Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
WeaiKer CLEAft AND WAKMCft VOL. 158. LETHBKIDGE, ALBERTA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19, 1946 10 PAGES B.C. WOODWORKERS' STRIKE ENDED Curfew Ban On TeUtoiv Troops and Police Seek Armed Bandits and Kid- napped Officers JERUSALEM, June large force of troops and police began scouring several Jewish settlements alonj: the Lebanese frontier today, and the British army clamped a strict curfew on Tel Aviv to aid the search for armed bandits who kidnapped fire and possibly sis British officers. The border search. S3 miles from Tel Aviv, was not immed- iately explained. All roads through the upper Galilee sec- tion of Palestine in the north were blocked. Telephone lines were cut to prevent alarms be- ing; spread to other settlements. BUILD BAILEY BRIDGE British engineers threw a Bailey bridge across ihe Jordan between Palestine and SyriA. replacing the dynamited "Bridge of the Daughters of Jacobs" wiiich raiders destroyed Sunday. In three days. 18 have been killed and scores injured in terrorism- Military authorities proclaimed Jewish premises in Palestine out of bounds EO British troops until the kidnapped officers are freed. Reports from Tel Aviv said the streets were deserted except for patrolling Tommies. Buildings were shuttered. Cnly government em- _ ployees, doctors and nurses were allowed to leave their residences after 5 a.m. when the curfew was clamped on. The "Voice of secret Jew- ish radio, directed a message to Gen. Sir Bernard Pager, British Middle East commander, declaring that Sunday night's bridge bombings were intended to hamoer military communications "vital" 10 British strategy in and stating that punitive measures would not stop the Jewish activities. In Jerusalem, thousands closed up shop and lined the street in mourn- ing for one of the cine victims slain in Monday night's fight at Haifa rail station, where 15 explosions were set off by raiders. Blasts, Accident Leave 185 Japs Dead or Missing TOKYO, June mine exDlosions and a railroad accident left 185 Japanese dead, missing, or injured today. At; least seven persons were kill- ed and 93 others were injured bv an explosion of pounds of dynamite at a mine cable terminal near Nagano Tuesday. The blast damaged 2.000 dwellings. Kyodo news agency" said 44 per- sons "were missing after an ex- plosion in a pit at the Tagawa coal mine in Kawasaki, on Kvushu early today. No further information was available. A N agoya repatriation train 'crashed into the rear of a standing train near Odawara, last night, tailing seven and injuring 34 others. Odawara is about 50 miles south- west of Tokyo. Silk Hose For War Brides Still Mystery LIVERPOOL, Eng.. June in the British press that each Canadian war bride who sailed yesterday for Canada on the Letitia received a pair of silk stockings remain if true, the donor must be an ex- pert at anonymity. Canadian army "officers -watching j the embarkation saw no such gifts and said thev are at a loss to understand how the story started. The reports sublished early week, said each of 520 brides sail- ing from Liverpool received a "pair of fully-fashioned stockings __ a present from Canada." Ask Recommendations For WindsoriShiP_Seizure Are Basis For Settlement Mayor Rheaume Appeals to Dominion Government for to Patrol Areas Devastated by Monday's Tornado Death Toll Now 15 Scene Shifts Back to tawa In Seamen's Union Strike IXDSOR, Ont, June 18 (C.P.) Mayor Arthur Rheaume of Windsor today announced he was ap- pealing to the Dominion government for 200 troops toj patrol areas devastated by Monday's tornado and to pre-j vent looting. I The mayor's announcement that he was acting with- j out delav on a request from Reeve Barry E. Atkinson of Sandwich East and Reeve John Cahill of Sandwich West came after the death toll from the tornado, which whirled on a destructive course about the city's outskirts rose to 15 with the death of Milo Beeman, 29. LOOTING REPORTED Liberal member for Essex West, The reeves of the two suburb- an townships through which the twister roared with devastating force authorizes the mayor to issue ihe call for troops with of- ficers after reports of isolated cases of looting reached the tor- nado relief committee. Three persons are clinging to life by a slender thread and may die before the day is out. They are Mrs. Rose Clarke. Mrs. Ida TJpham and Mrs. Dorothy Fox whose two-year-old daugh- ter was killed Monday night. 3L4SS FL'NERAL tame from Ottawa by plane to inspect the damage. Before tiicy returned, Mr. Martin said he would take up with the govern- ment the question of assistance. RETUKX TO NORMAL. Business and industrial life re- turned to normal after a crippling 24-hour paralysis due to a power failure. The power was restored shortly after 5 all day yester- day, industries were closed and business life was disrupted by the lack of light, heat and power. j Communications also slowly re- I turned to normal as. telegraph and Milo was the fourth Beeman to i telephone lines beaten down by the die. His brother, Waldo. Waldo's British war bride and newborn babe died Monday night. A native of Riverside in Albert county, JCJ3., Milo has a wife and a daughter liv- ing in New Brunswick. Funeral services for most of the dead will be held tomorrow. One will be a mass funeral for members of the Nelson Jones family Jones, two sons and a daugh- ter. Mr. Jones nimsplf is in critical condition and may not recover. Two other sons also are in hospital. Two members of the son and a the twister's fury because they were delayed then- way home from work. The son missed a ous and the daugh- ter visited aa aunt. RESPOND TO APPEAL Generous hearted citizens were quick to respond to the appeal for succor for the estimated 200 to 250 persons left homeless when the tornado levelled some uO houses and damaged several others. Red Cross workers remained on duty through the of them were busy on relief -work for 36 hours without rest. Shelter was provided for men in the Royal Canadian Navy barracks and for the women in the "5TJM.C.A. and the YVW'.C-A. buildings. An effort was being made to find ac- commodation in homes for alL A relief fund for the aid of the homeless reached last night with the city council vot- ing a grant of State Secretary Paul Martin, who rep- resents Essex East in the house of commons, and Don Brown, tornado were repaired. The power shutdown yesterday brought the threat of a shortage of some types of food. Bread was re- ported scarce because bakery ovens are operated bv electricity. Meat _ _ packers were packing meat with ito the strike, determination natural ice because of the lack of collective bargaining agency electric refrigeration. Ice cream just didn't exist. In the downtown area traffic -was OTTAWA. June ernment action to take control of all lake shipping- halted by the Canadian Seamen's Union strike is not likclv to be taken before tomorrow, it was learned today. Labor Minister Mitchell and staff today conferred on the situation resulting from yester- day's rejection by the shin own- ers of a government settlement formula. NAME CONTROLLER? It was believed they were study- ing details of the appointment of a controller. While main concern is in the movement of coal and fuel oil it is considered likely that the controller would be given authontj- over all lake shipping. Authority for government control of the ships would be provided bv an qrder-in-council which would require cabinet approval and it aa- peared unlikelv that would be ob- before Thursday. Ship owners last nigiit. In a tele- gram to the labor minister, rejected the government's settlement for- mula, declaring they would not en- ter into "any negotiations whatever" with present officers of the C.S.U. The government's plan oSered last week was accepted by the union __ _ ._. _ tracts, and appointment, of a gov- "there in negotiations was no traffic lights. At times policemen took over and directed traffic at the busiest comers. TORNADO EDITION The Windsor Star published a spe- which urged the government to ap- point a controller. The plan pro- vided for inauguration of "an eight- hour cay to replace the previous 12 hours. Iz also called for reninng of all C-S.tJ. men employed prior of a by a vote of crews on all ships owned by companies now withoui" C.S.U. con- for a new contract to replace, the present contract expiring Aug.'l. SHIP OWNERS' STAND In rejecting the federal propos- als, the ship owners said they would negotiate with "responsibile repre- j TORNADO AFTERMATH: TJ31S Photograph shows a family in-suburban Windsor, Ont.. picking their way through their home whtch has been blown to pieces by the tornado which struck Windsor and Detroit, The number of injured receiving treatment in Windsor and Detrou hospitals was estimated in excess of 150. In the Windsor area it is estimated that at least 100 homes were destroyed and 300 damaged. Fifteen persons were killed. Dominion sentanves of tneir employees. They j for nearly 24 hours was the reason for the delay. However, copy writ- ten by "Windsor Stsx reporters who worked all through Monday night and again yesterd_ay covering the story appeared in two Detroit Free Press and the News. Mayor Arthur Reaume announced he had received a message from the secretary to Governor-general Vis- count Alexander saying: "The Governor-genera! and Lady Alexand'.- are greatly distressed, to learn of the dreadful disaster and the consequent loss of life in Wind- sor. Their excellencies desire to convey through you to all concern- ed their deepest sympathy, and to express the hope that those in hos- pital may make a speedy recovery." Ont. Farmers Stare Dejectedly At Ruined Crops, Flooded Lands immediately and the government would be asked to appor-t a com- missioner to deal with the dispute. If Interference with ships did not stop, the operators asked Uiat a government authority take over operation of lake vessels, with the Laurent's OTTAWA, June Justice Minister St. Laurent lass night told the commons he believed parlia- strikiag seamen ordered back to meat could deal with those things work on terms and conditions pre- j within its power "without request- vailing prior to the strike, on the ing the consent or submitting to the understanding the sight-hour day i superintendence of any provincial be Dlaced in" effect as soon as the j organization." national war labor board permit- He placed his argument on record ted. and that the dispute then be in opposing the Progressive Con- adiusted bv a commissioner. servative contention that parlia- ment was the "creature" of the j provinces and that they should be consulted on the federal proposal j to revise the method of determin-' ing representation in the house and increase membership froze 245 j to 255. l Speaking on fr Progressive Con-! servative amendment calling for reference of the plan to the prov-; Attempt Erase Leprosy Stipa The Left Hand Corner. A Policeman Charles Waistline For Men. SIR. CHARLES MARSTON who died at Stratford-on-Avon a few days ago was a man of unique character, according to the St. Thomas Times-Journal. or.c years ago. at the age of 58. he gave up his business as an engin- eer and motorcycle manufacturer to devote hirr-self to archaeological research in order to prove the statements in the Bible He led and financed expeditions to Pales- where hp unearthed the site of city of Jericho which he found to have been blown down. Sir Charles being a hard-headed busi- nassman di-' not attribute that to sound of trumpets by the hosts of Joshua, bu; to an earthquake that happened at that time, and he said the formations proved that belief. In the same way. he attributed the drying up of the water of the river Jordan enabling the Israelites to cross, to another earthquake which occurred at the right moment, col- l.'Tvsing the ban.cs of the river and temporarily damning the flow. He uncovered the key to Sinai writings which have furnished proof of many things mentioned in the Bible. Describing some of the evidence unearthed by these expedi- t'ons. Sir Charles wrote: "In the matter of the Old Testament, the task of future students has been THE LEFT HAND (Continued on Page Four.) CHATHAM; Ont., June Farmers throughout southwestem Ontario plain, lying between Lake Erie and Lake St. Clan-, today star- ed dejectedly at ruined crops and flooded lands, aftermath of a tor- nado which swept Windsor and De- troit Monday, causing an estimated S5.000.000 damage. Practically all the plain was waterlogged or flooded, its surface dotted by strips of nietal and debris, strewn about in the disaster. Not one farm in Essex and Kent coun- ties escaped, and some farmers had as many as 100 acres inundated. Most of the corn belt in Kent and northern Essex was under water, threatening almost total destruction of the crop, which had been in- creased this year to supply needy European countries. More than 90 per .cent of Ontario commercial com comes from this section. Tomato and tcbaeca crops were wiped out in the flat peninsula of Esses county and farmers would i not estimate the loss, clinging to j the hope something might be sal- i vaged. Meanwhile the Thames river and MacGregors creek in the Chatham district were still rising. The Nagging of Public By Conductors of Street Cars Protested acre onion field? of Erieau were un- der approximately 10 feet of water, but plans were going ahead for pumping water off the land, which is six feet below ihe level of Lake Erie, and farmers hoped to replant crops where possible. TORNADO'S FORCE WINDSOR. Ont., June "I saw a brand new home. 50 by 24 feet, plucked intact from its founda- tions by the tornado, lifted 75 feet in the air and turned completely around." said Fred Marsh of Wind- sor. "Poised high in the air, this house suddenly and explosively dis- integrated." He was describing how Windsor's devastating tornado hie his section of the suburbs Monday. Marsh said a friend had located his 400-pound electric refrigerator a mile away from his vanished farm- house. An eighth of a mile in the opposite direction he found the! motor unit from an ice cream freez- j er that stood beside the refngera- tor. j "I saw my brother's five-ton truck lifted off the road 75 feet in the air and smash against his house 50 yards away." said Henry Scuiere. "When I got to the house he and his three-year-cld baby. Wallace, were dead ir. the basement. Thev WASHTNGTON, June The people who really understand scientists and the pa- tients" attempting to erase the age-old stigma attach- ed to the disease. Any expert on leprosy in the United States public health service will tell you: Leprosy is a "mildly contagious" Bellevue Child Found Drowned (HNS1 body of three-year-old Evelyn Capron. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Capron. was taken from a cesspool near the house Tuesday afternoon. The child had drowned in the cess- pool which had been have it pumped out. Details of the fatal accident are lacking but the tot's body was discovered in the cesspool by her uncle Frank who removed it with a rake. It is recalled that some seven years ago Dan McKay, a road foreman, was drowned in well on the same lot. Be had fallen into the well to his death. All Strikers Will Return to Their Jobs as of 11 a.m. June 20 'By The Canadian Press) VANCOUVER, June 19 37 day old strike of 35.000 loggers and mill workers was ended today on the basis of Chief Justice Gordon Sloan's recommendations for 15 cents an hour in- crease, 44 hour work week and voluntary irre- vocable check-off. Announcement of the end of the long-drawn-out struggle was made by Harold Frit-chert Intema- tional Woodworkers of America (C.C.L.) presi- dent, who said the con- cessions gained are the greatest obtained by anv union in Canada. RETUKN TO WORK Onpinal union demands call- ed for 25 cents an hour in- crease. 40-hour week and union security. The union announcement said the strike trill officially ter- minate at 11 ajn. June 20 "when all strikers will return to their jobs. The "no clause has been eliminated from the new agreement. The announcement said that br appointment of Chief Justice Sloan a speaal commissioner for the interior "our union is placed in oo- jsition to bargain collectivelr "for i the interior section, of our member- thereby estabiisiims for the first time the possibility of indus-- try wide agreement." It added, however, that the fed- eral government s action in passins an ordering work- jers to return to work :ri box plants i for the puroose of saving: the props was not the most satisfac- tory way of settling disputes. It f only a stop-Ban method and -----W IttlTtgCT 1 TlOi emphasized the need for a national ______- 'labor code. Schwalb To Be Witness inces, Mr. St. Laurent quoted legal authorities and pa; his belief in thees paragraphs: "My argument is that at that tuns f Confederation) there were not in existence autonomous states and they did not have things that they could transfer to the central power. "The central power does not de- rive its existence and its authority from, the provinces and it does not contagious than tuber- i peed to so "oaci to the provinces culosis. Compared with diseases like j in order to say what Canada shall measles and smallpox, leprosy is of be in the luture. a low order of requiring intimate and repeated ex- posure. "I submit again that the statute (the British North America Act) ap- portioned trie sovereignty to parlia- In or.lv a small percentage of cases ment for certain purposes ar.d to do deformities and extensive ulcera- tions develop. Approximately one- third of all cases become "arrested" doctors decline to sav "cured" CCa1y the legislatures for other purposes, and what is assigned to the legis- latures is no wise under the juris- diction of this parliament and can- not be touched "w ithout the consent of Pessimism Is Deepening Moot meet PARIS, June (A.P.) The Bis Four foreijrn ministers, still deadlocked on the touchy problem of Italian reparations, moved on today to iess difficult phases of the Italian peace treaty, with several minor eco- nomic clauses and the French- ILalian border question on the agenda. As usual, the deputy foreign ministers were directed to meet before the session of their chiefs to finish their reports on the Bulgarian and Finnish treaties. Reports on the Italian and Ro- manian pacts already have been submitted. PESteLMSSM DEEPENS Sgt, Werner Schwalb. sen- tenced to lianir In the Leth- bridstc provincial jail next Wed- nesday for participating in the murder of a fellow German prisoner of war nearly three years 350. is to appear as a de- fence witness in the murder trial of L--Cpl, Johannes Wit- linger at Medicine Hat this week. ORDER ISSUED I It was iearnec' by The Herald to- i day '.hat Chief Justice W. R. How- son has issued an order Erecting that Schwalb be taken from the i Ir-cal prison to testify during Wlt- tinger's trial. Defence Counsel L. S. Turcotte applied to His Lordship I here last week for such an order, j Schwalb was found guilty last I March 5 and sentenced to hang on -June 26 for murdering Pte. August i Ptesek in the Medicine Hat prison- er of war camo on July 22. 1943. Wittinger is now beine tried for his part in the samo kilhnc. While the order issued by Chief Jiistice Howson set the tentative date for Schwaib's appearance be- fore the court at Medicine Hat as Thursday, it is not expected that trial" will reach the defence un- Ul later in the week. I RUMORS DENIED an -htr "But "hat fa within the powers' The pessimism which has emel- leprous all Jieir lives, without ever f th vvksmert. this parliament -oped the current session of the developing gross signs 01 the _dis- j deal wl.h requesting British. French. Russian and United only 20 per cent 01 all.- the cor.selu or submitting to the States foreign ministers since thev leprosy patients at Carville, La., cue superintendence of any provincial re-convened last Saturday deepen- i i ed today following Tuesday's desti-, _____------------------- i lock on reparations, which saw the PENSIONS APPOINTMENT i same negotiators repeating i CAIRO. June British 1 armv's Middle East, headquarters i have officially denied rumors which swept .throujh Iraq Monday that thousancs of Potisn troops hac arrived in that, country aria tha Britain had re-instituted control 01 er f-oir.e Syrian military camps previously evacuated. WELCOME NEWS R. Y. Stuart, representative of operators, said tennmation of the strike was welcome news. and l everything would be done to woric I out gooa relations between manage- ment and workers. Reference of- the union state- ment that ;he chief justice had been, named special commissioner, for the interior was based on the union's understanding of federal orders I that the jurist was to acs as "in- dustrial disputes inquiry comrnis- isioner" in relation to the interior. He was "to negotiate with bargain- j ing representatives of employees 1 and management of the plants'" to i reach an agreement, oil wages and conditions. (The interior situation I had not been included in Chief 1 Justice Sloan's previous mediation efforts, which dealt solely with the coastal area.) ____ i LABOR MINISTER PLEASED i OTTAWA. June Minister Mitchell in a bnef state- ment today congratulated British Columbia losgine operates and members of the International Wood- workers of America fCXO.) on reaching an agreement ;n the log- gers .strike without the assistance of a controller. "I am happv the strike has ended and that building will go on un- J impeded and the tiroduciion of con- tainers for British Columbia crops is assured." he said. "I appreciate very much the valuable servics of Chief Justice G. M. Sloan who acted as commissioner and I would con- gratulate both the operators and Ling a collective agreement without the assistance of a controller." FORESTERS OPEN MEET from the disease itself. MILLIONS OF VICTIMS (The American mission to lepers estimates there are to 10.-! ____ 000.000 victims of leprosy in the "superintendent of the into blind alleys a month ago. EDMONTON. June 19. P. the same arguments which led them world, chiefly in parts of India. Mothers' Allowance Board, has been i Ihe deadlock was eased only Korea. Burma. Thailand. Ethiopia, Liberia and the Belgian Congo.) HELD IN STABBING V.TNNIPEG. June appointed a member of the Old Age slightly by Russia's o'fer to put the Pension beard, it was announced to- day. He reolaces T. R. Blame, who has retired from the VANCOUVER. Jar.e Tile "nagging of the public" by- street car conauctors and corj- ductoretzes brought a protest, at last night's meeting of the Vancouver, New Westminster and District Trades and Labor Council. e forward, move forward, is all you said a delegate, Jack Stevenson. "Thev s be filled with the idea ming people or. the cars A resolution wras adopted ask- ing the British Columbia gov- ernment to enac: a law "that no public vehicle be overcrowded." were thrown clear out of tue truck. here are holding a woman in con- _ Henry ana hw orother. necnor. with the murder o.' Claude iive opposite each other on a Sand- Frederick Salisbury. 69. who was w.ch road. Henry's bungalow was stabbed to csath in his home earlv his brother's iess than j today. Salisburv worked as a vard- 400 yards away, was reduced tojinarf with rubble. j Railways. DENIES KNOWLEDGE LONDON, June Ncel-Baker. of state, de- nied in the h-iuse of commons today that the British government was cognizant of :he c-scane from France National of the Mufti of Jerusalem, Haj Amin el Hcsseini. Gruesome Moonlight Surgery A i i i i i i Pi TT p2 Leopard Men's Skill Envied By Experts VON PAPEN GETS ANGRY j his NUERNBERG. June O Franz Von Taper., dropping suave manner after four days on the -witness stand, angrily told the international military tribunal to- day ha nelped exert "pressure? on the Austrian government prior to the anschluss in 1938 The ques- 1 tionins designed to show that the i veteran diplomat played the role j of Hitler's super-spy :n bringing about the absorption of Austria. LONDON. June murder dissection under mixsnliaht primitive men with artjficia! leopard These are the subjects of an official report from Lagos, capita! of Nigeria, now under -study by Colonial Secretarv Georcce Hall. The report outlines events in the jungle of Calabar province of Nigeria where the fanatical tribal society of Anvo- tos( leopardmen) again are "on the rampage because of reduc- tion of police enforcement offi- cers through enlistments in the armed forces. Experts are puzzled how the half-crazed AnyoCos. who believe thtmselves to be half human, half leopard, manage to remove the organs from the :om bocies of their xictims. Official photographs and re- ports from on-the-spot observ- ers indicate that heart and lungs in manv cases have been taken from still warm bodies through the throat. Even on a dissecting table with modem instruments. this is a difficult operation. Surgical experts are unable to indicate how the A n y o t o s achiex-e the result with only moon for light. More than 200 murders, com- plete in gnrn and grisly are listed in the report, covering the ia-st few In almost case the chest anc back of ihe neck of the victims have been mutilated. The heart ar.d Jungs are almost always missing. One arm alwavs is noped clean away from tne right arm of a victim, the left arm of a female. New facts about the Anjotos are coming to lisht as a result of the questioning of suspect. 38 of whom are awaiting trial for murder. Another 12 have been convicted and four are undergoing preliminary investi- gation. question of Yugoslav. Albanian ana Greek reparations claims hich Russian Foreign Minister Vvaches- 3av M. Molotov sets at up to a fun. 21-power European peace conference, which French sources said might convene about July 15. SEE NO COMPROMISE State Secretary oJ the United States tni Russian Gffer "solved rxo-lhiras of thf reparations problem." a British spokesman de- clared, but diplomatic sources felt most difficult own claim for stii! awaited solution with f.o sign of compromise. Mr. Moiotov ref-J-sed to submit Russia's reparations claim only one of the major powers the 21-po-acr conference, ex- pressing belief the foreign ministers should settle ;t. Other items :r. the Italian treaty sett'ement. Withdrawal of troops from Italy: future of Itah's colonies, dispo s 11 i o n of the Dodecanese Islands; frontier and Trieste, the Au-stnaji-l-aliau border and disposition of surplus Italian naval units. WILLING REIMBURSE ITALY LONDON, June reli- able source said Great Britain has i agreed to reimburse the Italian gov- j eminent for the cost of I and transporting British troops in 1 technically unoccupied Italv. The costs will be deducted from a debt of 'S133.500.0CO) Italy owes Great Britain for mili- tary relief and equipment advanced j during the closing stages of the war, the source said. QUEBEC. June S7th annual high court, of the Canadian Order of Foresters opened here ycs- ffrdav under the of W M Co'.iocr. K.C.. of Montreal. an official welcome from the citv. i TROOPS ON THE MOVE rars. died here this mominjr. G.B. OFFICER HELD IN THEFT Ht'GE JAP JEWEL CACHE LONDON. Jnne Batavia correspondent of the London Daily Mail reported today the arrest of a British officer and scrceant in connection with n reputed theft oi a Japanese cache of SC8.000.000 -north of sold, jewels and cash. MR. JUSTICE MACKENZIE PASSES IN KEHINA REGINA, June Justice Philip E. Mackenzie, 74. chancellor of the of Saskatchewan, and former head of the Saskatchewan court of appeal, died in hospital here today. He had been ill for three -weeks. BLOOM SPLITS WITH MEMBERS OF COMMITTEE WASHINGTON, -tune Sol Bloom split today with four members of his house of representatives affairs committee over a tentative report arming a firmer stand by the United States in diplomatic dealings with Russia. Mr. Bloom called "malicious and the findings of a sub-committee based on a toar of eastern Europe last Tear. ARRIVE IN GERMANY FOR TRIAL IN JEWEL THEFT FRANKFURT. June J. W. Duranl and his wife, a captain in the United States Women's Army Corps, arrived by plane lodav to face a court martial in connection -with the theft of the Hesse crown jewels. The couple, under military escort, landed at the Khcin-Main airfield in the Frankfurt NEWSPAPER! NEWSPAPER!