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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE TWO THE LETHBRIDGE HERALu FRIEND OF RUSSIA JW BRITISH DEFEND ROSE had listened to Mr. Trusian's racao i soeech. The wao charged i they were responsible for the stride. 5 directed his back-to-v.'oik toj she union rank and file. Stressing that he "always cac, bee" a consistent advocate of the. rights of iabcr.- the president saia: i RAIL STRIKE BREVITIES High River Horse Is Winner, Calgary Marathon DEWITT British Strike In May, 1926 Was Fearsome Soviet Official At Nuernberg Is Fatally Shot NUERNBERG, May Gen. M D Zorya. 39, an assistant Soviet {prosecutor who presented part of i Russia's war crimes case against tne ecuror. in a letter asking the Uni of Strikes: Rose. Labor-Progressive -ii non-rail trajispon on meat alreadv in storage nezr. 3.165 far :he declaring ii "was the Labor generally nd sa. her rasistarre i i his career si (fiuons or isey the letter SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1946 Urge Committee To Select Musk for choosing test for across the ofthe executive Friday inent in the provinces vrui nave, to come ftonx the communities oacjucg the talented children. children must be encouraged to miUion-fola. Hitler for the murder Oswieczta ccncen- "establishing NO INDICATION be inade i is Foct Health ees. tcry. I day crowds in Calgary racirg bis- 5FECIAL LEGISLATION" These developments came as denz prepared 10 go before a rsil have no j increases." letter said. OTHERS ARE HIT The walkout by the 250.000 en- uld leave the inaiter of OAKLAND. Twenty- four four-engine navy transport planes were speeding from Paci- fic and Asiatic bases for emer- gency use within the f nited States during the railroad strike. ice Patrol North From Air EDMONTON, May Roval Canadian Mounted Police to" it an editorial enitled: musical culture. Good sound musi- cal irainuig in early grades Ox school was urged by the judges who claimed that, when one got the nghi sense of values it is as important as leaminsr to read books. Canada is thirty years benind in musical culture. The talent is here. It not onlv needs developing but. also should" be kept in. this country i_f when developed and not, allowed to Should be recognized in this country Franco and then pre pared for its first public session to jose Giral. premier of tne that government; effors with the brotherhoods discontinued. a Csni'o! HilL Speaker Sara be said. U work "for Hie got- j it. Tho strike brouaht further srxut- Earlier locay Presper.t, j .Q plants and co.i- r. Raybum reporters. to rr-flg? striking against the gor- j to emment a felony. EA5IS OF KETCRX Even as Eajbnrn spcke. tne stritiss: engineers and train- men announced they tronld re- turn io work on the Tjasis of a. 15-cents-an-hoar increase and workine rule changes recommended by a federal board months "they are allowed to negotiate further concerning "anT other fair nicreases." TJ, a letter to Presdent Truntas leaders of the twc- uttions said: i pea! that raiiroaa Knpioyees renim Reading Hailroac sain st. Pihladelphia that six engipeers anc several yard crews reported for work the country were nearly empty ba: bus stations and airports were jammed bv commuters and travel- lers. Movement of thousands of cars of perishable food was halted ana shipment of gram frosi fann areas XEW _hit larse segments of the United States steel industrr today. A spokesman for the TT.S. Steel Corporation said work- ers in its various operations would be idle by Monday if the doable Impact of the rail tie-np and the coal shortage continued. DETROIT The automobile industry, handicapped for months narts and materials shortages, faces virtually com- plete suspension of car assem- blies early next week as a re- sult of the rail strike. A halt to all car and track production would make approximately 000 hourly-rated workers idle. striking woiiicl report. The Pennsylvania- larges; Ore and Coal rail- road in the Uaitee States, said only trainmsn had returned to work un to engineer who I took the controls of a New Tork- bound train leaving "Washington. There were no early indications "We" aa. President, that if j in New York or Chicago that, the cur men. trpon our faith ia. you. re- turn irzmediateir to work we would railroad workers were heeding Mr. Tramaii's ultimatum. __ ABANDON CO3IPRO2II5E- The action of A. Whitney anc Johnston, hescs of tne count; upon it that you would not MOSS reads were polling tneir allow reprisals to be inflicted j employees in an effort 10 learn the response to the return to work piea. TRUMAN'S ULTEUATCM: Mr. Trnman's nltimatum was that if the strikers did not re- turn to their jobs by 4 p-m. to- day the army -would take over the trains. The U.S. army's air transport command began flying the long- distance by the ton. One plane carrying 7300 pounds of first-class matter took off from Washington for Chicago and another with pounds aboard left for Chicopee Falls, aiass- Letters bearing; three- cent stamps wem by air at a bargain rate. trainmen and engineers, respective- 2r a-eaiil tSe two brotiier- faced vrith 34r. Truman's declaration that the government wthilc ran the railroads with troops if thev did not return to work by 4 today had abandoned Mr. Truman's compromise ocer of 18-- cents hour for the 'nresent. They said thai the cent in- crease was unacceptable because n -would deprive us of the seven rules recommended by the emergency facs-Sncing ooarc. "Our men awaic ouiy yottr word tast: they caa return to work for the goventaient on the basis of the award of your emergency stooped. President Truman in his, Exchange reported today all united speech asserted that tons stales ore and coal Seets on the of grain were being held up by ins strike. In many cities, food supplies____________________ dwindled and ihere were many re- j moorings within about 43 hoars, ports of heavy himitr "For Kins and Country." Tha cipitated a general railroads and aU. p Prime Minister Brldwin appealed to the British public to stand by exiled Republican government, sup- hiir i port charges that the present Fal- "You placed me in power 13 i angist government is a threav to mor.ths ago bv the largest majority j peace. snv uartv for many years." Coming from Mexico City on m- e cojjujjirtee, Premier would offer 160 addi- The ness heard directly in the month- SSS it now based a- Regisa and Ottawa. -rSe from all classes of society, trains .or turned their hands to any other jobs that had to be done, while THIRSTY (Continued ironi Frpr.t; tors to change their art-race. Their to pay the higher rates would nresumabiv override the de- cisicn of the national board. The hotel ooerators are basing their cosition" on the national board's "ruling. Thomson, sec- of the Alberta Hotel Asso- ciation, said here Friday night on behalt of Calgary hotelmen: CAXT BREAK FAITH "The Calgary hotelmen feel that thev cannot possibly break: faith lone inquiry, already has submitted voluminous material containing broad charges against the Franco regime. The sub-committee has only a little more than a week to go be- fore its May 31 deadline on a re- EFFECT Ef CANADA ?ifox ard 3. Chase, Canadian representa- tive of the Brotherhood of Loco- motive said that iucn as a stnse beverage disaecsers could be de- finitely illegal, and as such, would WASHINGTON The Office cf fee breaking the three-year agree- t in vnnn bv Defence Transportation ordered railway strike in the United States have no eSect in Canada what- soever." is no implication of a strike threat in Canada." he added, in s. press statement, "by the action of the union in the United States." He said thai under brotherhood regulations "the only strike action which can be taken must have the approval of ihe membership of each local. "No voting has taken place among members in Canada." ETES TURNED TO TJ-S. LONDON. May 25. ZS The such railroads as are running to ive passengers if necessary in i order to carry raaiL NEW was one railroad operating in New Tort City today, but passenger travel was barred. In a toy shop show window a. miniature electric train whizzed around a track, nninterrnpietL A sign read: "No rail strike here. Trains here run for hoars." HARHIS3U2G. Pa. Approxi- mately baby chicks were stranded at the Harrisburg post of- fice today by the railroad tie-up. CAKAOA'S NUMBER QMS- It ACHO DANCE BAND 5 to CALGARY Yorkshire Post, said in an editorial today that the "thought of the mil- lions of eyes that are so hungrily _______ turned to the United States" saoiila The war department reported it j Jsac to z rapid compromise of the had some 1.006 aircraft available to j railway strike. fl- priority cargoes. Naval air j Asserting that "famine, involving transport command called in 24 1 an incalculable death roll, can be four-enginec piar__es acd crews from j averted only by the swift shipment Pacific "and Asiatic bases. j of American the newsuaoer Meanwhile "War Secretary Pat- J added t c the hungry of western Europe terson summoned Gen. Jtisenhower from a vacation az Savannah. Ga.. i for a conference. Mr. Patterson disclosed the army may recall dis- charged veterans of the battalions which manned, its war zone trains ia the Surocean Other officials ssid "two existing rail bat- would be used as a per- iz the action of the MORRIS, Hi. Mrs.- Arlene Cleveland, manner of a large natcherf, said today that be- cause of lae railroad strike she would drown 30.000 chicks un- less they ccBld be sold locally. jail facilities men being deported ___________in good faith by local hoteliaen and members of the Beverage Disaecsers' TJnips. local 255 which does not expire March 1947. hotelmen must abide by this decision, otherwise they would be subject to legal proceedings if they pav more the scale." L UJ their ladies contributed according to port to the security council. their talents. So did the wise-crack- in? Cockney arid his wife. j _ London's javde j DSLDV DIGS turned into a mighty j _ T After Ocean Trip NEW YORK, May death toll of babies stricken ill aboard American farideships mount- to sis Thursday when a five- ths United States .Jed in Pittsburgh. Vivian Smidu arrived here with her mother, Mrs. Howard ____distributing centre, to keep the babies of the world's biggest city cving, and this was run by "With the railways idle. hundreds of motor trucks took over the burden of moving supplies. volun it, _- Lit iSiJV After Eir.e daj-s of nEar-DaralyEis. jnonlh.oW the strike was called off. The gov- j onlv fQUr days> emment uositioa nad been main- tained. The unions, which had sav- ed up a large sum of money .or should be recognized L_ and receive proper remuneration when developed. such an emergency, paving relief to strikers. Mr. Said- win refused to take action against them. "Our business !s not to triumnh over those who have failed in a mis- taken he said. 'It is rather to rally them, together witn the ucoulation as a whole In an at- tempt to restore the nation." Warn Against All Rotary Machines SWIFT CURRENT. Sask., May western section of the national committee of agricultural engineers Wednesday urged em farmers not to purchase rptary- Ection machines that result in ex- cessive pulverization of the soiL Closing a two-day meeting here, the committee said no basic facts are available to recommend the use of the new machines under west- ern conditions. Other recommendations were that western farmers should maintain their present machines until a sup- ply of new equipment is more nor- mal and that" the speed of one-way discs, cultivators and plows should be kept; to not more than miles an hour in fallow operations. The section said the most eco- nomical lighting and power supply for isolated farms can be obtained from a wind electric plant with a small gasoline driven standby gen- -BT3ail Sun. The death, which physicians diag- nosed temDorarily as acute diar- rhoea and" malnutrition, was the first renorted among- the Brazil's XO ORDERS TO STRIKE Members of the Lethbridgejocal of the Beverase union told The Herald Saturday morning that they had no; received any orders to stage a sympathy siriks here to support strikjag aeer parlor emaloyees in other pans of the province and were planning to con- tinue workisg. nave not received any word whatever about a sympathy strike i and plan to go to work today and 1 Monday tee same as any other j thev explained in comment-1 ing en Calgary reports that 1 bridge employees of the union would stage a sympathy strike. Employees of beer parlors in EC- j BLUEBEARD PAYS PENALTY PARIS, May Marcel Fetlot, conticted of slay- iog 26 persons, died tinder the "guillotine at La Sante prison today. Onlv a handful of official wit- ifae execution the prison courtyard. It was the first guillotining in France since Floriot. lawyer for the "blue- neard" known as the "murderer of the Kne la was one of the witnesses. Floriot said that Peiiot smok- ed one cisaret after he was awakened shortly after a-m, scribbled to his wife and son, and then went calmly to the execution block- quences dailies gave banner head- lines to the work stoppage but -did not mention, it in their editorial struck lines. j As Mr. Truman delivered the 1 ultimatum in an address last night, troops were being- moved to "strategic in anti- cipation of orders for protection of workers obeying his request to return to work. There was no definite indica- tion immediately of the reaction of the strikers to the president's back-to-work appeaL However, early reuorts from locals of the striking- Brotherhoods of Engi- neers znd Trainmen in Buffalo. N.Y- Kansas City and Houston. Texas, were that his plea wonld be ignored. j There r.o corsment from A3- vanley Johnston and A. presidents of the engineers ar-d trainmen, respectively, after they were imexoecteciiv tased las; night out transportatioa avmen of the Unized Stales oorn streei; station. ZMcst; of the well nave the Direst conse- mem were being deponed to Italv. i zes." _____. 1 strand- ed war brides said there was some- thing nostalgic about the railroad strike. It reminded them of home. one of them said, because "you never know when a train in Europe." The brides, France, Belgium and The lands, were given accorrs: by the army. LONDON. Hay Cable.) Minister Mackenzie May Nimitz. war- nassengers. Five infants who travelled on the brideship Zebulon Vance have died from, a mvsierious ailment which struck them as they crossed the Atlantic. A federal investigation was be- gun after mothers complained of overcrowding unsanitary con- ditions aboard the vesseL Congress Concludes Pearl Harbor Probe F.O.W. WORKING ON MANITOBA BEETS OTTAWA. May Minister Mitchell said in the com- mons yesterday 705 German, pris- oners of war already had been as- signed to work in the Manitoba beet fields and he hoped to get another 200 for this vital job. EGYPTIAN BREWERS The Egyptians brewed beer from barley as early as 3.000 B.C. WASffiNGTON. May The congressional Pearl narbor in- vestigation ended Thursday with a statement by Henry Stimson, form- er secretary of war, that President Roosevelt "was undoubtedly con- sidering" an attack on Japanese forces threatening south Asia late in 1941. But to his recollection, Mr. Stim- i son advised the senate-house of! representatives inquiry committee j in written responses to a series of i questions submitted by Senator j Homer Ferguson (Rep- the late president die not formally an- nounce any such decision to top j military advisers. Nor would he have acted without the consent of i congress, the former cabinet mem- j ber added. i Chairman Alfaen Baricley fDem., day party. PROUDLY PRESENTS MELODIES OF MAJESTY" Pictaresqne sketches musically painted by Erno Rapee and the concert orchestra, with song; settings of beanty by the Master Singers. Gems of melody comparable to the emerald lakes and green forests of Wonderful Waterton. Presented by the mer- chants of Waterton Lakes National Park. EACH FRIDAY AT P.M. Christensen Brothers, Directors of Funeral Service in Lethbridge jtm to the "Country Church of Hollywood" A weekly service of homespun religion and spiritual mwic conducted by our friend and neighbor, Person Josiah Hopkins. EACH SUNDAY AT P.M. 1060 KILOCYCLES FOR FLOOD VANCOUVER, May nadian railways officials here were preparing for a flood of requests for reservations from Americans wish- ing to go east via Canadian lines because of the rail strike in the United States but it was impossible to ascertain just how much traffic could be handled. A Canadian Pacific Railway offi- cial sasd his line already is heavily booked, adding i; was possible a small number of passengers from the United States could be carried. Airlines were reported receiving many inquiries from United States Pacific coast cities regarding accom- modation to Canada. They reported cancellation of reserve-. tions by Canadians bound for eastern United Slates points anc: pessimistic about completing their trips. REPERCUSSIONS FELT WINNTPSG. May diate repercussions were felt in food caravan from today as a result of the Qie isolated mountain hamlet of, railway strike in the United States, pester 500 residents were Germany Jie O. Ji- ilCiC CTinmssTHno th the prime minister coes 10 remain away from Otta- much longer while others carry burden cf leadership for him in documents a suggestion that it request an additional 30 days to complete its report. The the the Canadian canitai. it is thpugn' that he feels he" personally should His answers were sought by counsel for Grand Admiral Karl Doeniiz of the German navy, who POSTMEN CONFER those strikers." Mrs. Schlotborn ws Dominion convention the most critical issue in Europe. can order "was justified by Japan- LONG BEACH, Calif.) A proposal that 1.509 B-17 bomb- ers, now stored at KIngman. Ariz_ be used to fly the mail while the railroad strike is on was made today by an associa- tion of Second Great and aviation specialists. ese attacks on that date on United what Prims Mirnster Smuts States bases and on both armed i South Africa had told him about j unarmed ships and nationals i the la'ter's tour of the British zone j warning or declaration of I r.f ir-ai- 'Fno nrHpr next year, high on the agenda. Delegates from Ontario to British Columbia are attending. MUTl BENE AL IT Again in the Lead With blanket Medical and Surgical coverage From S10.00 to S500.00 For Accident or Sickness A PLAN TO PAY YOUR DOCTOR BILLS FOR only 52c per week Pays for Medical Treatment, or Operations, at Home, hospital or doctor's office. For full particulars Call L. J. BARTMAN 219 Sherlock Lethbridge Phone 4578 i of Germany. COAL BIG PROBLEM war." The order was Issued the day of the Pearl Harbor attack. IX G.B. INDUSTRY i LETTER CARRIERS SEEK Ln associa- LONDON Mar Cable.) j HIGHER SALARIES War pilots _The coal shorisge which has cut! governnient's nationalization policy, come into effect. were among matters ciseussea the two-cay conference of the na- ____ tional executive of the Fiederatec holiday week- Association of Letter Carriers which ther mat- cauy is expected i concluded yesterday. ory celebra- i ters discussed were the ....._ STm Hn'Cr: depends the Nort Railway for its supplies. fContlrme-S rroTn Front riod of 1941-I9HS ciSered entirely j from that shown to the primary i producers and wage earners. 1 "The level of fara prices has i risen per cent since the basic' period in the fall of 1941, not in- NEW Uniied States newspapers eliminated virtually all advertisinj from their today znd five Scripps-Howard papers an- nounced plans to do likewise in a move to conserve newsprint during the rail and coal strikes. ;ions on the use of coal and gas for j ncns on tne use 01 coai auu .KJ. domestic purposes must be Imposed. "BERAL CANDIDATE Or.e problem confronting N the coal industry is the manpower] RIDING YOUR home... President Tru- I shortage. CHAPLAIN. Sask.. May j Eerbert Wiebe, mayor of Herbert. Sask-, chosen Weccesday to be the opposition motions v.hich called for a vote of non-confidence in the I govemmer.t because of the way it' j has handled the price stabilization T they now bore a relationship with program. i prices for such products in the "Through the government's price United States. There had_yet_been stabilization greatest degree 'nave ever had in the Dominion of said Mr. Gardiner. Prices I revenue cisclosed before large ex- jcatchewan was nominated TO ccn- peiicnures ivere approved. i test the seat at a cor.ver.ticn May 16 ar.d a C.C.F. cor.ver.tion will be 32 FAMILIES HOMELESS CHICOUTIMT, May stabilized on a higher level than for any three-year period since the First Great War. Hog. cheese and butter prices b.ad recently been adjusted upward and held at Central Butte May 28. TAKE OVER CFCN WAVE BAND OTTAWA. May Recon- struction Minister Howe said Thurs- day in the commons the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation had ap- pliec! for permission to take over the frequencies now used by station tion solely on it. Weather bered 14, while" two others were CPRB in Toronto and CFCN, Ca'.- othcr conditions were factors in heavily damr.gt-d. No serious injuries Rary- He_was .replxing to Arthur yet He asked members to be fair Moulin, a small village situated just when dealing with price policy and cast of this Lake St. John city, not blame the drop in food produc- Homes completely destroyed num- Whether you build or buy mnd have only part of the fnnds required, the balance may be obtained: 1. If Yon Are a IV'ational Housing or Regular Mortgage Loan. 2. If Yon Are a Regular Mortgage Loan repayable ia monthly or quarterly instalments. Information Gladly Furnished on Request THE FORSTER AGENCY Sherlock Bnildinp, Lethbridje, Alberta Phone 279) THE MUTUAL IIFE A. T OF CANADA JLaHMMI Head Waterloo, Ontario the drop. were reported. Smith (P.O., Calgary ?SPAPER ;