Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 1946 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PACE THBCE ARE POLES COMING? Senate Hears Polish Spokesmen OTTAWA. Jane senate, sia.1 committee studying immigration beard colliding views Tuesday on the question of admitting to Can- ada Polish troops who nave declined to return to their homeland after fighting for the Allied cause. Walter Dutkiewicz of Toronto, spokesman for the'Democratic Com- mittee to Aid Poland, said he had I returned In February from a visit 1" THE OTHER SIDE Representing the Canadian Polish Congress, J. S. W. GrocholsSd of Toronto cited the record of the 170.000 Canadians of Polish origin and said the Polish troops now in Britain "do not want to return to Poland, dominated by a foreign and controlled by a iotalitar- gcvernment-' Of an air force group of some 27 per cent were beloir 23, 38 per cent between 25 and 35. 26 per cent between 35 and 40. Of their A-iHiiJaCM liUiil H F to 9 Poland he hsd found more free There were 130.000 veterans in than Canada and argued that these Britain "considering ihe prospects troops should be sent home from immigration to Canada and other j Britain. Eut representatives of three other Polish-Canadian groups upheld the right to refuse to go home to a country they said was not free and to a. country -where their fate would be insecure. One of them said Mr. Dirtkiewicz was inclined to- the presrat allegedly Russian- dominated government in Warsaw. Another said he represented only five per cent of Polish-Canadians. Mr. Dutkiewicz said he represent- ed some 50 religious, educational Pickets And Police Clash In Toronto TORONTO, June clashed wjih police loday at the Anaconda American Brass Com- pany plant ia suburban New To- ronto where members ol the In- ternational Union or Mine. Mill and Smelter Workers (CJ.O.) are on strike for higher wages and shorter hours. Between 100 and 200 pickets barr- ed the wav to sub-foremen who. projection of the Ontario police, sovght to enter the plant. Police said the union men started "pushing and shoving" to keep the workmen from going through ihe picket line. In the union 4. i UUAVSJL taio Police custody and pickets tried university graduates. "23 per cent senior matriculation and nearly 72 per cent a" public school educa- tion. Quite a number were "prominent artists, scientists, writers and pro- fessional men." Most of them knew English. To aid them, he asked for an "immediate and the utmost in- and cultural organizations In his j crease in our poauiation that can be arranged." He felt thev would easilv be in- recent visit io Poland, on a fact- finding mission he said he had found the government making every effort to return Polish dis- placed persons from Germany. But some were "reluctant" to return from Germany. Some of these "don't like work." Others toped to migrate. Senator T. A. Crerar (L.. Mani- toba) asked "would you say there is freedom in Poland as we know- it Mr. Dutkietrfcz replied, "savins he felt there was "more." In fact there WPS so much it worked to the dis- advantase of the government. FREE PRESS? "Is there a free asked Senator Buchanan CL_ Mr. Dutkiewicz answered "yes. Both the Roman Catholic and op- pnnftion CMikolajcyzk) press attack the government constantly. None- of the newspapers are censored. The dominant thought in Poland was anti-German. Millions of Poles "supposedly murdered by the Russians are returned and they hare nothing to say against Rus- to free them. Police took the five men from the vicinity of the piano and later charged four of them with ob- structing the police. About SO provincial police were at the plant, their numbers rein- forced since yesterday by she ar- rival of officers who had been stationed in the Welland Canal area during the strike by Uie Ca- ACit WC iiS snd'tnat. rather than in-1 nadian Seamen s Union. cre.ising unemployment, they would do the reverse. John Gorowski. Ottawa, of the Rosnan Catholic organization. "As- sociated Poles of Canada." said it was undeniable that all letters from Poland to Canada were censored. Final witness was Victor Podoski, former Polish ambassador to Can- ada but now a private citizen lirfc. grouo of Polish T3ARLIAMENTARV JL NEWS OTTAWA. June sen- land had produced a "Urge num- ate committee on immigration was told today that "the possibilities for securing desirable immigrants of good type appear to be mucfc more promising than for many years." It was told, too, that a cross- country examination had found "extensive preparations for expan- sion of production" outstripping that of any period prior to the war. The statements came from faro of the Canadian National Railways. J. S. McGowan, director of the C.N.R. colonization and agriculture department, told the committee "large numbers of people are tlea- nitely interested in 'immigration. But we must recognize thai for the immediate future there are certain definitely limiting factors. There will only be a limited amount of available shipping space crsn in 1947. In some countries there exist various regulations regard to exit permits and to the export of capital. To these should be added the present-day cost of moving im- migrants and the increasing amounts of capital necessary to effect successful settlement." Looking over various countries, lie said there were "many people in the British Isles eesirous ol com- ing to Canada." Many Norwegians and Danes had ber of applicants." The same situ- ation pertained in Belgium, and France. Mr. McGowan sax as the first post-war immigrants friends and relatives of European people already in Canada, and added "roth the as- sistance of their relatives they can be easily assimilated into our na- tional life." S. TS'. vice-president Strikers Pkket Beverage Rooms REPATS FROM ILE DE FRANCE WELCOMED ON ARRIVAL HOME CALGARY, June Approximately 30 Lethbridge and nadian occupation to district servicemen, air force and i many. He arrived on the army repatriates who arrived in j France and is spending 39 Halifax last Friday aboard the He; leave prior to his discharge fnmt de France, reached ihe city Wed-j the army after which be irtB mauagements of 13 Calgary howls j sesday morning aboard the Meci- 1 residing in tee city. were today hiring beer waiters to i replace 120 members of tiie Local i 265 Beverage Dispensers' Union who went on strike Tuesday afternoon- City beverage rooms were all closed today with pickets en the street in front of several hotels. It is Hat tram, addition to I and rela-i of research and development for I ed that the hotels will try to open the C.N-R, said "tfaere is no ques-! Thursday morning at 10 tioa of scarcity in canaaa. Our MEDICINE HAT STRIKE problem is one of turning vast stores cf natural resources into useable wealtn." 'We nave these resources, we MEDICINE HAT, ASta., June 25. Medicine beverage roozns were berng picketed today ssy mem- bers of tae local Beverage Dis- possess the capital and skills re- j Cnica foliowasg a ouired for their skills and therefore, further breakd.O'RTi in negotiations quired for their skills and therefore. relative to other countries. Canada is undoubtedly a land of opportun- ity." Broadly speaking, she was faced with the problem of transportation to her resources. That phase of economic history was beainCL From personal review, "I cantos recall any period to the war m which there has been such extensive preparations for expansion of pro- duction than at present." AU across fives who were at the station, a re- j preseataiive of the Letiibridge ASK- ttiary War Services Council was' also on hand to warmly gree'i the: reiwrniag den, Many of the "repats" arriving Serred im Gi John Aldea Green, sort ot Jflr. acd Mrs. Jons H. F. Greea of city, who has been serving ia Signals section of the "Canadian. Army and doing radio work boda in Bsgland and return- ed with the group. "It's ?rand to be in fo-: in he said. 1 various points in Us- Crow's New: came iioise almost direct from Pass, and they continued on their f We, way after a brief holdover. of Germany for fco4 riots are with read" we were 30- With Ucenpatwn rorees j yonh. Sea bat tfce lieui Xorman Heimtz. sjri of crossing' of the Atlantic Mr. acd Mrs. J. arrived in; sascoth." Tie ycuag serrieesaa. the with ccntingem after, former Air here, joined up bein? overseas smce use is, with the R.C-A.F. bui remastered lasteriy havny; been with ihe Ca-' to the before gosu? overseas. .________ Commits Suicide After Leaving Note O ties which exist and, what is more WAY TO BETTER MEALS... Miners Parade On City Streets Nearly 400 miners of the Leth- bridge district paraded on city streets as noon on Wednesday, Representing "a grouo of Polish carrying banners urging that C. C. and trade organiza- j Cook and Alfred Fannilo. members tions, he said Canada could draw of the Alberta Workmen's Com- j on a reservoir including the sons and Poles livine in England! and Brumheller mine manager aad western Eurooe. "About 60 per now is chairman of the workmen's compensation board. Mr. Parmilo has "been an Edmonton labor leader for many years. Mass Meeting: BLAIRMORB. June Miners from, various camps in the Crow's Nest Pass converged on Blairmore this afternoon for a mass meeting in protest to the personnel of the Alberta Workmen's Compen- sation Board. John Stokaluk. vice- president of District 18, U.M.W. of A.. Calgary, was in the Pass to ad- dress the mass meeting. Mines in the Pass are idle for the day but work will be resumed- Thursday. TONS LOST CALGARY, Jane ____ also apphed. Overpopulated Kol- important, plans for development." Stalin Says Greater Accord With United States Must Be Established parlors there foilosir.g a fen. cf negotiations over terms of a new contract. Painter Claims He Killed Child cenc of them would be farmers. Baked beans taste better with thick H P Shipping Strike On Great Lakes Set For Aug. 15 CLEVELAND. Jane A strike against Great Lakes shipping which transoorts practicallx" all" the iron ore used in United States miHs has been set tentatively for Aug. 15 by Great Lakes agents of the National Maritime Union Only 10 companies at present are affected by strike notices filed by the union, but the union is con- sidering extension of the to cover all United States lake ship- ping companies and all seamen, dock workers and other workers, re- ports Frank Jones, NJM.U. lakes contract director. CAXADIAX SHIPS MOVING Meanwhile, more and more Ca- nadian lake vessels vrere moving todav and Capt. EL S- Brand, the federal- contrcller who assumed charge of lake shipping from an office in Toronto Monday, last night broadcast an apoeal to all lake sea- men and ship officers 10 return to their ships. Many had already done so. TO VOTE ON KING ATHENS, June UP- The deputies, -after a stormy all-night session, today passed amendment a bill author- izing a plebiscite on the restoration of the Greek monarchy or the con- tinuation of the republic. PLACE YOUR Hail Insurance NOW WITH B. J. MERCHANT METCALFE BUILDING SEE US ABOUT FIRE AND ATJTO INSURANCE ail Alberta mines were closed today as miners, members of the Waited Mine Workers of America, went on strike for one day in pro- test against decisions ana person- nel of the Alberta Workmen's Com- pensation board. Notices posted in the various camps Tuesday called for the one-day walkout and pro- vided for maintenance men to re- port for duty. It is estimated, on the basis of annual production, that the loss in coal output today will amount to tons. Municipalities Do Not Get Fair Share of Revenue VANCOXJVKH, June O. Asselin. chairman qf the executive committee of the city of Montreal, told the Canadian mayors' confer- ence todav that municipalities do not get a fair share of revenue from provincial governments. Addressing the second day's bus- iness session of the annual meet- ing. Mr. Asselin said: "We ask that a more equitable share of provincial revenue be re- turned to municipalities as com- pensation for facilities made avail- able by municipalities for the gen- eral good and utilized by the public irrespective of their place of domi- cile." Municipal officials were entitled to be taken a little more into the confidence of provincial govern- j ments in any contemplated legisla- j tion directly involving municipal administration. CAR AND TRUCK OWNERS We're Always Ready TO RENDER THE FOLLOWING SERVICES Washing Steam clean engine and chassis Lubrication Simonizing Starter and generator overhauling Motor tune-up Engine overhauling Brake relining Body and fender Steering alignment Car and truck repainting LARGE STOCK OF G.M. PARTS AND ACCESSORIES ALWAYS ON HAND McCOLL-FRONTENAC GASOLINE AND OILS Beny Chevrolet-Oldsmobile Ltd. TWO DOWNTOWN LOCATIONS Main Garage open 7 a.m. to midnight, Monday to Saturday Sunday: 9 a.m. to Midnight Fhone 4055 service By J. If. ROBERTS. Jr.. Associated the United States, has not been' Press Foreign Affairs Analyst. j able to discover a practical means This world might be saved a lot i of combatting the former while i ore serious j collaborating with the latter. would hire i If these reports are true, and I a eood come irotn sources which I _, nation-1 could know, the tragedy of the! 26, r public present state of relations between j RKharo. R. Thomas. 42-year-olc relations man. i the United States and Russia is' Pauper wno poiice say maintains yV-UVM M M I hear through Centra! European i greater than was previously appar- diplcmatic circles that: ent- 1. Moscow was much surprised and taken aback fay the extent of American reaction to Russian activi- ties in Iran; that Premier Stalin couldn't understand what differ- ence it made to the U.S. and, if he had anticipated the result, would not fcave considered the project worth the ensuing ro'.v. 2. Premier Stalin said some time Anyone trained to appraise public opinion in the United States could have predicted the result of such reported a campaign as Russia has been waging since Germany surrendered. The question of intent always has j The. negctia: between union members arrf hotel managers. Hotel managers told the delegation last lugin thai :he dis- persers and waiters njay return to work today individually" but liot union members. Kot one of the 28 regular workers and permit men o ftr __ up a Saying "I Am About to Murder a Man" Two strike parades are to be held ___ this afternoon and June house -srhHe the woman. CSan- womar. wlio SE Martin, ran into the her parents that street oefore placin? the of jfct because I am the revolver in her and Sr- about to murder a man." shot and killed Raymond _Beaudry. then. She died a feTir minutes after be- ing admitted to hospital. A married wcman. Mrs. Sc. Martte the noi- f. her parenii only i fJiort nrtse the shootings. Written in on a crude shsev of psper. her mother and father to forgive her for whsu sbe w-as aboiit so and enrfec: "If you hate aas for what I irJB have done. I will forgive you never- theless. Goodbye, father and aactJi- er. I !cve you botfe. Claudia." T said she letter hinied teat T. June s, 3oTe Beaadry. whose wife died rso weeks ago. buc tha; her love was sos reci- _ a JJS-calibre revolver woman on dowaiowa St. Dominique street committed siiicide. A verdict of ir.urter and s in the early raorniiis dcuile d was returscd ao a coroners n: i quest. Seaadry died in his rccas- Claims Deceased Was Communist pencil been of prime importance to Amer leans. Russia could have stumbled around considerably among her own _____ neighbors, just as the country did: years ago, and still have ken: remember every detail." jailer. Hoach said. It was unsigned. prisoners i murder. A former accused Leiimann's ago that Russia did not need "much of The United" States "if' At Chicago, doubting investigators more" to complete hsr -security-1 Hussian actions had aroused i they foiind fear that aU of her neighbors faced! statement thai he killed and dis- campaign; and that whatever tliis is may have been delayed in ths hope that, first. America can be convinced that ii is proper. 3. Russia actually desires to estab- lish greater accord with the United States, that Premier Stalin has said it must be cone; that hs sees little if any hope of a real accord with the United Kingdom and. faced by the solidarity between Britain and six-year-old Susannej r of the who during bis tour cf duty as a subnjariue navy engineer from 1937 until his capture said sues he had shipped on accounted for, 70.000 tons of shipping, testified that Lehnjaaa was looked up by United Nations pogram for uni uania: the fear that Russia puts i Degnan on Jan. her program for spreading her own! Detective Chief Waiter Storms. power and ideologv ahead of the} sal.d. ssepsical of the, m-i.oners as a story told by Thosaas. one-tune male lei-olr pn-oners as a r! Witness he had been; on one occasion a-hen a prisoner of war was publicaUy Don't Make This Mistake When Child Is Constipated Don't mained the mediator she was last year, seeking a reconcilement Russian and British interests. of "We Shall Never Have Real Freedom Until We Have BALVORGATE. Sask.. J.uae T. C. Douglas said last night in. a debate with Rupert D. Ramsay. Pro- gressive Conservative party pro- vincial leader that "if the issue is socialism I accept the issue for we shall never have real freedom until we have social- ism." Speaking at a picnic-meeting here in the campaign for the Morse by-election set for to- morrow Sir. Ramiay. Progres- sive Conservative candidate in the by-election, said his policies were not dominated by Pre- miers Duplessis and Drew. Subject of the debate was whether to vote for Mr. Ram- say was a "vote for the disrup- tive forces of the Dominion- provincial conference." Mr. Ramsay said the Dom- inion-provincial' conference was not an issue in the Morse by- election. Premier Douglas said that there were two viewpoints re- garding the Dominion-provin- cial conference. That of Sas- katchewan was that wealth should be distributed and the other the "stand of Duplessis and Drew that the provinces should take what they can get." sex offence. i Dripped of his rank afusr being Sheriff Ernest Reach of Phoenix found sruilty of a sex crinie. The quoted Thomas as sayinc that the' instruments with which the Degnan child's body was dismembered were taken by him from Barnes hospital. St. Louis, while he was employed there as a male nurse. In St. Louis. Dr. F. R. Bradley. superintendent of Barnes hospital. said there was no record of Thomas ever having been employed fay hospital or any surgical instruments having been, stolen. investigation had been carried out! by tile camp leaders. j He told His Lordship that rearm, as far as he knew, had been given a hearing. A disasrsjzbie racaoom ffm f ssuest child object to dwor esc-. Make iaiaciTe-iaJciae enr oa ehsM nad jwursrir. niotberi GK Own. TsUltta tadx? xi rc YOU LI. LIKE THIS MEW Hot Debate Over V.L.A, Interest OTTAWA, June tune with blood-heat temperatures in this sweltering capital, the commons last night debated hctly a resolution pre- liminary to a bill "to reduce interest rates charged veterans of ihe two great wars under Soldier Settle- ment Act from 5 to S'.i per cent. Members of the three opposing parties Progressive Conservatives. the bill would not go far eacugh and urged legislative action to give clear titles to land for veterans of Four More Raids On Coast Chinese VANCOUVER. June lice today sought further informa- i tion on the alleged international lottery riag when they raided four premises in Chinatown, seeking rec- ords of the ring's-operations. The raids followed information gained in translation of papers seized Monday, and today a quan- tity of papers, believed to be rec- ords, were found in what police de- scribed as "lightning raids." Pre-dawn raids last Friday dis- j closed existence of the ring and led to the seizure of nearly in Vita-Ray CREAM DEODORANT H12 who Tere j currencv and a quantity of valuable having difficulty keeping up their! nr inrwnr Hri-pK pavments. Walter jewelry "and a ton of lottery tickees. j Tucker, parliamentary assistant to Veterans Minister Mac- kenzie, defended the legislation and decied charges that the government had attempted y control the house veterans committee, which recom- mended the bill. Robert Fair (S.C.. Battle River) renewed his efforts to have can- NAMED CONCILIATOR j WINDSOR. Ont.. June Headquarters of the United Auto- mobile Workers (C.I.O.) today an- ncunced that word had been re- i ceivcd of the appointment of Louis Fine, chief conciliation officer for the department of labor, as celled outstanding debts of veterans conciliator between the Chrysler settlers nf the First Orpat War Corporation Ol Cat SPECIAL PUBLIC NOTICE Owing to Monday being a holiday it will be necessary to bake three days supply of bread on one June 28th. Consequently it will be impossible to conduct any public tours through the bakery on Friday evening. It would be appreciated if those who are intending to visit our new bakery on Friday evening, would come on either Wednesday or Thursday evenings. Your Friday invitation will be accepted either even- ing. Thank you. McGAVIN BAKERIES LIMITED settlers of the First Great War. "The five ner cent interest charged veterans of the First Great War is a steal and the seven per cent on arrears is a greater Mr. Fair said. Under the bill the interest rate would be set at per cent. Only 36 per cent of the original settlers had acquired title to their land and of the who started only 6.153 were stiJl on ihe land. The aversee debt still outstanding was SI .254: Mr. Fair said some of the vet- ans. even though they were "loaded down" with debt, volunteered to fight in the Second Great, War. Walter Tucker, parliamentary as- _ j sistant to Mr. Mackenzie, said if i everything discussed before the j veterans committee wac to be 1 thrashed out in the commons "we j J vdll be here until September on j veterans legislation aione." There i were still some 11 veterans bills to i i be passed. j Corporation of Canada. Ltd.. and i its employees in Windsor. The union said lib indication was given as to when Mr. Fine would arrive here. Major Tune-ups Minor Tune-ups and Complete Overhauls Our mechanics are thorough and jou are assured 01 a job well done. Phone 36t2 Work Guaranty MECHANICS SALES Ltd. Cor. 3rd Ave. and llth St. S. PERFUMED STOPS PE3SPIRAT1QN DDES NOT RESCILY DRY COT IK JJOt PROTECTS DAINTINESS FftOM 1 TO 3 DAYS VS- STOKES DRUG CO, LTD. PHOXE 24S7 FIFTH ST. S. "THEY FLY SO HIGH" MINIMUM WAGES TO BE BOOSTED IN B.C. JITLY 1 VICTORLA. June j mum wage rates affecting 150.000 i British Columbia workers will be i substantially increased July 1 when j the 44-hour wortc week becomes j law in the province. Adam j chairman of ihe board of indus- trial clarions announced today. DODDS KIDNEY PILLS TOO" BOILERS RECONDITIONED High and Low Pressure Boilers for sale We also nave a limited amount of 3 AND WATER LINE for irrigation purposes Boiler Repairing Pressure and General Welding We have portable equipment for all work. Liberty Welding: Boiler Works H02-2nd Are. S. Phone B. L. Thomas Geo. A. Johnston THEY ALMOST REACH THE bums Grassy, between bubbles. She knows all about arnn.srng babies! Ksows about corn flakss, too. "Sellogg's are ay she sajs. "I like them not only at breakfast, but at bedtnne too. They taste so Kellogg's Com Flakes are jirst for Savour, say 4 oat of 5 Canadian housewives proves by independent surreys year after yearJ They're always FRESH, too. Aad XeHogg's are ready in 30 seconds, leave no messy pois or pans to wash up. Cora Flakes are sometimes hard to -worth looking for! Made by Kellogg's ia London, Canada. SAVE TIME...SAVE WORK...SAVE FUEL! HERE IT IS IN ANEW 16 OZ. JAR FAT'S TAXI and DELIVERY SERVICE Brand NEW CARS, but the same OLD dependable SER- vice. KtiniC is DOW in good sup a( yocr grocer's aga picked in sparkli new cor.uiner. ready to seree. SP-24M HEINZ COOKED SPAGHETTI FISK TIRES Reduce tires that gHe you Cu-'Jhion CorJ Jion for blowout protfrlksn; New Cord for longer life; and Full Traction Tread for quick, sure stops. Tires offer you extra value at no extra cost. SoW only ct the of the big B-.1. NEWSPAPER!