "struck work" said last night he would attempt to bring them to- gether today in further rtegotia- j tions. i The pressmen left the pressrooms i of the two papers late Wednesday j the request of the respective! Sea. _ Seamen now worK 56. _The today with 3S inches at demanded a 40-hour Shatters From Church Spire at Ont.. June Mayor Aaron Horovitz of Cornwall said today that if there is "any trouble or bloodshed" in this city. i_ i-i.. v.-ii i managements and Mr. Pugh said bv j bcrta m having the Alberta bUl of ffi !aid open! nghts act referred to the supreme (Ti'irt of Canada to test its validity. Attorney-General J. W. Corman announced today. A letter to this effect has been sent to Alberta Attorr.ev General Lucisa Maynard in reply to Seebe" camp, near Banff, authorities have completed plans to evacuate j nearly SCO' officers and over a nun- dred other ranks from the camp to Britain. Thev leave by special train Saturday and will sail from Halifax The Left Hand Corner. What Is Dew? Twins iMore Common In Can- ada Than U.S. honors for Courseulles. Bemieres was D-Day battle ground for the Queen's Own Rifles of Toronto, the Chaudieres of Lake Megantic. Que., the North Shore Regiment of New- castle. NJS.. and the Fort Garry Horse of Winnipeg. The Camerons No definite plans have been made of Ottawa with the artillery and to close the local camp. the engineers fought at both these towns in the first assault. j SEES ATOM FILM At Bernieres in the late morning j "This is a labpr city. One cannot 1 swamp a place like this with police i in order to stop evan for intervention in the case, Mr. Corman said. Saskatchewan government the methods by to penalties provided in the Alberta Industrial Conciliation and Arbi- j tration Act for v.-hat hg termed an "illegal slowdown." Howei'er. the publishers would j have to move to have the act in- j voked and prove the pressmen broke a contract before penalties would be imposed. at the middle of the month. The large camp at Medicine Hat] man and the first magnitude. I am a labor security T employ laoor I resent illC iilliit-. _ closed several weeks ago. while the j U e police oemg sent to officers' camp at. Wainwright stop- j Labor is_ opposing the pec operating about three ago. are of D-Day, the Highland Light In- fantry, the North Nova Scotia High- landers and the tanks of the Sher- brooke Fusiliers went on to fight the infamous 12th S.S. Regiment at Authie, Buroa and Villons 3es Buis- sons. Hotel Death Toll Is Now Set at 58 LONDON. June Cable.t weeks I here. The citizens of aeainst this outrage." i "Mavor Horovitz made his state- ment" after he recein-ed a telegram from Attorney-General Blackwell I who refused the mavor's request that Ontario rem- j aci" .eeks' to achieve atSy-ger-erS Its objectives jhe act and freedom but it with most of the objectives. i and particularly defends the right _ and prerogative of the people of j I Q any province to run their own busi- within the limitations of the North America Act." he said. s letter to the Alberta attor- i said the does not Moslem Approval i asrree with, the method fay which the i forcements be VmisTcr Vackenzis King I Cornwall. R A> Sim on the police weze sent w Cornwall :o made several to maintain law and order in the tt atomic energy and maae private calls in London. scaiaen s stnfce. of capitalist economic CHICAGO. June v A Hash fire of mysterious origin killed 58 VOLUNTARY SHIPTIE-UP PREDICTED 4- -J- v -r -r v Calls on Dominion Govt. to Maintain Order or Resign j persons and injured 200 none j known to be Canadians early Wed- nesdav in the worst hotel blaze in WHEN train service got gum med up in the United Slates executives of differ- ent roads helped operate the trains. Some of them dnne engines, others acted as brakemen or conductors. There is no surprise to the Wind- i about that because the aH f wly. thrcueh what hadbeen said i of them began their railway to be a "stnctly nre-proof hostelry j La Salle hotel in the crowded j Loop district. I careers as engine wipirs, as yard switchmen, as station sweepers, as messengers, or in any one of the many branches of the railways. They have learned the business by practical application to their jobs. The railways are strong for pro- moting practscai men. railrosderp who have proven their ability .-ight on the job. WHAT IS DEW? (Country Gentleman') Contrary to popular belief it is not just the moisture from the air that has condensed on the grass and other foliage. Much of it is THE LETT HAND (Continued on Page Four.) MONTREAL. June (C.P.) of a voluntary tie- up by ship owners cf all their lake and river vessels here and in the Great Lakes was predict- ed today by the ship operators. A spokesman for the owners said they returned from the con- ference with government offi- cials in Ottawa yesterday with the impression that a govern- ment spokesman had said the present Canadian Seamen's Vnion strike was "too bis a Job to be handled by the country's police-" As a result owners were comment- Within a few minutes after flames j ing on the "distinct possibility" they Chicago history and the most sen- j ous hotel disaster !n the United J States for more than 13 years. StiJ! remaining unidentified were, the bodies of two women, a man.; and a torso of undetermined sex. Safety, engineering and architee- tural experts were seeking to" es-" tablish how the flames snread si i stituencies. Welland and Cornwall canals, of two crown ministers and J i all efforts to subdue it so far have i been ineffective." the telegrams said, i i -Local Cornwall authorities are: I in sympathy with revolt. j j "This is not a trade union mat- i ter. but 'f, communist political up- released through the Cana- dian Seamen's Union, and so far has j seized control of authorry in theses aad Shin owners representatives conferred at Ottawa yesterday with Federal Labor Minister Mitchell, and today the min- ister was to meet union repre- sentatives. The union present- ed pronosals for settlement based on union recognition and an eight-hour day. three-watch svstcm. but no action was taken on this by the owners yesterday. NEW DELHI, June Moslem League council today gave overwhelming ap- proval to the British cabinet delegation's pian for Indian independence in an informal voice vote, council members said after a closed meetins. Members said the vote indi- cated a "Jargc majority in, would be recorded when "a for- mal ballot is taken tonight on a resolution setting forth the league's attitude toward the cabinet mission's proposal for a constituent asscmblv to draft basic laws for an independent Indian federation. j Mahomed All Jinnah. of the Moslem Leasrue. cnticzed ihe S British proposals sharply yesterday in an address a: the session 1 of the council, reaffirming demands for a separate Moslem The comprises 475 dele- j gates representing the League members in 11 provinces. CALGARY. June Residents for blocss around were starred shortly after mid- night Sunday when a wild call for rang out from the steeple of St. Lake's Anglican church, at Bed Deer, about 100 mxies north of here. As the call died away an or- chestra tcok. up the refrain, magnified by the roil power of an rfectnc chimes and loud speaker system newly-installed, in the steeple and designed to play the chimes from, records. The recording, played by Spike Jones and his orchestra, blared out for several minutes before quiet, again descended I over the city. Investigation revealed the un- scheduled concert was provided by practical jokers wno placet? tile record on the turntable and then vanished. Commenting on the incident. Hev. George W. Lang, rector of St. Luke's, said he telephon- ed police, who reached the church just as the record ended. "It was undoubtedly the work of pranksters." he added, "and might have been fanny had it not been a flagrant act of desecration." The set of chimes, gift of an anonvinous donor, was conse- crated two weetes ago by Rt. Rev. R. H. Ragg. Anglican bishop o' Caigary. for iiie brcadcastinsr of hymns ar.d sacreci music. noon and more showers expected. Saskatoon weather was overcast but no rain has fallen, as yet. Moisture also cams to Manitoba. A steady rain brought hope to farmers "and gardeners in the-Bran- don District and Winnipeg had light showers in the early afternoon. Redistribution Debate Under Way OTTAWA, June com- mons todav opens what is expected to be a lengthy debate, featured by Progressive Conservative opposition, on the government's plan to change the redistribution of house represen-, tation and increase its membership from 245 to 255. John Dieienbaker Late Centre i is expected to launch an opposition attack based on the ground the house cannot make the chaiige without first consulting ths provincial legislatures. Yesterdav, another Progressive Conservative last-ditch Sgno against government legislation ended after the house gave third reading to a bill to continue in operation sev- eral "var-bom crown corporations and create additional companies if they become necessary. Third reading came after the house voted 105-50 against an. amendment by John Bracken, Prq- eressive Conservative leader, to limit raonies advanced to crown com- panies to amounts appropriated by parliament. A 3cne Liberal. John Sinr.ott (L, Springfield i. voted with the Pro- gressive Conservatives, who also were supported by the Social Credit sroup. The C.C.F. party sided with :he government. The owners formulated some sug- and these If present government does not jvirje law and order for peaceful, Canadian citizens, st should resign could were first discovered lickir.g out j would tie up all their ships so as to j-and over government to some j untij that action towards a solution" taken by the operators ter a full meeting of com- JLoski Going On Mission To Russia LONDON. June The Labor party announced to- day _5t is arran-ing to send to Russia a "5ocd will" mission headed by Prof. Harold Laski, chairman of the party's national executive committee. The party will leave some time in Joly. WARNS OF DEPRESSION" vestigate smoke and sound of fire j Maritime to Prime engines. This concerted tnovp, fire- i Minister Mackenzie Km? and John men said, created a giant draft from j Bracken, Progressive Conservative top to bottom of the 37-year-old I party leader, calling for resignation hotel, sucking flames, smoke and of the government if law and order gasses up elevator shaft'. are not maintained, were made pub- The hotel investigation and heavy management asserted would show "panic smoke caused more lie here. "Lawlessness along Canadian in- land waterfront has reached state deaths and injury than actual fire." i of revolution centred in two con- cluding officers. TALKS CONTINUE The 12th day of the Cana- dian Seamen's Union strike against lake shipping started today with conferences con- tinuing at Ottawa and an ap- parent lull in the excitement along the inland waterways. j wired headquarters ronto last night "Rumors I are being spread tha- the strike is settled. The CS.U. executive wish to denv this. I would request that all picket lines be doubled and under no conditions are they to accent rumors of strike settlement unless they hear officially from me." DELISLS. Sask.. Jane I J. N. HaJdeman. of :.he Saskatchewan Social Credit League, told an audience here UAI nigh: that Canadians now are headiK? into a depression "that mase the thirties look like the heights of prosperity." Dr. Haldemar. said that strikes, inflation, unemployment, and gen- eral depression would be used to I weaken the democracies. NEWS BULLETINS ALEXANDER AND CREKAB ARRIVE IN O.C. LONDON June Alexander, cOvernor- -cncral of Canada, and Gen. Crcrar. who led the 1st Canadian-Army in Europe, landed at Northolt airport Thursday after a flight of U hours and 15 roinntes from Goose Bay. Newfoondland. The sovernor- seneral and Gen. Crerar set off for London where they will par- ticipaJe in the Victory parade Friday. I SEAMEN NEGOTIATING WITH GOVHCOIENT OTTXWA, June of the striking Canadian i Seamen's Cnion left a conference with Labor Minister Mitchell late Thursday with the -statement that are still aesotiatmg with the eminent" and that there would probably fee further discussions earlv nett week. GERMAN JEWELS ARE REPORTED STOLEN FRANKFURT, June rOya! jewels j worth vanished from a German castle -while it -was in use I as an officers club and an official annoanccinsnt hinted that Americans -were suspected of their theft. CONSULTATION WITH PROVINCES URGED IX MOTION i OTTAWA, June Diefenbaker (P.C, Lake Centre) moved today in the commons a motion calling on the federal i mcnt to with the provinces before carrying cot proposed plans for redistribution of representation in the commons. FEDERAL GOVT. MAY TAKE OVER BOX INDUSTRY VANCOUVER. June Labor Minister George f S. Pearson announced Thursday that it way be necessary for the j Dominion government to take over the box shook industry to British. Columbia to save the Okanagan Valley fruit