Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta WeatKer COOt.- AM> BAIX VOL. 165. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1946 12 PAGES G.B. Worried About Wheat DEATH BEATS TRIBUNAL Sees No Solution To Food Crisis VANCOUVER. June (CJF-) S. Mooney, chief exec- utive of the administrative coun- cil (European) of U.N-K.R.A, said in an interview here last nisht that there is no solution to the world food crisis. "The crisis is he said, "and it is going to get worse. There no solution." He added that the problem is so vast and formidable that it has become a selective job. It is no longer a matter of how many we can save, he said, "but whom to save." barometer of human suf- fering is falling. People will die by the millions." Hintllsley To CutTaxes Tonight OTTAWA. June Finance 3Hnister Hsley tcday put the finhb-'.ng touches t- his all-important budget first he has presented for full peacetime year since" he took over the department charged Sting the taxation burdens of Canadian, Mr. Ilsley till read the speech In a crowded house of commons and Is scheduled to begin shortly after 5 pjn. af-S.T. He "will start with a reriew of fiscal activities, disclosing expected revenues and erp for the current fiscal year. fya. will come the announce- ment on -vsiere the revenues are to be r-znvtc. This portion will disclose what tax changes are to be made. Canadians, given a 18 per cent reduction in personal income tax last year, are looking for even greater relief this year not only in the income but in other tax fields. Observers feel income tax relief may be offset by a new social se- curity tax, revenue from which, will be used to implement health and programs. Roused by Reports U.S. Is Protesting Wheat Agreement As fsr as the concerned, some business field is observers expect the excess profits tax be dis- continued at- the end tbe-calen-- car year, as in the United King- dom. The guess is that corpora- tion taxes will be cut from 40 per cent to 30 per cent. changes in tariffs are expect- ed. Raps Cheating By Veterans On Car Priorities OTTAWA, June Reconstruction 3Bnister Howe said today the priority system for veterans on new cars and trucks "has bogged down com- pletely" and alleged that veter- ans have been re-selling their cars to civilians shortly after purchase "on a colossal scale." He the veterans com- mittee of the commons his de- partment stopped the policy of issuing priority certificates to veterans two months ago -when certificates exceeded available cars by some Mr. Howe rejected a sug- gestion that a system of Teter- ans priorities be extended to goods handled by War Assets Corporation. The suggestion was that the veterans department give qualified veterans priority cards for such things as farm machinery which could be honored by retail dealers. air. Howe said he did not like fo tackle the job of administer- ing any system "which allows colossal cheating." June 4C-P. Cable) London newspapers to- day gave front-page play to the progress of Anglo-Canadian wheat agreement negotiations, with .the Evening Standard bannerlining a Canadian Press story from Ottawa saying Ca- nadian government officials denied that United States op- position was delaying the loan. Morning-paper reports had in- cluded a daily express special from Washington saying: "American ob- jections are holding up the four- year agreement negotiated by iFood Minister John) Strachey lor Bri- tain. to take about tons of Canadian wheat a vear." CAUSE OF DELAY" OTTAWA, June government sources state the sus- pension of British-Canadian talks here on a. long-term wheat con- tract arises from Canadian reluc- tance to make commitments for large-scale annual shipments aad i is not becaus? of reported United j States opposition to the proposed agreement. These sources, in a position to have intimate knowledge of negotiations, told The Canadian Press the Dominion government was reluctant to tie itself to an agree- j ment involving wheat 5ales so large i that they might, in the event of a j future short crop, endanger Can- ada's position with other tradition- al customers. At the same time, they added, Canada always had in mind the effect of any possible agreement on United States wheat interests and the possible American reaction to a. long-term contract. These authorities said there was no disagreement which could not be ironed out between the British and Canadian delegations on the matter of price, which likelv would be at the present Canadian export rate of a. bushel for a specified period and subject to later adjust- ment In the light of world orices and supplies at that time. CANADA'S FEARS The main reason for the susoen- slon was said to be the matter of quantities of grain to be delivered to Britain during the life of the contract, which unofficial reports have said would run for four or five years. Before war Canada sold Bri- tain approximately bushels annually. The figure now under consideration" for the contract per- iod is believed- to be in -the neigh- borhood of bushels. The Canadian position on the question of deliveries is eaid to be this: Canada feels that If she com- mits herself to sell Britain an ex- cessive quantity, say bushels, she mav find in the event of a poor crop year that her total exportable surplus may total only that amount and she, would have no wheat to meet the requirements of her other customers- Then, if a bump'er crop year fol- lowed, she may find that those customers have turned to other wheat-producing areas and she would be left with unsaleable sur- pluses on her hands. There also was the possibility that the United Nations mighs work out some international plan for the distribution of wheat and Canada would be unable to participate if she did not have a flexible, mar- gin of surplus with which to work. authoritative statements clarified a situation complicated by reports and rumors about whv the conversations, which began a week ago last Saturday between British and Canadian government officials. came to a sudden and unannounced halt at a time when thev were be- lieved to be moving smoothly to successful conclusion. Big Four AreiBread And Flour Will Be Deadlocked! Iri Britain July 21 AtPansMeeti 7 YOSUKE MATSUOKA TOKYO, June (.-Pj death of American-educated Yosuke Matsuoka. 66, former foreign minister was announced today by the international tri- bunal before which he was on trial with 27 other accused war criminals. He had been suf- fering- from tuberculosis, arth- ritis and other ailments. NAMED PRESIDENT BOSTON. June Leslie J. Cummings. of the Vancouver Daily Province, today was elected president of the Association of Newspaper Classified Advertising Managers. Admits Part ROW Hanging Rope MEDICINE HAT. Alta_ Jane that the of Karl Ijehmann, Ger- man prisoner-of-war in the Medicine Hat internment camp on Sept. 10, 1344. had been planned and all preparations made prior to his to the head barracks of huts DZ, was given Wednesdav bv Sgt.-Maj. Willi Mueller at the "Alberta Su- preme Court trial of Sgt.-Major Bruno Perzenowski, one of four prisoners accused of Lehmann's murder. Mueller- also one of the four charged with the hanging, under questioning by iir. Justice W. R. Howson of the Alberta Supreme Court, said the rope used had been prepared beforehand with a. noose and given to him. It had also been arranged that; at a given signal he 'Mueller) was to hit Lehrnann on the chin and knock him. down. Then the noose was to be put over his neck and he was to be hanged. j Two Russian Counter Pro- posals on Trieste Are Rejected PARIS. June western Allies rejected night tiro Russian caunter proposals for the disposition of disputed Trieste, leaving the foreign ministers council still deadlock- ed today on the most difficult j phase of the Italian peace treaty. I The Russian suggestions, of- fered by Soviet Foreijn Min- ister V. M. Mototor as a com- promise following his rejection of a French plan to interna- tionalize the Adriatic port, pro- posed that Trieste be made an autonomous district under Yugoslav or that the city be placed nnder the joint sovereignty of Italy and Yugoslavia. ETHNIC PRINCIPLE Both plans were turned down by British, American and French for- eign ministers on the grounds that they were unworkable, that they ignored the fact that Trieste is ethnologieally Italian and that the ORDER RECEIVES Mueller told W. D. Gow, crown CHILEAN PRESIDENT- DIES IX HOSPITAI. SANTIAGO. Chile. June 27 Antonio Rios, presi- dent of Chile since 1942. died here today after a prolonged illness. He was 58. WTM, CLIMB The Left Hand Comer. Executing In a China ing Cans. counsel, that on the afternoon of Lehmann's hanging he had been summoned to Perzenowski's quar- ters. Here he was told by the ac- cused of an order received from the "i5igher-ups" stating thai a "court had taken place and that during that court three or five men had stated under oath that Cpl. Leh- mann had been the ringleader of a Communistic group which threat- ened to overthrow the camn leader- ship." The order further stated "that Lehniann was to be removed and that I (Mueller) would have to assist in it." "vThen he arrived at the hut, Per- zenowski and Sgt. Wolf, another of the accused, were there and later Sgt.-Maj. Heinrich, Busch. the fourth accused, and two other pris- oners. ethnic principle was accepted as a yardstick by the ministers in Lon- don last September. While the outcome apparentlv lefc the couucil as far from, agree- ment as ever, some British circles j indicated they were heartened by Mr. Molotov's manoeuvre, which i they interpreted as a sign of Rus- jsia's willingness to bargain. These quarters predicted that two or three days more of private conver- sations might bring agreement. CONCESSION BY RUSSIA Mr. Molotov at a special meeting last night offered his proposals with tlie double-edged assertion that they were a concession to show Russia's willingness to com- promise but thai b-r. government would never agree to any settlement which was incompatible with Yugo- slavia's desire for sovereigntv over Trieste. He brushed aside the French pro- posal for internationalization of Trieste by saying Russia would not consider anything "vague." Await Statement On Govt. For India NEW DELHI, juae ical observers looked to Viceroy Lord "TCavell today for a statement by the cerning the formation of a care- taker government to rule India pending election of a Nine Ounces Daily Ration for Generally, Although Certain Classes to Receive More Slight Increase in Meat Ration Announced Churchill Perturbed f OXDOX, June 27 i J-i pounced today that, bread (C.P.) government an- _ rationing in Britain will begin July 21. John Strachey, food minister, told the house of com- mons thai; flour also will be rationed from that date. Mr. Strachey said the plan will include rationing of pastry made of flour. The ration of bread will be nine ounces a day for adults generally, 15 ounces for male manual workers, 11 ounces for expectant mothers and women manual workers, 112 ounces for adolescents from 11 to 18 years, eight ounces for children from five to 11 years, four ounces for chil- j dren from one to five years, and two ounces for children under one year. Mr. Strachey said the cabinet decided on rationing j bread rationing in Britain's fail- j ure to do so would be to take "unjustifiable risk" with, a basic foodstuff. BOOST MEAT RATION the basis of wro votes Tory or So- slight in- cialiSv." He asked for an assurance thas UGLY DUCKLING WINS PRIZE: shoics a little ugly duckling, recently won second prize of S50 m a U.S. national high, school photographic contest judged at the Museum of Modern An in New York city. It was taken by V. Keiih Sinuns of Roanoke, Va. Emergency Proclaimed As Strikes Sweep Australia He announced a. slight in- crease in the meat ration. At present the basic ration is one shilling !24 cents) worth each week. This will be raised by two to one shil- ling four pence a week, also storting July 21. The increase most Be up in canned meat, with the carcass meat re- maining as at present. There will be increases in meat supplies for manufactur- ing purposes, mainly sausages, fram iL Mr. Straciiey said the government. is determined that every familv will the reduction in the amount of bread announced bv Mr. Strachey would be the full reduction aexr six months. i Mr. Strachey replied :hat "lie J would be a rash man indeed" said he cculd foresee the course of the world food supply for -Ws snrf aexc. year. i Mr. Churchill said the opposition would consider whether it" would denjacd a debate nest ..londay. TORONTO COMMENT TORONTO. June 3- OURCe bread ranon waicli ,v. STDNEY. Australia, June 27. (C-P. state of emer- gency was proclaimed todsy in Queensland, Australia's large semi-tropical northeastern state. where 6.000 meat workers, on strike since March, were joined recently by 3.000 waterside workers and coal miners. Queensland authorities now will j be able to draft workers back to! their jobs. Despite the possibility thr.t continued strikes mav cause unemployment up to 1CO.OOO it is hoped negotiations will settle the i dispute originating from the dis- j missal of four employees from a bacon .factory. j individual needs. He did not underestimate gravity of tbe step but "the erarnent would, be unworthy EO office if it Sicched from this tas-c and so risked a breakdown in the 15-ounce ratios Icr manual isb- orers may prove a hardship to a. whose midday iscai is cccn- ual coal shipments to power plants where coal is used to run geaerat- j bread supply of the people." c-rs for the producaon of electricity. CHURCHIUL PERTUKSED Railway services have been ser- i Winston Churchill. Conserra- lously curtailed. The use of elec-1 tive spoke after Mr. trical heaters has been banned in chili of offices now feeling the Australia's early winter season. Sentence 30 Jews 15 Years In Prison SEVERE RESTRICTIONS To save coal Queensland authorl- hare applied severe restrictions en the use of gas and electricity. There were no street cars running- in Brisbane. a city of 400.000. alter I arrived at the hut I was handed a rope and a stick by some- one and I was instructed to hit with the stick. I threw the stick away and stuck the rope in my pocket." witness testified. Shortly after Lehmann arrived and was asked by Perzenowski "if he knew anything about the Commu- nistic activities. That was the sig- aaV for me to hit him." Mueller said when he hit him with his Sst. Lehmann fell off the bench on which he sitting and the rest of .those in the room "fell upon him." ADJUSTS ROPE was then adjusted on the victim's neck by "myself and Eusoh." Lehinann was then lifted up and when the other end of the rope had been tied. "I believe bv to the gas pipe. "I left." Questioned by G. E. A. Rice, de- fence counsel, about sex crimes in the camp, witness said there had been many, and that they had been dealt sdth by the prisoners assembly. How long the new government i will hold the reins was a guess, but I one highly Disced source noted the results of the assembly elections probably will not be known unnl the end of July. A statement by the British cab- inet; mission yesterday indicated negotiations with Indian political leaders for formation of an interim government will not be resumed un- til the election returns are in. If these negotiations are suc- cessful, the interim government will take over and continue in. office un- til the constituent sssemblv com- pletes its work of drafting" a con- for an indeoendent India. There was no indication of the direction these negotiations might take. Dr. Maulana Abul Kalam Azad. president of the powerful All-India Congress party, said that the pro- posed constituent assembly for Jn- d'l will., when elected, have the risht to decide India's relations wifh the British Commonwealth. The Congress president, comment- ing on the results of the three- month negotiations between the British cabinet members and In- dia's main political parties, saidt "The constituent-making bodv will bp a purely India assembly elected by Indian voters alone. It will have the unfettered nsht to shape In- dia's future constitution and decide our relations with the British Com- monwealth and the rest of the world." constituent pjn. Cooking was reduced to _. 90 minutes a nniv a einrfe Another member of the JSRTJSAI.T5M. June S? military court, today sentenced 30 members of the militant Jewish an- del-ground organization. Irgun 2vai j Leumi to 15 years imprisonment for carrying firearms and expio- sives. organ- Strachey. He said: "This is one of the. gravest announcements I have ever heard in the bouse in time of peace. No figures have been given parliament to justify this extraordinary measure. We do not know what the stocks are cereals in different parts olf the world. this extremely elaborate system of bread rationing uhich we have never known before in. the very darkest days of the sub- marine war? I havs seen it stated that there wOl be no SAFETi" MEASURE Mr. Strachey replied: "The rationing of bread acthorities said today. One official saic the average icaf of Canadian bread weighs 18 ounces Eid is cut into 21 slices. He esti- mated the nine-ounce ranon make about 10 "average Cut Interest Veterans' Fans REGINA. June More than 200 mountain climbers from Canada and the United States reach towards new heights nest' selves. month when the Alpine Club of i He had not seen the order which Canada sponsors its "Fortieth An- Perzenowski said he received from niversary Camp near the Bugaboo the "highest authority" and he "had glacier in the Rockies about 100 j the impression Penwfnowski did not miles southwest of Calgary, Alta. i want him to see it." executions by Australia of Jan criminals took place at Morotai. Thirteen were executed at daybreak by an Australian firing rquad. All had been responsible for the massacre of Allied prisoners of war, says the Australian News Letter. When they were led to the death chairs, each condemned man sal- uted, said and thanked the Australian officers. They were executed at a range of 15 yards in four separate groups. man asked to foe allowed to go without a black hood, but agreed to wear it when the officer ___ _____________ charge apologized and st d that it j proposals" con- was to ease the conscience of the i the Spanish me n in Oie fiquaqs. BITTEREST SESSION OIK- last worcs were: "Is After the council's longest and GROMYKO WIELDS VETO Three Times In Bitterest U.N. Session NEW June to "moral condemnation" of the Delegates to the United Nations Franco regime. security council were agreed Dr. Evatt challenged the valsditv after a confused and acrimonious of the method by which the debate, that the Spanish irsue re- I was exercised in fa- mains on the agenda and that the shion by Mr. Gronuko and said veto has an over-powenng the debate lasting five hours and vroapon in their deliberations. 49 minutes constituted a "scandal-. Russia's delegate, Andrei A.! Authoritative sources later said Gromyko. demonstrated that any, Dr. Evatt had decided to demand question brought, before the council j a showdown on the veto qucsucn can be knocked out by the single' when the general assembly meets vote of any one or the "Big Five" ir. September. It was indicated he permanent members. He witlded will fight for removal of the veto the veto three times last nighi on from the U.N. charter. British delegate Greece Will Get Dodecanese Isles Big Four Rule PARIS. June The foreign ministers' council ajfreed today to give the Dodecanese Islands to Greece with the pro- viso that they be demilitarized. an Aroerican'inforroant report- ed. The ministers also accepted French demands for the trans- fer to France of the Tenda. and Brisra areas on the French- Italian frontier. This airree- ment contained the nroriso that Italv continues to receive elec- tricity from the hydro-electric plants in the valleys. Some minor economic clauses on the Romanian pearp also were agreed unon. The council agreed to limit the Bul- garian navy to approximately tons. The Question of freedom of navigation of the Danube re- mained stalemated. home. Of a iiiiea- i snly four are able to operate lns a" a >th independsnt power nlarits. Meantime, the industrial states of South "Wales and Victoria are for 1 Benjamin Kaplan, was sen- ceniand of the Briush pecple tenced to prison for life for shoos- large reduction in their consumpt prison British soldier. OTTAWA. June "3 Tbs commons, pcadipg Finance budget speech; tonight. j spend its- fene today os. gsrerc- I raesss osils and estimates and de- bate arooablv wul follow as ss i -quiet s trend as yesterday when. lesisiatioa was advantsd- I A bill reducing from 5 to ,'cenE tie interest chsrgec veterans not of the First Great- War en ths a money they still on farms. par- consumption chased under tlie old Soldier Set- js which Chifley told the parliament re- cently was due to methods of pro- duction which cannot keep abreast of the coal demand. Ihe coal situation vras regarded as so serious that newspapers re- ported the daily arrival cf j of bread- The reduction will" be tlement Aci was siven first read- After the sentences were pro- 1 between five and ten per cent- It.' iss. This came after lengihy cs- nounced the 31 defendants stood; B a safety measure enabling the bate on a resolution to the sSL _ at attention on the command of i country to ensure its bread supply. Also given first reading was a bill a leader and sang in loud voices w the prime purpose of the' extending all veterans' rights and the coal i Part of Zionist na- j .benefits to Canadisiis served Prime Minister SCES- Eelaaves of the de- sg j m Britain's Royal >avai .prune Minister ------1 si.e us_ the facts on wnich these' Service and the Soatn. African decisions have bees "Milltar? Nursing Service. Through .legal technicalities tiey -ere not Strachev: "I assure scnS- Eelaaves of the de- Pendants who jammed the court-, room participated in sinsnng. I The leader of che group. 20-year- ega Ottawa Ponders Appointment Of Judge Here (Bv WIXFRTD EGGLESTOX) (Special to The Herald) OTTAWA. June fill the Albsrta judicial vacancy caused by the accidental death of the late Judze Fairbairn. a number of names are being mentioned prominently at Ot- tawa. Perhaps the name bearing the preatest tveirht at the mom- ent is C. B. Sissons. formerly member for Peace River in the federal hopse. S. A. C. Kerr. K.C., of Edmonton, son of a, former speaker of the senate, and a brother-in-law of Kon. Calin Gibson, is another lead- in? contender for the post. Other names heard in this con- nection are Lt. Col. Xonnan D. Dinele, K.C- of Calvary, D. H. Elton. K.C.. and G. C. Pater- son. K.C.. of Lethbridife. B. l_ Cooke. K.C.. of Taber. and W. D. Gow, K.C.. of Medicine Hat, newed appeals from tae oppoaacn REJECTED Churchill then asked leave haTe opposed SSe suggestion souses that sucii a mova to confirmation by Gen. Sir Sveivn Barker. British commander-in-ehief ilr- o in Palestine i to move adjournment of the bouse. WOvjc a cad eSTect on soldiers The defendants were convicted 1 After the speaker dectaed pennis- under tne Veterans" Laad, yesterday after a three-dav trial ?on-- Mormon, government A durmg which thev refused 1 Auto Workers In Windsor Strike WINDSOR. Ont.. June employees of two Windsor plants today went on strike in a bid to enforce de- mands for higher nases and shorter hourr. About 250 men are idle at the Tniscon steel plant and more than 400 at the Canadian Industries. Ltd.. fac- tory. AH are members of the United Automobile of America (C.I.O.K 1 would rather "not deal wnii matter aSecung every ir.iaiiy on, i S50.QOQ FIRE DAMAGE WINNIPEG. June Fire i which destroyed a shed of the National Cartage and Star- !age Company here yesterday caused damage .it abcui K 'Bas reported locay. Usht of pre- noon voters faced cool asd cloudy weather toUa-f tf> cast their ballots in the Morse pro- vincial constituency tjon. A heavy pofl is expected ibis afternoon" fill the seat made vacant bv the rssitnntum Isst fall of S. M- SpiaeH. C.CXF. member. VETO SHADOW HITS U.N. i A A {Main Problem for Peace Organization wish to convev friendly relations between Australia and Japan. We are ready to die. For your we thank you very much." Before each execution the victims shouted "Banzai" three times. While tney were being roped in their chairs they chatted, laughed. pnd sang until the bullets silenced them. A Japanese burial party bowed THE LEFT HAND (Continued on Page bitterest .cession adjourned last night. Australian Foreign Minister Dr. Herbert V. Evatt. who served as chairman of the council sub-com- mittee which investigated Spam, fumrned up the situation produced out of the confusion by -.aying: 1. The Spanish issue, by unre- corded agreement, remains un- settled before the council for re- vival at the command of any mem- ber at any time, and 2. The council remains committed Sir Alexander Cadogan, in a United Nations "charter day" speech broadcast, to the Fmnire last night, of incized the veto power and said K would force j the U N. into an "all or nothing policy." His speech was preoarcd i well in advance of last night's coun- j cil session. Throughout the protracted argu- ment, in which Mr. Gromyko 1-313- ed the question of parliamentary courtesy in a clash with council President Francisco Castillo Naiera, of Mexico, the details of the Span- ich jssue wore almost completely overshadowed. CHURCHILL MEDALLION By J. M ROBERTS. JR. ,r.o power be forced to ac: (Associated Foreign ASasrs 'against its bfet interest or agains; Analyst.) the of p'.ople in Just as was feared a; San Fran- vital matters, such as of armea i Cisco by those who thai sr.y fsrec. i lasting peace is goirq; to Now uhai has deiclep-jd. apcar- surrender of certain sovereign ently. is a procedure by which s i rights by all the United Nations. ,ieto can be exercised dunng coun- j the Russian idea of how the veto ci! deliberations on u richer :he is to be used in the security coun- cil has come to overshadow any i other issue before me U.N. Britain and the United isupoorted the veto idea in the be- even preven; ginning because tfttv were not in ject. subject in hand is. in its .subject :o the veio. It this stands. 1 it means tha; any member o' the States Big Five can veto dwcassion of any sub- LONDON. June Reuters') ministers and junior mir.- i'tcrs in ETiUun's wartime co- al.tion government been a bronze commemorative medallion by Winston Churchill, former prime minister, it was learned last meht. On one side of the medallion is the in- scnntion: "Salute the Great and on the other the name and address cf the recipient and the legend: Winston Churchill." position to submit their policies to; This was :he gercral :n- ;the comolete control, by mere ma-i tentson at San Francisco, and all i jontv vote, of an organization which the delegates know it. But the Riys- they" whoiehearted'y supported but sians seem to b? intent, above i which was jet to crystallize. thing, on establishing in i MEANS OF CONTROL i tne cosinci! which, when spoiled to i They had no agree-1 whatever develops later. iiJi gue ment on this point was stressed in a them a freedom of action superior statement of the veto j to all previous commitments, would ever be used as a means of SERIOUS PROBLEM control by one power of every step This a serious problem. It, is in the council's' procedure. It was still true, as argued at San Fran- the smaller pow- Cisco, that use of the "veto in this era and many observers strongly suspected things would develop just fashion can completely hamstring the peace organisation and nullify as thev that the veto would the entire weigh; of world opinion be only a last ditch insurance that i at any tune. NEWSPAPER! NEWS BULLETINS SEVERAL INJURED AS TORNADO HITS DETROIT DETROIT. June persons were reported in- jured today and numerous houses and buildings damaged wfcfn a tornado of about two duration dipped into an industrial section of Detroit about five aiilcs from the downtewn area. Eariy reports said some the Detroit river in Ontario were damaged by the short-lived twister- STEADY RAIN AT VULCAN VULCAN. June Vulcan district was soaked to- day by a rain that set 7 o'cletk this morning. Rain fell sicsaily up to about three o'clock this adding to an already good reserve of moisture. The bus from Lethbridge not through, today on account of heavy roads. NAMED COMMISSIONER TO PROBE B-f. DSSPTTE OTTAWA, Jnnc Justice J. O. WHsan of the British Columbia, suoreme court has appointed a cojazaissiCTjer to investigate i dispute among British Columbia hartirock miners, learned today. BEVERAGE ROOMS CLOSED IN CALGARY CALGARY. June Beverage rooms in Calgary hotels were closed today as the strike of beer partor waiters went into its third day. Hotelmen were still recruiting non-union hslp bot wanld not state definitely when they would -ooen their parlors for bosiaass. -ATOM SHARE SELLING RACKET BARED MONTREAL. Jane alleged "atom bomb" share selling racket involving more than SoOO.OOv, in which several persons swindled of Tarse sums of money on promises of rich dividends, was revealed today by provincial police. Few details were given, feet Deputy Director Hilaire Beanrtgard of the provincial force said two persons had been arrested and capture of the alleged ringleader was imminent. FARM MACHINERY PRODUCTION JUMPS OTTAWA. June Minister said today Canada's production of farm machinery had jnmped SO per cent since the end of the war and now probably stood at least 10ft per cent above prc-vrar He believed that about per cent of current production was exported and thought quota had been filled for current j; ;