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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 17, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, MAY THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PAGE POSTPONE CONSIDERATION OF ALBANIA'S ADMISSION TO UN. By ERAKCIS W. CARPENTER NEW YORK. May United Kauoas security council to- dav adopted unanimously a United Stales resolution which, in effect delays immediate consideration of Albania's request for admission to the United Nations. The council then adjourned sub- iect to the call of the chairman. The resolution offered May 10 by Edward R- Steainius, Jr., United States delegate, provides that all applications for United Nations, membership submitted not. later than July ID shall be considered by I the council in August. Albania's application is the only one on file. GKO2IVKO SKEPTICAL Andrei A- Gromyko, Soviet dele- gate, called the proposal "useless" in view of the new rules on admission adopted today by the council but went along with the other delegates when the vote was taken, Poland's delegate. Dr. Oscar Lange. voted for the resolution after remarking he desired to make sure it "is no; an attempt to postpone" consideration of Albania's applica- tion. Mr. Siettinius said the United States would do everything in its power to see that every applicant was given the fullest consideration. Albania is sponsored by Yugo- slavia, not a member of the se- curity council, and is supported by Russia and Poland. Britain has opposed the Albanian application bus the British delegate did no: speak on the pome today. "The resolution provides applica- tions received up to July 15 will be turned over to a council sub-com- mittee for a report and then con- sidered by the council "at a.meet- ing or meetings to be held ia August. 1946 for this specific pur- pose." NEW PRESIDENT Dr. Hafez ASS Pasha, retiring president of the United Nations se- curity council, told his colleagues Thursday that the world was dis- appointed fay the failure of the powers jo work as a united family. He said he himself'was depressed by the lack of progress made bv the council during his month as presi- dent and made an impassioned plea for the members "to make "this council be a true and real instru- ment of everlasting peace." "Monsieur X." late of the French underground, became "Monsieur le President" of the United Nations security council today. He is Alexander Parodi, 44-year- old Parisian. He took his seat at the crescent- shape council on Thursday for the first tune as prance's perman- ent delegate, replacing Henri Bon- net French ambassador to United States, who served temporarily. Bat-Wing Glider Flies, Edmonton KDMONTON, May R.C-AJF. took the secret wraps oS as "Flying Wing." Thursday acd revealed in a public demonstration a 47-foot motorless. bat-like aerial freak but one that may well play a big part in futuie aviation. The tailless, two-cockpit developed in the aerodynamic labor- atorv of the National Research Council and brought here for test- ing, has been gliding over Edmon- ton for some months now. Aerial- conscious Edmontonians at first craned their necks but later became accustomed to the strange aero apparation towing behind a big Dakota aircraft. At Edmonton's Namao airport, recently acquired by the R.C-A-F. from the United Estates air force, the "wing" gave a public demonstra- tion. And flying it on its 45-minute hop over the field was 42-year-old Austrian-born Sqdn. Ldr. R. Kron- feld. AJP.C., a man who has 17 years experience in all types of air- than 3.000 hours in the first man to fly the English Channel both ways in a ghder. Bundled in a blue flying suit, he crammed himself into one of the two plexi-glass covered bulges on the upper surface of the the got towed into the air behind a twin-motored-Da- DEW1TT MacKENZIE SAYS Independence For India Now Within Grasp 'Mask of Neutrality' SAY SPAIN AIDED NAZIS DURING WAR TOMORROW COLMAN IN M-G-Mt TECHNICOLOR HIT MARLENE DIETRICH JAMES EDWARD CRAIG -ARNOLD Also Showing: 'Stranger From Santa Fe" last. Times Tonight "The Enchanted Cottage" and 'Ding Dong Williams" India at last has independence within her this time it is being handed to her on a silver platter. That's the meaning of the Bri- tish project of forming a federal union for self-government in India and passing it, on to the Indiaus ready-made. The great Indian poii- ticai parties having failed to settle their bitter differences in the re- round-table conference at Simla. Britain now is arbitrarily moving to set up a government and i is inviting the Indians to cozne along and run make what they will out of it, even to the ex- tent of severing all relations with the Mother Country. There are indications of strong opposition to the plan among Mos- lems. Tiho ciesire a wholly indepen- dent state pakistan> for them- selves. But Mahatma Gandhi, most powerful political figure in the country and guiding light of the All-India Congress mainly Hindu> has advised careful study of the proposals, saving: -Whether people like the an- nouncement or not. it is going to be the mcst momentous one in this historv of India." BEST" EFFORT YET That puts the thing in a nut- shell. We still have to see whether the plan will work, but it's the best effort that's been made in the long history of the oftimes bloody dis- pute. Prime Minister Attlee and hSs government have moved with great courage and. one is bound to say." with vast daring. For India is among Britain's most cherished possessions. There are imperialists who In their perhaps publicly By REMBERT JAMES MOSCOW, May government newspaper Izvestia to- day devoted two pages to a 10.000- word statement, attributing to two German oOcers who served in Span- ish cities as military attaches, which charged that the Franco re- gime, "under a mask of neutrality. ECONOMIC BASE i During the war. the German oj- fieers declared. Spain served Ger- many as an econoaifc base and her! military attache ic London supplied Germany with military information. Krappe and Reiner said the "Isa- bella Felix" was supposed to have been carried out in conjunc- tion with a "Sea Lion" plan for PBINCESS FATS TO MOVE TO CAIXJAKY WINMPBG. May a? The second battalion of the Princess Patricia's .Canadian Light Infantry, western Can- ada's only permanent force infantry will move to Calgarv about June 15, military officials a- MJD. 10 announced today. actually participated in fee war on jhe capture of the British Isles. The ff CLAWED TO DEATH By Blood-Sucking Leopardmen By RONALD BESFORD SHOOTING IN CUBAN CAMP The statement said Field Mar- sha! Wilhelm Keitei and CoL-Gen. Gustav on trial in Nuernberg on war crimes were active in arranging Spanish collaboration. j The officers were quoted as saying that after the Spanish civil war she German and Spanish general staffs, under the direction of Keite! and Jodl. collaborated in drawing up a for telling Krappe's assistant that he j sons were killed and wounded, could take she Rock of Gibraltar The newspaper information des- from the British forces in 20 min- utes. The plans were said :o have been dropped when concen- trated en plans to attack Soviet Russia. Statement disclosed Spanish ports were available ;o German sub- marines for repairs. German bomb- ers from over the' Atlantic were serviced in Spain, planes forced down in Span- j have been coorieted of murder and another 39 are trial. LONDON, Mav The secret society -was suppressed Grisly details of more than 20C i to the First Great War. Jws EHitilated corpses, their depletion of administrative veins ripped open with leopard j and police staffs in the claws, form the basis of a secret gave n an opportunity to start tip i report on Nigeria's secret societies j again. sent to from Lagce, The initiation rites into the sod- Nigeria, marked for the imraedsare i e-y consist of a blood bond between 1 attention of Colonial Secretary j rcan and leopard and observers George Hall. who have studied the cote repcre The report deals with the latest, that when a 'man died -he leopard mass murder outbreak among the; to which is bonded dies ateo. Nigerian secret society of I The reverse is the case if the leopard dies Srst. A Jeopardnjan Trears iron claws over his SEgers. After attacking his victim from behind, She leopard-nan tears the jugular nne the drinks the blood and tears oS and known in London now aare-up among rSe leopardinen beyond more than 100 arrests have been made in consectioa with scnbed the disorder as a of military contingents in the camp which was "deal; immediately." out no other Cuban newspapers gave x, such a seditious character. I Other reliable sources said the I difficulty developed when several i officers and men refused to obev the an Antonio De the murders. Twelve leopardmen i eats-strips of Sesh. Spanish possessions in Africa. HIGHLIGHTS OF CANADA'S NEW CITIZENSHIP BILL Jrjted States May 20. iitftico v. ._ _w Troops were reported patrolling Victory Or Death was and avenues leadin to RAIN IX SASKATCHEWAN REGINA. Mar Farmers of Saskatchewan on Thursday greeted the first large rainfall of the year, hoping that it would a crast to pre- vent soi! blowing in the event of windstorms- Rrtcipitaiion for the day in Retina was more than .23 inches. Britain-U.S. Feud In Far East highways and avenues leading to j OTTAWA May new Canadian citizenship bill passed third reading in commons Thurs- day and was sent to the senate: kota on a nylon tow-rope. At 6.00D j charge Mr. Attlee with hav- they let him go and he glided j ing thrown away one of the most around and over the field for more than half an hour before coming in. U.S. Negro Soldier Confesses Shooting Two at Nuernberg PRANKFURT, Germany. May 17 America negro private signed a confession today that he fired three a civilian going up the resulted in the deaths of two American ser- geants last Friday, army authori- ties announced today. The negro was identified as Pie. James C. Devone, 25, of North Carolina. Officials said the negro assert- ed the jeep in which the sergeants riding ''got in the way" of the last bullet he fired. The bare outline of the statement released at headquarters of the the- atre provost marshal did not iden- tifv the civilian or explain why De- vone fired at him. The victims, both assigned to the fiscal department of "Stars and Stripes." were slain from ambush while riding in a jeep with another soldier, and three young Allied wpm- enr'on the way home from a night club. Authorities said both men were killed by the same bullet, which went entirely through the body of one and penetrated six inches into the body of the other. ARABIAN' PROTEST WASHINGTON; May The Saudi Arabian legation Tues- day nrotested to the united States that Senator Owen Brewster automatically assumed the nation- j Canada and the richt to Canadian ality now will be able to retain Ca- j diplomatic nrotection. narifon citizenship if she wishes. j 7. Naturalized Canadians will lose the En- gineering Institute of Canada. Sum- mit lodge. A.M.. Oddfellows lodge at Co'eman. and of Central United church. He is survived by his wife. Acnes, two daughters. Mrs. Kavd Balfour. and Mrs. Alwyn Rydout. fcoth of treatment as a political pns- i anything whule but ther to say waiting for this in a brother Patrick who was the serJor partner W2S released from a Dublin military internment per. paper and He got his wife and twin 25-year-old daagh- cazap to visit the 37-year-old for- mer Ut-A. leader in Belfast prison hospital. A sister. Nellie Fleming. said (____________ after a visit with Davici trial he i u.S. bombing, but Jamestown is in- is growing steadily weaker, but "he; tac; EEC resorted :o be in use "or will stick it out to the end." U.S. personnel, he said. ters out of Japan a year before wsr broke ou; and left himself just be- fore Pearl Harfcor. His warehouses in Kobe were reduced :o rubble bv "s- br 3. Women who marrv Canadians their ciifzenshio if they remain out'' Calgary; zwo sons. Robert, Lake will qualify for Canadian citlzenshin i of the Dominion for six years or Howard. Caigary: four j one vear after establishing rssi- more without declaring intention to j grandcnadren; two brothers. Herd- dence. remain Canadians by an official en- j Sf12-- jAlberua: Rodenefc. 4. A native-bora Canadian, a i dorsetnent on a nassport or certifi- British subject domiciled in Canada, cafe of citizenship. Lethbridge Man Supreme Court Wears Uniform Unlawfully Reserves Decision EDMOXTOX. May C. the Abbott of had only one he appeared in police court today charged with unlawfully wearing an army uni- form and badges to which he was not entitled. But Magistrate Milter had the solution. "VVnen the uniform Abbott was wearing was ordered to be returned to military authorities, he pleaded, "ni have nothing to wear." "YpuTl be supplied with plenty of wearing apparel at Fort Saskatche- 'was the magistrate's reply as he sentenced him to a total of five months in jail on the two charges. CANADIAN CHAMBER SYMBOL IN O.C. LONDON. MET Cana- dian Chamber of Commerce in Great Britain Is a symbol of the unity of interests which will help rebuild the world. D. C. Coleman, chairman and president of the Ca- nadian Pacific Railway, said In a message cabled to the chamber's j 25th anniversTJ-v luncheon here Thursday. Arthur Greenwood. Lord Priw Seal, -was guest of honor at luncheon for which The chairman was J, C. Patteson. European gen- eral manager of the C.P.R. pnd president of the Canadian Cham- ber of Commerce in Great Bntain. TO BUILD YEAST PLANT CALGARY. May and White were awarded the con- tract for constructing the new 000 Standard Brand yeast plant here. CAR RECOVERED BUKXABY. B.C.. May British Columbia police have an- nounced the recovery of a late model black sedan, identified as the automobile used in the holdup of the Royal Bank of Canada here yesterday. It was found abandoned about two miles from the scene of the crime. Four fast-working bandits obtain- ed 58.220 in the robbery, which police say was the work of experienced operators. LOCUSTS THREATEN WHEAT IN SICILY ROME. May Italian news service Ansa said a locust plague which devastated Sardinia now threatened the rich wheat i fields of Sicily. The dispatch said j authorities planned to use flame I throwers against the pests. EDMONTON. May late division of the Alberta supreme court reserved judsment today on the reference made to it by the at- tornev-general's department on the Alberta juir act. The test arose out of a murder case in Medicine Eat when a jury was dismissed and a new trial ordered after defence counsel for tee accused, a German prisoner of war, discovered that one of the jurors was under 25 years of age. Edson; and his father, A. W. H. McLeoc. of Coleman. Funeral services will be announced later. MINERS ON STRIKE DROIHELLER. Alta. May 17 hundred and forty miners of the Hyzrade mine are on strike tcday. They declared the strike when it was the management want- ed to transfer a younz driver to a position. This is the second strike here this week. Miners at Brilliant returned to work Thursday following a three-day lay off. KILLED IX COLLISION DYMCHTTRCE. Kenn. Eng.. May fC-P. Driver Frederick Fiisher was killed last night when his truck collided with the locomo- tive of the world's smallest pubUc railway, the 15-inch gauge line be- tween Homney Hythe and Dym- church. The railway's engine toppled into a dyke "out the engines- was unhurt. The line has nine steam locomotives weighme. with tenders, about eight tons each. Dur- ing the war it earned gasoline sup- plies to invasion troops. SEA TELEVISION I.ONDON, May Spyiec scientists are perfecting tele- vision sets for examining ships" hulls and objects on the'bottom, of the sea, Moscow radio said Thurs- day. A so-called hydro-penscope was also being made to enable sea life at a depth of 10 feet or more to be observed and photographed, the broadcast added. LABOR DEMANDS VOICE IN PRICE CONTOL _ TORONTO. May t? "Full partnership for labor on price control boards before it would consider co-operating -with the federal labor de- partment on wage legislation. was demanded by the Toron- to District Labor Council last night in a blunt reply to a -i- circtUar from Labor Minis- ter Humphrey MitcheU ad- vising labor to refrain from demanding general wage in- creases in order that prices -I- may be maintained at cur- rent levels. CONSERVE NEWSPRINT May _ Con- tinued sharp curtailment in news and advertising spaces of New- England newspapers was forecast today by- editors who reported dras- tic steps already taken." or in the making, to conserve newsprint. The editors explained tha.t pulp and paper manufacture has been hard his by the coal strike. GARDEN CROPS HIT BY FROST IX ENGLAND LONDON. Mav dam- age to crops in various parts of England was reported to- day by growers after a three- nisht fross which nipped new potatoes, beans and fruits, including strawberries. Cold and hailstones have been general throughout the United Kingdom this week. TODAY AND SAT. 2 BIG HITS ;g COLUMBIA PICTURES presents rjf love a WALie CAllEIT-RttHK SlilLY-MS Ancient Car Is Valuable Now May Robert Hunt of Edmonton has a 22-year-old answer to the current car 1914 model Ford touring car. He's quite proud of his ancient brass-trimmed, coal-oil lamped, bulb-horned machine, but when he parks it, such a crowd gath- ers that he is afrpid to leave it long urra-atched. They show a tendency to cart it away, piece by piece. CENSORSHIP KEEPS MANY PEOPLE IGNORANT WASHINGTON. May William Benton, assisiant secretary of state, said last night that the failure of countnes to abandon po- litical censorship after the war has created "a disturbing and a dan- gerous condition." "A substantial portion the earth's 80 per still cut off in varying de- grees by censorship of "differing i types, by poverty, by illiteracy, or j by lack of means of communica- Mr. Benton told a forum of 1 the American Veterans" Committee. ITODAY AND SATURDAY Special Children's Morning Matinee Four Wonderful Kids living the great love story of ovr day MORRISON DUE IN OTTAWA SATURDAY OTTAWA. May Herbert Morrison, lord presi- dent of the privy council in the British cabinet, has com- pleted food talks in Wash- ington and will come to Ot- tawa tomorrow by air, it was learned today. During his stay here, it is expected he will discuss the food situa- tion with Agriculture Minis- ter Gardiner and other gov- ernment officials. Robert Cummins Lizabeth Scott COMING: "LEAVE HER TO HEAVEN' .j. SATURDAY AT 10 OPEN 9.30 A.M. ADMISSION IOC ;