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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta FINAL EDITION WeatKer ciocmr, WAKX VOL. 150. LETHBREDGE, ALBERTA, SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 1946 Prime Minister King Sets New Record In Tenure Of Office Labor Front Nears Crisis Fear New Stoppages ''Hope To EndJLotidoners Applaud Lake Strike; Great Victory Parade Mondav J ____ RIGHT HONORABLE W. L. MACKENZIE KING Prime Minister of Canada OTTAWA, June man largely impelled by a sense of posterity today reached a zenith in history-making when he claimed the distinction of being prime minister longer than any other Canadian. Rt. Hon. William Lyon Mackenzie Kins has survived many crises in the rough and tumble of politics and has kept his eyes on his objective; at the same time he has contributed a share of public service that will rate him in future histories with the chief char- acters in the Canadian story. Todav sees the doughty statesman commemorating a victory in Lon- don and at the same time observ- ing a record for a Canadian prime minister. He has served in thai office a dav longer than, the pre- vious record John A. Macdonald. The Conservative lead- er, like Mr. Bang, suffered only one party defeat; in his long years in public life. COULD SET EMPIRE RECORD At 72 and with the opportunity ahead of remaining in office for at leasi another three years. Mr. King, a native of Berlin, Ont. (now could reach another important milestone if he so deslres. On Annl 20, 1948, he would exceed by one day the empire record for prime ministerial -service held by the late Sir Robert Walpole of Britain. Sir Robert, a Liberal, served lor 20 years, 10 months and eight; days. Mr. King has already out- distanced other empire veterans such as Sir Wilfrid Laurier who served 15 years, two months and 26 days and William Pitt, who served 13 years, three days. 11 months and Mr. King is on record as saying he does not want to contest an- other general election, preferring instead to retire to his library and possibly write his memoirs. His heart and energy were set on seeing Canada through the delicate treaty stage and through the dif- ficult period of post-war recon- struction and the seeming elusive- ness of these two factors has re- sulted in speculation on his future being one of the most popular topics of parliamentary gossip. MIGHT CONTINUE TORONTO, June Canada's troubled labor sitiu- tioa reaches a crucial this weekend with twa major unions United orken, America. (CJLO.) and United Electrical Workers to meet in Toronto to discuss strat- egy on demands for higher wages and shorter hours. SEW WORK STOPPAGES Meantime, with the possibility of new work stoppages looming, there) appeared only a limited prospect j of early settlement of existing dis- putes. Main strikes now in effect have sharplv cut lake shipping, bait- ed British Columbia lumber produc- tion, left four Montreal area textile mills idle and reduced the publica- tion of a group of newspapers to emergency-type issues. Most serious oossibihty in the weekend conferences is the setting! of a. strike deadline by the steel-, workers. Angered by the refusal; of the national war labor board to j grant Nova Scotia sieelworkers wage J parity with Ontario workers, an j emergency meeting of the union's j advisorv committee has been called, j Apart, from the Nova Scotia sit- uation there is the important, place j steel holds in the general wages- hours drive of the Canadian Con- gress of Labor with which the steel union is affiliated. la general C.C.L. unions are asking a 40-hour week with wage increases which would enable workers to take home the same amount they now receive for a longer work week. Cemands along that line have reached an advanced stage in the 1 rubber and electrical industries and; are oending in hard rock mining and "smelting, automobile, agricul- tural implements, textiles and pack- inghouses. Negotiations for a settlement of j the two-week-old lake seamen's strike may be clariSed Monday when both operators and union of- j fleers are expected to hold separate conferences in Toronto. WILL HIT INDUSTRY Should the steelworkers' union, already armed with an. overwhelm- ing vote of its membership author- izing strike action, decide to call a walkout its effect would extend through almost the entire Canadian manufacturing industry. In addi- tion to basic steel plants the union had organized a number of fabri- Fersons who had had a. close as- eating plants and products from socuftion with him say that if a these firms to go into scores o: situation developed where Mr. King other industries. -_-j Officers of the United Rubber Workers CJ.O.) also have authority to call a strike at any time. Action was delayed with the federal gov- ernment stepped in about two weeks -ago with a conciliation commission- er, but the union made it clear that the workers in 10 Ontario rubber plants were only being kept on the job on a day-to-day basis. The newspaper strike differs from other current disputes in tha; wages are not the issue. The strike, called by the International Typographical Otlon CA.F.L.) stems back to a work stoppage by printers on the Winnipeg Tribune and Winnipeg Free Press last November. The The need for maintaining close relations between the stressed __ Novi new Soviet ambassador to the Both emphasized the impor- fBy The Canadian Press.) Two meetings Monday, one of Great Lakes shipping operators, the other of top mea in the Canadian Seamen's Union ap- peared today to hold the answer settlement or continuance it the now nearly two weeks' old strike of Great Lakes seamen in demand of an eight-hour day. On this demand the seamen, who hare tied op one ship after another to the number of more, than 100. were adamant. Their executive met in Toron- to and last night sent to Labor Minister Mitchell the six-point terms on which they would once more start shipping: moving the great inland water ways cf Canada. Paramount tras the eight-hour day put into ef- fect with four-near watches and eight hours off. I FINAL OFFER Said the union's national secre- j tarv. Gerald McManus: "This is our final oSer. 15 it; is not accepted the operators can j wait until ihe lakes over." j He made that statement as 7. A. Sullivan, union president ad- i dressed a mass meeting of unionists j in Port Golbome and told them, -i; t the shipowners %ani peace, rhey j can have a just peace and have it! now but if they want it otherwise J we will stay on the picket iiaes and slug it out with them." j Both statements came after a; 24-hour period of tension caused by j an operators' announcement Crack Regiments March Past as King George Takes Salute (Canadian Press Cable) LONDON, June don's millions today cheered the common man's victory in the war ivhen a nine-mile-long parade of fighting men and machines passed through the beflagged streets of the capital in a drizzle. PARADE PASSES ROYALTY The culmination of the display came when the parade passed the king and queen, the Prin- cesses Elizifc-lh and Margaret Rose, and British, dominions, colonial and Indian leaders on the broad Mall where even the trees bore bunting. A heavy rain started just as the last marcher passed the saluting base and millions, un- able to move on the densely- packed streets, saw the paper hats of the massed spectators become mushy pulp in a few seconds. But everybody appeared happy despite the weather. Parade Sideshow----- LONDON. June parade Sideshow; German prisoners of war worked in the Kensiaston Gardens camp of Commonwealth troops who took part in the Victory Parade, silently watching the preparations for the march celebrating the downfaa ft their country and in effect thcu- own capture. Small home-made periscopes had a ready sale along the sidewalk small change by the capfuU for entertaining bored curb sitters The cheapest Union Jacks were selling for a shilling and paper horns, were the same the official souvenir program was only twopence Soapboxes for "stands" brought five shillings (SI) There was mile-long queue for ihe underground at King's of the main points for the London parade "invasion" Piccadilly Circns, where London usually celebrates, was almost deserted because it was off the parade route Hyde Park corner, the Marble Arch and Cross were jammed. The entire parade route was Uned 10. 12 or more persons deep Every window was packed with spectators. The first parade casualty was a Crocodile flame-thrower which stalled in the middle of the road near Euston. but ihe procession continued around it First Aid crews worked on women fainting in the sardine-packed crowds about Westminster. MOSLEM ACCEPTANCE UNITY PLAN IS HAILED NEW DELHI. June Moslem League's acceptance of From 6 a.m. until 2 pjrn. the I British proposals for a Federated i fJmT, oc Montreai that it was intended to crowds cheered everything that i Union of India was hailed today as send 600 strike breakers from Mont- moved along the streets. Arriving clearing away a major hurdle to real to Cornwall to move the tied- i m the morning they cheered the' unity, and there were indications j up ships hundreds who had spent the night, that an interim government might j Shipowners last night Clarified j on the to be sure of a good be chosen by June 15. this to a degree when one operator j place. They cheered the poUcemen, j The working committee of tne said -the operators had no inten- Boy Scouts.andi St.John Ambulance a general; of com-' caiiic i liuvi the ships there. We decided i on the street to ensure good foot-1 that sending up crews one at a j ing for tne marcners- o, _ improving and strength- time was useless and tne reason ties forged by m was persuaded by his narty and by what he might feel was his duty to the countrv, it would be highly likelv for him to lead the Liberal forces in another general election. Few-persons realize that through the years Mr. King has kept a most comprehensive and intimate diary of his day-to-day activities. This diary, type-written in many volumes, contains not the in- side story of Canada dunng the last ouarter of a century, but also a penetrating commentary on the countrv and its development from the time young Mr, King started as a cub reporter on the old To- ronto Globe. _ The diary contains his appraisal strikers were later dismissed. Papers of men and moments in his life now affected by strikes are the Ot- and is designed as Mr. King's chief tawa citizen. "Hamilton Spectator, literary legacy to his country. EdmOntcn. Journal. Edmonton Bul- Goming from a rebel political j letin and Vancouver Province. family. Mr. King is an. ardent con- j stitutional monarchist and his as- sociation with King George, like his association with the monarch's I father, is to all outward appear- j ances correct and almost stiffly j formal. However, around the fire- j side at Windsor or Sandnngham he has developed a warm close personal relationship with the royal family. He has the manners and grace of a Victorian, always punctual with birthday cards, taking time and thought to write letters of condol- ence in his own hand and meticu- lously thoughtful about anniversar- BRODER ANNOUNCES FREEZE PLANT King Honored At London Banquet LONDON. June fOP. -Cable) At a dinner in historic 10 Down- blood during the war. The state- ments were" made as Novikov pre- santed his credentials to Mr. Tru- man. Photo shows Nikolai Novi- kov new Soviet ambassador to the US, as he left the White House. U.S. Hard Coal Miners Settle Week-Old Strike NEW YORK. June The United-Mine Workers f-VFX-l -Friday announced settlement of their week-old" strike against anthracite coal operators on the basis of an -wagre in- crease and a health and welfare fund which operators estimate wfll cost between S50.000.000 and a. year. The miners will be directed to return to work Monday. The agreement with the "5.000 anthracite miners closely paral- lels the contract the IJ.M-W, signed in Washington with the government for 400.000 bitumin- ous coal miners recently. Fatally Injures Own Hired Man for sending them in a body was to prevent crews being kidnapped." There appeared no move to send such, a body of men acd in Corn- i wall, where many ships are tied upj the situation was quiet as unionists j patrolled the Cornwall TROOPS ARE READY TORONTO. June CANADIANS SWING PAST Bonds swunc- into -'The Maple Leaf as Canadian gghtine men passed the kini; in a roar of applause while Viscount Alexan- der, the governor-scneral. and Prime Minister Mackenzie Kins stood beaming at the front of the reviewing stand. The display was warlike with the j nf Party's decision. Mohandas K. t Gandhi, a party leader, has spokenj in favor of the proposal. i The princes of India, rulers of i 93.QOO.OOO people, also are reported willing to co-operate in the British i plan. j The Moslem League's declaration j that a separate Moslem state l (Pakistan) still was its goal was i as a sword over the head of from Ontario military cataps are j rumble of armored vehicles on the _ those entrusted with the Indian ready to move oa a few hours' no- ground and the scream of jet-fight- government in the coming months. tice to anv point where police can- ers in the sky. but London, excited Mohamed Ali Jinnah. Moslem not cope with situations arising out j as it seldom is, howled with de- League president, was said to have of Canada's light at the monstrous land-dram- i told his council members that; a strike. CoL R. E. A." Morton, officer 1 age excavator in the parade which! revolution to achieve Pakistan was commanding at Camp Borden said, appeared more terrifying than any "not possible at this time." This CoL Morton said no instructions i tank, and at the fighting forces j was interpreted as a hint to mem- have been received from national! truck whose sides were open to J bers of the, British cabinet mission 3IOHA3EED ALr JINNAH ins? Street the British government and the dominions last nisht hon- ored W. L. Mackenzie Kins who order for the use of troops must come from the department of na- tional defence. PLANNED SINCE 1944 MONTREAL. June 3. (7 The strategy by which the Canadian Seamen's Union has Jn less than O.4-J.U jjui i r j order to have troops ready for any 3 black men. brown men. yehow men i parties not emergencv. He stressed that anv and white past bear- intf the banners of remote empire j r-anjsian.______ Burma. West, East and i Central Africa, Aden. Bermuda. .t f Ceylon. CVDOIS. Falkland Islands. LJea.Lll In Gibraltar, Hong Kong. Malaya, the j West Indies. Mauritius. Borneo, i To attempt further demands for two weeks crippled Canada's inland shinmnc- anri ciisninfcpd i Brunei, Sarawak. Basutoland, Been- i uanalar.d and Malia. j and disrupted international j CRACK REGIMENTS freight movements, was planned and! Scotsmen inarched with kilts mapped out in June. 1944. Conrad j swinging and pipes skirling and Sauras. CJS.TJ.. business agent here, i Punjabi marched ;n proud turbans, said last rught. 1 and also with pipes. Crack regi- j "For two veafs the C.S.U. has; meets from all Britain stepped past. prepared for 'the dav when Cana- civilian workers who helped', dian inland would strike i beat Hitler walked past out of step, j to better their CHICAGO. June number of dead in Wednesday mornings La Salle hotel fire rose to 60 today as a coroner's jury investiiration of the disaster was discontinued until nest Fri- day. Mrs. Ann Paiackis. 24, of Waukejan. I1L, died in hospital this morning. Noel-Baker Wffl Succeed Laski, Party Chairman BRANTFORD. Out.. June Danukos B a o 1 o 3 s i. 52-year-old Mount Pleasant district farmer, dis- charged a shotgun ac a shadowy figure ia his barnyard in the dark- ness of earlv today, found he had fatally injured his hired man, Joe Vargo. 43. Guelph. Police said Vargo had been mis- taken bv Baolozsi as a thief and that a bam on the farm had been Renew Efforts To Reach Agreement STRIKE IN U.S. i out of line. 10 a chorus of done" which equalled the given anv section of the parade. n A CDC Prime Minister Attlec and oppo- "jjfCA V sition leader Winston Churchill rode through the streets in an open car- riage, both wearing their war medals. Prime Minister King was in the carnage which followed, along with Prime Minister Jan Smuts of] South Africa who wore his field j marshal's uniform: Walter deputy prime minister of Nexy Zea- _______ _____ __________ ______ looted of 500 pounds of smoked union leaders and ship operators 1th ame running out fast. C.I.O. j Beasley? Australian lOOLCU Ul JUV j uillUIl ilUU anijJ some -eeksago. The doggsdlv renewed their _efforts to Construction cf a large quick- freeze plant, costing over 000 and having a capacity of processing: five tons of vege- tables every hour, is being coim- letcd Sicrc by the Broder Can- The Left Hand Corner. Quits Broadcasters For Civil Service British Breakfast. ning Company. Explaining- thai all construc- tion and installation work at the new unit would be com- pleted within another week, Robert Broder. operator of the canning told the Herald today that the plant wonid quick-freeze beans and corn as these crops are ready for processing during the next few months. prime minister of Canada. The nrivate dinner aopropriately ,was held in the state dining room vrhich was a room of Sir Robert i mortem exanunaaon. Walpole. British nrime minister for j _, T, 2i years, from 1721 to 1742. Mr. Hamilton Collegiate King has broken the record of ten- -_ _. ure of all commonwealth prime j Uestroyed oV r JTC iinisters since Walpole. i __________ HAMILTON. June The most spectacular fire in Hamilton's history gutted Cen- tral Institute Friday nisht. Damage was estimated at S500.000. was taken into custody on a nominal i reach en agreement for averting charge of vagrancy and a post-' m Prime Minister Attlee was host. Other cabinet ministers attending included Herbert Morrison. Lord I President of the Council; Domin- ions Secretary Viscount Addison; Lord Jowitt. the Lord Chancellor, j and Arthur Greenwood. Lord privy i Seal. 0 From the dominions were Prime otrcet Minister Smuts of South Africa: _ Viscount Alexander. JvejCCt era! of Canada: Finance Mir'ster i Nash of New Zealand ard J. A. I VANCOUVER. June i Beasley. New Australian high com- advisory committee of the Street in London. Prime Minister King spoke at length with Princess Juliana of ths Netherlands who spent most of the the threatened maritime strike next war years as a guest Canada in SEEK The start of the Deadline week i ,nfi wi.h her COnscrt. FAIRVIEW, NJ, June lines formed at the gates of Fairview cemetery Friday and four bodies were placed in a mausoleum as 21 gravcdiggers struck for a cent hourly wage increase. The said there would be no more burials until the dispute is settled. also found Joe Currar.'s National Maritime Union t pressln; "-nce ahead in prenarations for the June i 15 walkout, with Its national council 1 plsnnins another strategy RESTRAIN PICKETERS Mr. KJng 1 MONTREAL. June BOURNEMOUTH. Hants land June (Heuters) Professor Harold J- Laski opens ihe British Labor party's annual con- ference at Monaay with the traditional "chairman's it will be one of his last acts as chairman of the party's ex- ecutive committee. This office, which has given Laski j UKoffficial standing as :he "boss" of the Labor is an honorary post subject to rotation annually among 25 executive mem- bers. Rotation is automatic aeeoro.- ins to seniority. Once the conference 3s over. Laski will be succeeded as chair- man by Philip Noel-Baker, minister of state. _______________ Uneasy Armistice Begins In China NANKING. June ment armies in Manchuna were re- ported to have halted today unaer an uneasy armutice. but in Mukden the government commander said he expected :o complete the occupa- tion of that civil wsr battleground after conclusion of the present lo- dav truce. i Upon the truce, which went into "ffpct Friday noon, distressed China for an uluiaatfe ing i-eisai 01 aiair ooraon. prssidsnt 01 .MORTCHI j r j Iraq. Alexander chatted with Cottons Limited, whose bi? Valley- conflict between j unit will operate round-the-: j while peas, beans and corn are har- vested for the canning company. 1 Mr. Brcder explained it is the A completely automatic quick- jn London. Also present Raiiwaxmcn'.-: has rejected freeze plant which will process of Athlore. former I the Pvailway Company's I Canadian 'pjsnr-poirt proposal for in-j LEAVES ON MONDAY In the afternoon before the oin- r.br Mr. King had a lone confer- ence with Mr. Attlee and Lord was" "rim and the1 Admiral of the Fleet Sir Andrew pany has applied for an injunction j venan, STANDARD i at i Beside the saluting ba- a involved I suffered -when it raised on affected by the stnke. in the maritime" labor con- the Normandy beachhead 10 troversv but the crux- of the who'.e j after D-Day wnen the nag visi-cd remains the NaMonal Man-l Marshal s heat.- time Union's demand that eastern ouarters. The field marshal, now coe'-ators tradition- i Viscount Montgomery, roae in fo- al' 55-hour week "for seamen on voy- days parade '.vearing batUcdres-. CHANGE STAFF OF ARMY NEWSPAPER -h- ace, I and his familiar black; beret. Juno the climax of a dispute in which b '___________________ j The Ear! of Athlone. former NEWS BULLETINS creases and shorter hours. i The contract prop-Tsals involve' 2 800 workers sn Vancouver. New i Westminster r.r.d Victoria. Results i o NO HERALD ON MONDAY NS of these days world travel- ____ ____ _ as they stop off to see be employed inside ihe plant itself. Southampton Monday a fair or exposition in Ams- terdam. Manchester. Rio or Sydney, will iook up and see the word "Can- ada" in friendly greeting. The man responsible for that dis- play will be Glen Bar.neraian, whose appointment as director of Vegetables processed in the quick- Queen Marv fo'r plant will be packed in i At .he Mr Att freeze watcr-procfed paper containers holding from one to pounds of vegetables. The entire output of the plant, will be sold to whole- salers across she Dominion, beinr aboard Canada ______ lee a toast to Mr. Kine. paying tnbute to his record in office ar.d his con- tribution over the vears to common- v.ealth affairs Mr. Kins rer-lied but because the dinner was prna'e. Jhe I Unionists arc for a 'hour week wsth the sara" psyj a three cent per hour in- Monday. Jnne 10. fccms IZ.e Kins's birthday and a statutory holiday, The Herald will not publish. All important news will be bulletined. pJjlXKiil.IiiCiii' rtO VI. VUl- tions for the department of trade loaded into refrigerator cars for hls text was not interded to be r oC- f-aCY TnA I ___i_tr _____ shipment as fast as the processin is completed- The new plant or. which con- i k oersonal vein atruction started last November, is and commerce has been announced. Just prior to Great War n, there was nation-wide comment that Canada's fairs and exhibitions were still being conceived and executed in an atmosphere reminiscent of the dull Nineties. Stuffed animals, bottled fruits and grains and the stodgy bnc-a-brac of a past age for" Teth- vrere generally featurea. Some at- bndge and Taber, Mr. Broder add- tempt was being made to break jne crcpc loo's really ra3de however, that It was understood, the prime minister feet wide and 125 feet long Acres of Vegetables Approximately acres vegetable crops are being I Biblical Tithing ,Is Demonstrated Cupid Goes Crazy Youth of 18 Marries Widow of 79! Canada, and with Queen Mary.; the earl's in the royal party.' Ross Munro PTC.SS corresoondent v.ho follo-ACd the Ca- nadian army Sve vears and en Canadian lanaine operation, 'rode in jeep in London Victory parace ana was cf two men chosen ;o repi all dsars >ar The was Matthew Kalton. C 3 C. corre- spondent. _ pH only three courstrif-s i-ot at today's Victory Poland ar.d I They had notified the British ?ov- errtme'ni earlier thai they -aould r.oi send contiiigen's A small scroup of Polish airmen had fVswrs with the RAF dsneared Bntftin's fiiers. howeier. statts armv Facifican chaired Mich.. June 8 Hayden Quaker miller, who six ago planted a cubic inch of "dynamic of wheat away from this about the time the I wonderful." The canneries will be New York World's Fair came along. f readv to start operating in early Then the uar intervered. July" but expectations are that the i said ibi.s year's final hanp.st win Now Gien Bannerman is going to j cornpar.y's vegetable dehjdraiion i toial more than cubic have a chance to trv his hand atipiant here will not operate this inches. modernizing Canada's trade and fair publicity. Plump, affable and a convincing talker, says the Financial Post, Banr.erman has been selling ever ance he graduated from the Uni- HAND (Continued on Page Four.) year. Farmers in irrigated districts about Lethbridge are raising 7.500 acres of vegetables under contract for the canning comoanv, the acre- age consisting cf acres of peas. acres of com. 500 acres of beans, 150 acres of carrots and 150 acres of red table beets. The cumulative product original inch of "Biblical of the tithing j wheat" will have a market value of j more than S'00.000, he predcted. Hayden pledged l-10ih of each year's crop to the church in he called "a of the of tithing is taught in the Bible." LOUISA. Ky, June 8- Delbert i Shorty Sprou.se. 18. wearing a two-day growth of beard and Mrs Mauie Large. 79. v.ere married by County Judge J. F Weliman in the Lawrence cour.tj courthouse this morning. Although the couple appeared unexpectedly from their home m isolated Gladvs. 15 miles west of here, more than 100 persons crowded the small courtroom and hallway to witness the brief ceremony. The- wedding originally had been scheduled for late this afternoon. The bride wore a sombre black hat over her grey and a stnped pnnt. ar.kle-Iensth dress. Sprouse wore aom blue trousers and a and had no necktie. Mrs Large utierfd a scarce'.y audible do." and the couple did not embrace after the cere- monv. Aftertvards, she led the way down ihe steps of the court- house, followed b_v her husband, who seemed self-conscious in the presence of the curious crowd Mrs. Large explained, "We were ksnda in a hurry to get it over with." Indian Brigadier Is Ont. Magistrate BRANDFORD. Or.'. Jure l Brigadier O. M Martin, magis- trate of York count- cor.tenaec yesterday Indians shoulc have the I right to vote. j "Just as other people have con- tnbuted to the welfare of Canada. so we have done our share, and our share has been nothing to j ed of." said Bngadie- Martin, a full blooded Indian who rose to the i rank of commancant of the Hamil- i ton-Niagara military area. j IV they were subjected to censorship, it was iDBounced today the entire staff had been "-placed. MINERS RETURN TO FITS, MONDAY DRCMHEU-FR, June It is expected men at the Western Gem and Jewel! CoHicrics, who have been idle since Thursday dac to a drivers' walkoat. will return to work Monday. STEEL WORKERS JOIN PRINTERS. HAMILTON PICKET LINES HAMILTON. June S. joined the picket line of printers and stcreoljpers at the Hamilton Spectator today as newspaper strike entered its tenth day. Members of the United Steel of America rCM.O.K the men formed a circle three deep and paraded around the building but did not interfere with persons cntcrinc. NO REQUEST TO ATTEMPT STRIKE SOLUTION OTTAWA. June's. tC.P.) Labor Minister MJtcheU said yester- day that he had received no request to attempt solution of a dispute between the International Union (.Vf.L.) and the Winnipeg Tribune. NEARLY ALL MISSING JEWELS RECOVERED WASHINGTON. Jane Army investigators announced today that "practically all" the Jewels gained at np to 51-536.900. taken from Kronbersr castle in Germany, now have been recovered. The jewels not previously accounted for were located shortly after n.m. last night in a box at the Illinois Central railway station in Chicaso. They had been removed from their settings. POLICE PKCBE FIRE-BUG ANGLE IN HAMILTON FIRES HAMILTON. June 8. (C.P.) Police said today they were work- ing on the theory that the person -who recently set fire to the Queen Victoria school started last night's blase which the four-storey Central Collegiate. Both schools are in the uptown area and are not far anart. LOST CHILD FOUND IN MUSKEG LEASK. Sask., June Two-jear-old David .Greycyes, son of Mr. and Airs. George Greyeyes of the nearby Muskeg Indian Reserve, was lost for seven hours and found finally hip-deep in the muskeg, it learned todaj. -IWSPAPKR! ;