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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 9, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta INDUSTRIAL STA N H U.S. FINAL EDITION Weather AlfccrU F dirt as it reached the agricui- j sioa. j tural nart of Alberta and by the j The Meluoume Herald said ce- time it approached Calgarv at one gotiations on the future defence o'clock it was a wall of dust. More of the Suez canal will be watched dirt was whipped into the air as with anxiety by Australia and New the storm swept towards Leth- Zealand." bridge. During its southward move- j E5IFIRE MTST DECIDE ment, the storm aiso spread east- i LONDON. May corn- ward, extending to Resma. i munist Daily Worker today scofled ilCi .L.gji'bj _. T 7 would have a -disintegrating ef-; Combined Canadian U .o. Foo'd Board Extended to December 31 Highest velocity of wind recorded here tor one full minute during the storm was 59 miles per hour, while one gust was checked at 64 miles. ___ WIDE AREA AFFECTED The dust on ground levels es- "BLACK BLIZZAPvD" (Continued on Page Two.) at the "sovereign independence" of Egypt as empty words while some London Conservative newspapers j criticized the British offer to evac- uate Egypt as a surrender of strate-' gieal advantages in maintaining an I empire. t YEAR TO (Continuea on Page Two.) WASHINGTON, May The government announced yesterday increases of 25 cents a bushel in the ceiling price of corn, 15 cents for wheat, five cents for oats, nine cents for barley, 10 cents for rye, and 18 cents" per hundred pounds for grain sorghums. The increases become effec- tive at a.m.. May 13 and will apply to now in the hands of producers and grain to be harvested this year. The increases were announc- ed in a joint statement by the office of economic stabilization, the agriculture department and the office of price administra- tion. The purposes of the price hikes were listed as: 1. Removal of uncertainty con- eerning grain price ceilings between now and June 30. 1947. i 2. To encourage movement of Important Decisions on Sugar Beet Factory Expansion Are Expected Important decisions are expected to be made at a joint meeting in the city Thursday afternoon of beet growers and officials of Cana- dian Factories Ltd., including T. T. Rogers at Vancouver. The matter of factory expansion in Alberta is understood to be the subject that will be discussed and there is a strong feeling that 3. third factory to be built in the Taber-Banm ell district may be announced following: the discussion. Broofcs has been pressing for a sugar factory as has the Taber- Barnnell area, but it is believed the ne-ct factory will go to the latter district, where beet production is well established. FIRST JAPS (Continued on Page Two.> Can Canada Survive Multiple Taxation? DEADLOCK, IMPOTENCE FEARED BY MANITOBA well, was that his bill of rights would be contained only on the certificate of citizenship to be issued to new Canadians and thus would not applv to the native-bom j described as those Japanese who Canadian. did not cancel their applications Resuming debate on his amend- j and still wish to be sens to Japan. ment by Mr. Diefenbaker (P.O., as well as children under 16 years Lake Centre) that a bill of rights j age whose parents want to be be included in the citizenship meas- repatriated. ure now- under study St. Laurent said: THE" PRESENT LAW "The inclusion of this amend- ment in the citizenship bill would do nothing more for the rights of citizens than has been imbedded in the constitution of the country ever since the treaty of Pans, Matrna Carta. the petition of rights, the" bill of settlement, habeas cor- j pus. 1 are part of the common law i which imbeded m the const itu- tion of this country: and the wnt- ing of a few additional words into. i the text of this citizenship bill j would not. and I dp not think i would be intended to. interfere with j j what, might have to be done and j what. DaViiament might wish to i i have done by these having the re- spon.-ibihty to do it. responsibility' of office and not just mere shadowy RIGHTS (Continued on Page Four Children Die In N.B. Fire JOHV. N.B. May children lost their lives here early today when a fire destroyed their home on Park Street extension. The vic- tims cbtldren of Mr. and Mrs. A. Elward, were Marie. Bernire, Joan and a six-months-old-baby. James. Elward and his eldest son. Raymond, suffered severe bnrns in attempting to rescue the chil- dren, Mr-. Elward and his five other children escaped unin- jured. P ARLIAMENTAR NEWS BULLETINS Y grain for shipment abroad, for hu- man consumption in this country I and for essential livestock feeding j purnoses in deficit gra-n producing areas. I 3. To bring about "the proper balance" between the number o: supplies WINNIPEG. May Stuart Garson of Manitoba said in 3-word statement released to- day after a two-day session of tnc Manitoba caoinet that Canada could not afford to allow the failure of the Dominion-provincial confer- i ence to remain a closed matter. There were few indication., that OTTAWA, llav 9- Prime i ference had adjourned Minister Mackenzie King in the j cerstanding that me p a survive another dose taxation, fiscal ;n- dead lock and impotence' commons habit of rolling up underwater piles nljj of sand or even stones, was known i rfi foT os Vmr J to occur as far west as Alberta but will scientists of the federal Fi5heries i Ji'" Research Board found in 1944 ha' OOIJlm.on Research Board found, in 1944. that its range extended a thousand miles farther, to ihe Mackenzie River delta in the Northwest Territories, j and last, year they found the fish in the Yukon Territory, too. said that and trade todav conarmed reports taken to have agreements signed; with all orovir.ces. e-scept Ontario' statement mace jo Attlee am cabinc OUT OF ORDER OTTAWA. May something like pounds fish, principally Lake trout ar.d whitefish. Research, in other words, is paying dividends from Great JSiave in an increase in rational lish production. Tha poir.t as to the extended range of the Sand roller is itself of some minor academic or scientific interest but cf no commercial sig- n.ncance since the fish amounts to nothing either commercially or in the valuable sport fisheries. It's just ore of many little fish Nature put into North American waters for some unknown reafon. Per- THE LEFT HAND (Continued on Back Empire talks in London within a few days. He fell Mr. King sho-ild make a statement on the Domin- ion-provincial conference, beeaus? cf the urgenrj o: agreement, a; least with the seven provinces with whom agreement appeared possiole. Mr. Fauteux said he could see no urgency m the question. Mr. Co'.dweil said Mr. King should at least make a statement on the conference and what, course of ac- tion would DC followed and allow a discussion on his statement. Mr. King replied the conference had adjourned "sine die" and he felt any statement at this time not be appropriate. The con- lOintlv with Prime and President Tru- ten- e of war- allocate the i Jur.e continued, the deterioration that has occurred in the worse food situation jr. recent- months and the need to continue to control dsstnoutjon o? many foods whole, that is Dorr.jn.or. and provincial government comb.n- ed in one national sv.itera of gov- ernment, has been left :n a state of deadlock and impotence WAR FLAX GOOD The wartime suspensions agreements between the federal and MANITOBA'S POSITION' Manitoba had taken a position of "unconditional willingness" to con- elude an agreement with the Do-; minion's modified proposals oe- i cause "we were apprehensive that' what did happen would happen. We feared that in a negotiation between j 10 sovereign governments the adop- j tion by each of a stiff bargaining' attitude in the short-term of its own treasury rather than in the interests of either its own peo- pie or the Canadian people, would result in no agreement whatever being reached." Manitoba did not accent the fail- ure as a final disposition of the matter. "We propose to continue, bv everv means wathin our power to Dress for a settlement which will give the people of Canada a better deal in fiscal justice and iccial services. PLANNED NEW BUDGET Premier Garson said it. had been the intention ihe Manitoba gov- ernment to bring down a supple- mentary budget at a summer ses- sion of the legislature. This sup- provincial governments had worked j piementarv budget, to be based on WSji, Each province i .v-e settlement hoped for at the Mr. Ilsley was replying to John Bracken. Conservative leader, who whether the gov- ernment would consider a new poliry lor Canadian farm nroducus in VICT. of 'he United States rise The minister said he had seen newspaper reports of the increase and added that as soon as there was. anything definite state, a state- i ment would be made in the house. I countries and to the fact that grain The US. government announced during the latter half yesterday price increases of 25 cent-? j oj 5345 al a faster rate tnan was under the agreements tnan it was' before them But tne agreements expired the of the Mannmes October and for the others spring. Frulure of a view to preventing wide- conference meant a return to spread suffering and starvation" lhg Dominion-provincial :.nar.cia! When the food outlook for 19i. o, 1930-5 with all its became Clanfieo hrf? K made regarding >n would a possible further The statement ascribed the "de- 1 tenoration' m the world food fitu- for corn, 15 cents for nine cents for barley and five cents for! oats. GRAIN PRICES (CoDtinuea on Page Two.) aouses. ObviuobK the first thir.g Canada must do 'oeffire the wartime tax suspension agreements run out is to find for a majority of the prov- a mudus Vivendi or g arrangement, which will en- able tnem to survi.e. pending a settlement being reached between the two central provinces and the he said. conference, was to include for health, education. loads, drain-; age and other pjhhc works and _ natural resources developrnent. j Now. however, this wouid be im- possible at least until the federal budget was brought down. With the failure of the confer-; ence, the federal government's plans t for a number of social, unemploy- i ment and other measures had been and we have no _ idea as to what will replace them until the Dominion brings down its budget and maybe not then. Nor do ue know until the budget' DEADLOCK (Continues on Page Two.) .NFW SPA PERI NEWSJSyLLETlNS LT-GE.V SIMONDS TO APPEAR BEFORE COURT MARTHL VHSTERDAM. May Gay S'monds of Kingston, Osit.. who commanded the Canadian army in The Nether- lands, will appear tomorrow momins before the court martial of Brie J F. Lister who is being tried on charges of misuse of requisitioned property in Amsterdam. Gen. Simonds will appear as a prosecution witness, it was announced. REJECTS BYRNES' PROPOfAL Mav Minister Molotov told the Fo'ar conference of fOreisrn ministers that Russia, iras unaoic to accept the proposal of State Secretary James F. Byrnes of the United Stales to hold a. peace conference June 15. Mr. Molotov Missesscd. however, that the foreign ministers should meet again in Paris June 5, STRIKE NOW SETTLED PITTSBURGH, >Ia> of tbe 115-day-oId Electric Corporation major walkout in the United States sine? the announced today. The firm has agreed to an IS-cents-an-hour wage increase, with variations." ALARM STRESS IN TEL AVIV May sirens were about 10 o'clock tonichl in the coastal all-..cwisn city of Te! AVJV when rifle and machine-awn fsrc was heard in the immediate neighbor- hood. Troops and police rushed to emergency stations. ALBERTA COXING COAL MOVES EASTWARD ED.MOV-ON, Ma> hmiled relief to the critical shortage Ontario, resultinc from the United States soft coal strike. Alberta coal from Mountain Park commenced to move east- ward todaj. MORGAN COMMITTED <-'OR EXTRADITION TO U.S. C VLGARY, May R. J. (Tiny) Morgan of Curric Barracks, was found by Chief Jndge J. W. McDonald, this morning, to be Ralph Jerome Von Sell, convicted first-degree murderer who escaped froia a California prison institution a year aga, and was committed for extradition to the United States. He indicated that he desired to stay proceedings by ha'ocas corpus. -IWSPAPKR! ;