The Lethbridge Herald from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada on October 27, 1955 · Page 2
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The Lethbridge Herald from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada · Page 2

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Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada
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Thursday, October 27, 1955
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2 THE LETHBRDBGE HERALD Thuwaar, Octob-- 27. 1353 News Replaces Royal Romance Butler's'Kitchen-Rciici' Budget Rouses Ire British Housewives By FRASER WIGHTON LONDON. (Reuters) Government supporters expressed shock at the wide hostility aroused by the emergency financial budget unveiled by R. A. Butler, chancellor of the exchequer. The stepping up of the purchase tax, with "raid on the kitchen" involving even the humble rolling pin, caused Immediate dismay evea among a section of the government's own parliamentary supporters. Two of them Lord Hmching-brooke and Harry Legge-Bourke voted against the purchase-tax increases. The Labor Opposition, angered by the budget provisions, forced a vote immediately on the resolutions. The government was upheld 314 to 227. A flood of immediate critical reactions from trade interests ranging from automobile manufacturers to" small shopkeepers was followed Apparent (Continued from Front Page Only one of the six, 17-year-old Henry Steinhauer, said he had nothing to drink that day. Driver of the car. Mike Steinhauer, admitted he had drunk four beers, but denied having any of the wine. Mike Steinhauer told the inquest the srrouo had stopped at Cardston for a snack before setting out ior Lethoridge the evening of the accident BRIGHT LIGHTS He had gone about 5- miles northeast of Cardston on No. 5 Highway. Steinhauer said, when he met a car coming at him with its lis-hts on bright. He claimed he flicked bis lights at the other car but it did net dun. Steinhauer. who 'admitted he was driving while his licence was suspended for non-payment of claims from a previous accident, said he had become excited when he realized there was going to be a collision, and said he couldn't remember what he did to avoid it Asked by a juror if his eyesight was normal he said "No, it isn't." He said the left eye was weak. Corooral Thomas Bull, in charge of the Cardston RCMP detachment, said the Steinhauer car "had a very strone odor of wrme to it," when he reached the scene, about 15 minutes after the accident occurred He told the inquest the Steinhauer car was well over on the wrong side of the road when he arrived. He claimed debris showed The point of collision to have been st approximately the point where the Steinhauer car was sitting. VVhen he reached the scene of . the accident, Cpl. Bull said, he first checked the Steinhauer car. and then went over to the Earl vehicle which was sitting in the ditch on The noith side of the road. CHECKS PLXSES The corporal said he immediately checked the pulses of Mr. and Mrs. Ear!. He said he found a "very feeble pulse" m Mr. Earl, and none in Mrs. Earl. "I knew this woman verr well, but I didn't recognize her." he said. Asked if he had recognized Mr. Earl, he replied, "No, I didn't recognize him, although I'd worked with him for over three years." There were no skid marks on the road, Cpl. Bull said. He told the jury the highway surface was dry and m excellent shape as the seal coat had been placed on it only a few months earlier. The corporal said there was no centre line painted on the highway, although there was a ridge down the centre where the two applications of hard surfacing joined. Others who testified included: Dr. John Eennee and Dr. D. Kelly, who offered medical evidence: La-Mar Frince, Norman Skeiih and Dallas P. Bowers, first people to arrive at the scene of the accident; Eugene Steinhauer, Pete Warrior. S:anley Cardinal, Indian passengers in the Steinhauer car, and Ernil P-nallface of the Blood Indian Rest.-, e near Carcston. Jurors were P W. Burt, Leo Davidson. S. D. Johnson, Roland Dudley, Garth Quinton and Wayne Rasmussen, all of Cardston. Representing the cown was J. Harper Prowse. QC, of Lethbr.dge. Annur Beaumont, QC. of Lcth-br-cre. represented Mike Stcm- Princess 'Ci'inued from Front Psge r.sre and she would r.?y. c re-rounce her rights of succession to the throne PRESS DISAGREES The Manchester Guarc:an and ."vera! other newspapers disa-z-'t Tha Ttrres today. The Cusrd:an c'.faSs for "the same r -h's and freedom m their per-.-t:,al alfa.rs as other ordinary de-c - ct.rens " A lrfd:r.g provincial newspsr f-- Tjvrrco Daily Post, comes f'U' uncon-tircmismgly on tre fide cr c-r"er.s of thf marnar,e. in an edrotial it declares: 'Prr?Je inrhnat;en and ir.terts; n st eve ray to pubhc dutv." The par: z&is: "Tf oe hc-r1 is : be bom io orh--re:--.it's hut 1t biirccns :?v 4h.: !hBt the burdens r ,z i ''hr nr." ilc gps frmr- even v-.th the 1'tter drf attrcd tha' spot cf sfll-Itssncss -. h:rh ?c havc c om r rr-dv 'a expet fiom our -cya! Refrrrmg :h- -oral farr.ly s Ms l.r.i Th:ch ur;:'cd tnf Br.t:.;h Comrr.r.nweath, ".he ed.tenai It i T,r. citheltss a J.nk that can vly be w ester ed if the Queen Ctrs rv rrt'.v- tat oUPrTt f'Ti 'rf wj h-v j tht nrht 'c eitsect." bv blame fiom almost evci .section of the press. But industrial shaies on the London stock market, which slumped last week when the announcement of a new budget was made, showed strength again and many moved upward. Financial quarters explained the new budget measures were regarded by investors as less serious than anticipated GOVT. SPENDING HIGH Newspapers' criticism of the budget is concentrated particularly on the chancellor's failure to rra!;c large-enough reductions in public expenditure. The independent Rnd influenzal London Times savs many had Pipe Line Co. Asks for Time Extension CALGARY (CP Trans Canada Pipe Lines Ltd.. has asked the Alberta Petroleum and Natural Gas Conservation Board for a six-month extension ef the period granted to prove financial ability to construct the S350.000.090 all-Canadian natural cas pipe line to eastern Canada. In an application to the board Wednesday the company requested the extension to cive it time to Vntrmlprc np"ntl ;!Rn; With 'he ! underwriters of several large com- i panics." 1 " xhp mtr.nsnv reauested that The date of its hearins: by the beam be advanced from Oct 31 to April 30. 1955. K. O. Martin ?nd John McNeil, counsel for the pipeline compan;., toid a special hearing of the board the company needed time to complete negotiations with underwriters, required by the board beore it can approve the firm's financial position. The board reserved decision on the aDplication Trans Canada counsel argued the extra time will also be needed to "tie in with iecent developments m the east The company also asked the board for an increase of the maximum dailv rate of its contract from 540.000.000 to 620.000 000 cubic feet Ko change was requested an tne total amount of me company's contra C. Wild Wei (Continued from rront Page The well tamer said he felt the concentration of rnud in the dnU stem was of the proper mixture to control both loss of oil in the first area and the high pressure in the second area. First attempt? to step the unrestricted flow by pumping water into the well and endeavoring to freeze it with dry ice failed when the water did not return to the surface. Seven farm famiLe ha a oep evacuated from the area when the well blew. Unauthorized persons were barred by RCM? wbo established road blocks ANOTHER WILD WELL KAPLAN. La. An oiIweil on the verge of completion blew out Wednesday and burst into flames. Workers on the floor of the r.g lumped to safety. Tne explos.on and resultant flames destroyed the derrick, a truck used in' working the v-eli. an automobile and other equipment. Fire fighting experts, incluctrng m, TCinip-, rvi Houston, who ex tinguished p'auming well at Hawkins. Tex . Wednesday. have been -ummoned' to snuff out tne olaze. i larae tank tilled with butane ?a- 15 located within 25 feet of tne fire and off'.c.als feared i wn-j.a eXDlode a anv time from the heat Canada Contmued from Front Page'' McNamara sa.d 'existing C-in- culttes" m wheat marketing arc j nartly tempora while others may prove to be more permanent. i " "In particular." he said "there wili continue to be market disiuro-ances. more or less serious, so Ion; as wheat production continues to be subsidized as heavily as it is .:: manv countr.es cf the "orlc dav." ooth :mrir-.ng ard cT?r:r; j In cue course, celega'es "n consider the leve's of worla rnrr for whea' "The C''di'i ccl'-':or. hopes tha "'"n 'r stir""" d?cs ar"ic wnr"- pr.es '" h" -eia'ed "i 'r nr -e. nr.iz p'-l o produrers wi'hin ."e -"esDcc r neco:?.: cotir"cs " NOT SUBSIDIZED i McNamaia then ' .-rr "r , pnsnion cf C?t':;s cti wnt-' producers "I w yj'A 'hr fj:j''.! itrat in Car.ao? w-rldj,ht-t pr.-cs are domestic p.-.crs Crr.sc-i-proenctr o' wr.ca' "- n i.'-t t-ttr. ar.d :s r.zl hr-rr. s jcs-crcd. "ThrC'iitn :ic Car,o:?r, V.".-'-Bnrd. trt Ca..?r.-p ri'-cvccr -f-rivrs ".he pr'cftts r: o-ic o? ' s r;r ti-,- -rj.tr Qj ,f-; TT.hT ' fti"- r rs c"-Jr:'ii'r it Pr ss J - -o' T' ' 31';' ' 7,-p.r- r-t- fff,- ., -vr - - r -rr f-c his - r.'d-" Trr ?j--- few ' 1 -,-T Jrr" rfT - ' -r.-r.r.-r-p': f-.CS "Vh'T - r r 4 1 c t' vtn 'h-urh -' '- t -- ntis-t if a-yj.rr - "hcr" r:tijrir: " - - ; . r ts'J !;-- -r.----. 1 -t:-' -- v--i Tv m?.T. ' 1 Cm nr-ccs ari qu1-','- -- C-rati. an s'atT-'rt sa i , t-. " ""isirsnf ''i ct'r ir- ic:","--; -. . ? ? ' ItS JS" ts 7)"--. if;"-" hoped Butlr-r would take 'he opportunity to get cunent pub'.c cxpendituie duwn to n moie manageable leel to piivcnt tne economy being so heavily bu-dencd jt staggered at the impact of ccr moderate economic dtstui banco " "For them thnc is almost to'al disappointment." The pro-government new papcr Daily Teleeraph savs that, taken a: a whole, the stratrsv of Butlers budget was a disappointment." He had" treated the wrole aicu-mcnt for a reduction in government expenditure "with lc 'rnn fiUv-: his usual accuracv e: 'r's 'U'tal loeic " CALLED "RAW DEAL" "It is a budget sharpened mo a sword and turned exclusively attains ihe hung standards of the people." the newspaper says. Lord Beaverbrook's Da.lv Exp: ess. which often support the Conservatives, says "Butler has contrived a sene"s of valuable checks o inflation. Unfortunately he lets off lightly the biggest sources of .t Government spendir.e ' BUDGET CHASES CUPID LONDON" Monev ousted Cupid from the spotlight in Britain Front-page atter.t.on to ?: meets Margaret and Peter Townsend shrank to the vanishing pom: Instead, newspapers went m for such headlines as ' Butler Raids the Kitchen " R A. Butler chancellor of the exenequer. raised bv 20 per cent the retail tax on everj thins from pots and pans to toothpaste and automobiles Whas 3 royal heart pang ro-Da-ea wrh the sharp ache m vn-.tr Dersonl pocketboos'' German Immigrant Breaks Down After Winning $140,000 iB Tne Canadan Press) A German immigrant, so overjoyed he couldn't even tell h s wife the news, was one of three Canadians winning S140 -000 yesterday when Retri?l came home ahead m England's Cambridgeshire handican stakes. Kurt Grand, 25, of Sudburv. Ont.. who came o Canada only four years ago. broke down and sobbed when he was told that his Irish sweepstakes ticker is worth 5140 000 He asked a reporter to call his wife, a domestic m a Sue-bury home, and ask hei to "come home rigrr aw?" Im too excitd tc speak e en to her. ' said Grund a n.eht shift worker who was asleeo when rhe reporter called. Other first-horse winners were Mrs. Gmef-e Mam-ill. Manotr des Sra'cles. Mon'mas-nv. Que . and Albert S"-ock rf Valois Que. Neither was available for comment immediatelv Mrs. B K Fall's of Lockerov. Ont held a ticket on Turks Blood, wmrh came second in the race at Newmarket. She wins S56 000 Bert Linton of Oshawa. Ont . held the sole Canadian ticket on Swept, mira-piace no.se, and he wins S28Q9P. Linton, showing happy confidence, had si:r.ed himseif ' This Is It" when he bough the ticket BISHOP DIES ENNIS. County Clare. Ireland 'Reuters,1 The oest Roman Catholic bishop m the world. Rt Rev. Michael Fogartr. 97. died here after two weeks of illness. Btshon Fogarty wasa strong nationalist and opposed British rule m Ireland. Many schools in the Irish rcnubl'c t.u! oe closed for a wee-: as a mark oi respect. ft In Digest Form News Of the World i ! PLVN S TISr.CTORY OTTAWA (CP) Arrangements foi fcdeial aid for unemployment lehef arc proceeding satisfactorily, Pnmr Minister St Laurent said. He told reporteis after a cabinet meeting he believes the terms of federal-provincial agreements for nd arc being ironed out to everv-bodv's satisfaction." GAVE MO.NEV AWAY HAMILTON (CD A bookmaker who was laid by his lawjer to like playing Robin Hood has been jailed. Arthur Ford. 55. was fined S500 xnd sentenced to serve 14 days, convicted of bookmaking. Ford's lawyer claimed his client raked in money as a bookmaker, then ?ave it away to charity and to in -laws. CANADIAN SUPPORT LONDON (Reuters! Rev James Buttei worth, founder of the Dnmb-oamaged teen-agers' centre Clubland ' m south London, returned from a lecture tour of Ame-ican and Canadian Rotary Chios with about S30 000 for the rebuilding of his hostel. Canadian Governor-General Vincent Masse is send'n; a stone from the Lauren-;.?n hills" to be incorporated in the new building. CALL SPECIAL SESSION S XAKBRUECKEN. Saar i j-resiciem reter z,unmer nas called a special session of the Saar Parliament for Friday when Premier Johannes Hoffman is expected to submit his resignation formally. Hoffman lost out in Sunday's plebiscite hich showed that Saarlanders are arainst Europeanization of their rich coal-steel basin. UNEARTH GIANT SKELETONS TURIN. Italj J? One of the ressons fDr Hannibal s early successes against Roman legions 2.100 years ago may have been soldiers seien feet tall Excavations made of Pecetto Hill, three miles from here ha', e uncovered an ancient Roman town, skeletons of men and horses ard what apparently was nar: of a temple. Seven of the skeletons indicated that the men were seven feet tall of an African race GIVEN ACQUITTAL PARIS (Renters) Rose-Mane Oilier. a 47-year-old French diplomat, was acquitted of a charge of failing to reveal Russian espionage activities while emploved at the French embassy in Canberra, Australia. She had described in court how the former Soviet secret spy chief in Australia. Vladimir Petrov, qvestioned her about the French embassy code. Literature Prize for Icelander , STOCKHOLM 'J? Tne 1955 Nobel pri7e for literature was awarded 'odaj to Halidor Kiljan Laxness. the great Icelandic epic ! The 53-;. ear-old no", ehst won the award for his sweeping tales of 1 drama and poetry in the everyday life of the 150.000 people ot ms ht- tie north Atlantic island. , Lasnsss, who began writing as a J hcv arr.cn:: his father's sheep and 1 had his first novel published at 17, . will receive a cheque for 190.214 'Swedish crowns S3" 0001 and the Nobel insieniS from the hands of Km: Gastaf of Sweden at the tradi-fnri Nocl ceremony m Stockholm Dec 10. Av-hi "jjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiliH cmm. '''' "'fR"' lB GM Profits Will Exceed Billion Mark NEW YORK W General Motors Corp , the world's largest industrial firm, apparently will show net pi of its over the billion-dollar maik for 1955 a record figuie neer before leached bv any business enterprise. G.M's net interne foi the fust nine month.-, of this jear beat the recoid SS34.000.000 earned m the full year of 1950. Disclosing this Wednesday, GM president Hailow K. Curtice and chairman Alfred P. Sloan said "the automobile industry is experiencing the best ,ear in its histon " GM factories in the United States and Canada sold more cars 3 6?2,000 in the first nine months this vcar than in all of 1954 Total dollat sales of all GM products set a nine-month record of 59.544,000.000. which nearly equalled total sales for all of last year. Earnings for the nine months shattered all prior lecords. After setting aside a thumping S1.063.-0OO.C00 for US and foreign taxes, GM had a net profit of $913,000,000 Tms compared with S5S5.000.000 m the first nine months of last jear after taxes of S614.000.000. Believes (Continued from Front Page) Emmes because I hae no birth certificate. . . . ' XXX DREAM FADES However, the old farmer's dream faded today. The step-mother and step-brothers of Ray Johnson Tharp said they are certain he is not the son of Alfred Emmes, 73 of Ideal, Man. Mrs. John Tharp, 69, now Mrs. Fred Church, said on Wednesday night in Teulon, Man., that she was given her stepchild by his mother, a waitress named Netty Parker, m Wilcox, Sask., in 1911, long befoie Ernest .Emmes' disappearance. There was no formal adoption, she said, but she raised the boy as her own. In Winnipeg step-brothers Abner and Frank Tharp said they are certain Ray could notbe Emmes' son. Sunday (.Continued from Front Page) ; Maude McCreery w-as re-elected for a tmra term m wara 1; Ala. Faui Goodman, former plaver with Chicago Black Hawks of the National Hockey League, and Aid. Albert Bennett were re-elected in ward 2. Aid. Jack Blumberg was re-elected for his 19th consecutive two-year j term m ward 3. I School board chairman Mrs. Nan ' Murphy was re-eiected for her ! fourth term in ward 2. Catherine ! Stewart was elected for her first term and Hugh B Parker was re-! elected for a second term m ward , 1 Andrew Zanarychuk was re-1 elected for an eighth term m ward 3. DEATHS YESTERDAY (By The Canadian Press; CHICAGO Edgar E. Rand. 50, president of the International Shoe Company, one of the shoe industry's largest manufacturers. NEW YORK Actor Anthony-Ross. 46. the college professor in the Broadway corned v hit. "Bus Stop " BOGOTA. Columbia Rav A. Walters, general manager of the International Petroleum Colombia Ltd., and former division manager of Imperial O'l of Canada at Cal-ga rv. THE Q V A L J Western Canada Briefs L'nitM rsisnrr VICTORIA ten - A s'ourt ol ,s encineers. conn actors ntid puxh.i- rrs of b.tummous mntenalt. in"" three western piovincrs met hoe ;' "'' "lliKS bc0n ,vt Icntn-to form the Canadian Te''llnuMl tv,' '' ;o, h w as imported. Asphalt Association. ' ,'.,,,' m'.mi nnv-c !um a eoutnii't Dougias WUlls ri.rd .J1' , concrete pipe .lnKcnh Cunhffr. sctn tary-trcasuier. Both aio cmplovd by the B.C. hmhuus depaitmeni CORONKK'S JURY VLRUH'l' EDMONTON (CP) A coroner's jurv decided that Robort Giebelhaus. 23. died Sept. ."( as a result of a head injury following a fight with an unidentified man outside a citv ballroom In its verdict, the jury notea Giebelhaus suffered a brnin hemhorrajrf when he fell lo the pavement in an "altf vj tion with a person who:e identity has not been established." PROFITS DOWN WINNIPEG 'XP A rombtned surplus of $2,174,747 for 211 ro-on-erative elevator associations, the Co-operative Seed Association and the livestock department, was ic-Dorted bv Manitoba pool elevatois at its annual meetine. The sui'phis bc done Er.idiisll. ' Tina v. how-was S95.S05 lower than The 1954 ecr stored tht NATO is the comparative figure. 1 hasiv of ecunt of the Western S10.000 GIFT PORTAGE LA PKIRIE. Man. (CD A gift of S10.-000 to furnish a ward in the new hospital under construction here was presented to the hospital's board of directors. Donor is Leslie Y'ounghus-hand. Chicago businessman and a native of Portage la Frairie. He expressed the wish that the ward be furnished in memory of his uncle, the late Hugh Armstrong, Manitoba provincial treasurer in the 1910 legislature. URGE VACCINATION WINNIPEG (CP) Dr. A C. Sinclair, medical director and thorac c surgeon at St. Boniface Hospital, urged that Canada's armed forces be vaccinated against tuberculosis. Addressing the Manitoba Meaic?! Association's annual meeting. Dr. Sinclair said "there are more active TB cases in Canada now than there has ever been " FINED S75 EDMONTON (CP) Leon Weir, of Calgary, who was so eager to drive his friend's car that he left the friend behind standing- on the curb, was fined $75 arid costs after being convicted of impaired driving. CONSTRUCTION DATE SET EDMONTON (CP) Construc- tion of the proposed federal govern- ment airport ior fiomonioa it ka- pected to start m 1957 with completion likely to take at least three years, Transport Minister Marier indicated. Mr Marier said in an interview on his arrival here from Vancouver that 1957 would be a "sensible" estimate for the start of actual construction of the airport but it may be possible, to start socner. Tune would be required to move the Dresent occupants off the land and prepare detailed plans. PLANS EXPANSION VANCOUVER (CP) The Canadian Broadcasting Corporation has purchased a two-storey building adjoining its present television studios here to expand its TV production facilities. The purchase of the Consolidated Motors building in the downtown district was announced Tuesday by Kenneth Caple, CBC director for British Columbia. LACK CANADIAN FUNDS WINNIPEG (CP) A shortage of Canadian dollars in Japan has restricted purchases of Canadian gram by that country, members of a Japanese Barley Mission saia nere. The delegation headed bv K Kik-kawa, parliamentary vice-minister of agriculture, said Canada could sell more gram to Japan by ouymg more manufactured goods in return. They said tne country v ouid like to see more cottons, china, pot tery, sewing macnuiKo stei caoiti and ryion enods sold to Carsd. t quality bi h-r - r --- " oloys r-'-. alwoys f - 1" v '-y, . , . , . , N f I ,. r mn-,-i t ', ; ,., , j s, , pur hi M! 'VM- ,, t,(v oi lvl'- lu:n lo: Sl.ni'u.ow m 1!M it -b.'MKUilH mum- to: pu- A. ,! in the oil to 1'ioload Co. ".no,! Liu. m li'M. All.-r Ubl,ut 10 nnle.s or tin- pipe ns 1 a ( Ur , uati'i-Mippl pioicet. Pielo.ul ri-.ontii.ued manufRtuunr owing m -.lleiod tcfhnu-al defe j fJIMJC.i; -LOCKOt I" , PUO. SavK. n 'i Charcc, of a "iM.-kout" re ! made In the Sodium .sulphate Worker I n'on (CCD here. union off'rial chanted that j 1(1 employees rn ordered off ll,r premises f the Miilet Chemical Ltd.. sodium sulphate I plant here hilc union-manaRC-j ment negotiations were pro-reedins'. Big Three (Continues fiom Front Prge) ' power.; ?na woujq nut "c olhf pea. i Open.rg .:atemen s of all ihe mmist" weie couched n tounoi!-'3 ton tones. i Ma'cmillan. Brit.sh foreign secretary, said there are ' consider- 1 nble Ira os" between Russia and the We-t but Butam believe hese can , be brtdgeo We hae leached c: iliC.il , point Aherc we must eithei moe , forw-'d :n a scries o: common ac-tirns which will re -tore confidence ' o- else the future m.zht not niere-I.' loo. l:ke the past, but worse s-:..l. a deterioration of the "D?st." 5?ia Duiies ' Th.- ne- few weeks, MacmJlan said present both an in-piration and a chiier.ce " We mtut not be disturoed bv -emnoran' setbacks or thrown out , of our pa'h o obstacles, however cifrcult - Reuters news a gene v said the orjen.n; session began with a wrangle over the priority to be 1 en en" to discussions on German ' un.y. Russ.a insisted that Eurc-' pean peace must bc Guaranteed bv ' s secur.ty system before Germany could be un fied But loommg before the fore.gn nuisters aitnouEh not taken m'o account in P-'r V- tp7 .... ?ior.s couid fare into iull-sc?ie shooting war. j Stale" Secretan Dunes. Fore-gn , Secretary Macmillsn and Foreign , M nistei Pmay are expecea .0 nrotest "o Foreign Mm.ser Molo-tov aoout arms sh.D-nents to Egj-pt from Czechoslovakia s.nce thev ceem 'he Russian government re- sponsible, Israel's Prerr.er Moshe Sa'ettl arrived today to make r. own pro-1 tes to Moiotov and to cress for Western arms ana protection for j Israel He conferred in Pans Wed-1 nesday with Dulles and Macmillan. ! The Lsraeli premier said on ar-rivai here that it is 'Jp to the civilized -.'firlc lo see to '- that Is- j rae". is not called upon to fight i aga.i as she will if she mus ' j The American and British . ministers, along with France's Pinav. are reported to have de- j cided against rushing arms to j Israel or formally jruaranleeinc: I its security at this time. They j evidently hope to redress the 1 situation by other means. The Middle Eact question is not , pr.manly one for formal B'e Four sessions du: ratner tor private ana dinner-table meetings Many such s.de Eatherjp.gs are expected during the t.iree :o four eeks mat the Big Fcir are nere The four ministers are meeting in the council room nf the Palace oi Na'ions vhere '.he Big Four neaas of zo: ernmeni la.d out gen- erai oDject . e? at tne ?Lmm.t ror'c-rric "hfc rrrrbs a;n ;,r---- p,,v rk'- - . always r, c , , f; ,,, t - - ,. , n , t V v i - '.,',, , .- i . ' i , ' ' 1 ' , . , ,;'.,,,. each 2 Men, Girl Held in B.C. Robbery VANCOl'VKR (Cl')-A second iiian was arrested Wednesday niRht and held for question, iujr in connection with the $10,-0(10 bank noldup on Wednesday morning by two masked gunmen. Meanwhile, bank officials admitted today loot taken in the lightning raid on the Canadian IJ.mk of Commerce suburban branch could exceed the estimated SIO.OOO. Some estimates placed the take as high as action. Tuo ot'in ju'isrns- one a ptrttv ira-head suspected of driving the getauav cm were anested shoitlv after the holdup hut police said no chaiges have been laid. Wednesday's jobbery Vancoti-ve'-'s seventh so far in 1955 and the iUh within a year was executed b two gun-wieldmg youths who police said fled :n a stolen car rim en by a young woman. Another man was m the car Manager J E. Mennie said it vva the second holdup of the bank within a cai Last Nov. 24. three lobbers made it with $1,500. Mi Mennie and tnrte other employ cts weie held at gunpoint while the' joung gunmen "cleared out neatly eveiy note in the place." The lonbeij brought to 555,170 the amount grabbed from Vancou-ei district banks in 1955. At New Westminster eailier this mon'h. S3. 100 was taken but the bicsest haul was nearly $30,000 eaiiy in January. Three men were jailed and most of the money was recn; ereri. One of the veer's seven robberKs wai unprofitable. May 18 a downtown bandit lost his nerve at th" last minute and ran out without a dollar. Last win'n, Vancouver pcltcp pouiDpca some rais with TTompson sub-machine guns. Between Nov 4 and Dec. 3 bandits neld up eight banks and escaped with a total of about S65.-000. Nervous bank employees tripped many other false alarms as the raids reached their peak m the first threp davs of December. Two holdups took place on both the 1st and 3rd of the month. Caution (Continued from Front Page) smaller washout showed him the tram was trapped. Other rail lines, highways and bridges m western B.C. also were washed out during the two nays cf storms. Canadian National Railways services now are norma but the Pacific Great Eastern Railway said it would be several days before its Squa-mish-Lillcoet service can be resumed Squamish is 40 niiK", roiih of bcr and Liilocet 120 rpiles rorrh 4-HOL'R DELAY A cioudbur-t which washed cut tne CPR tracks m the Co-ouihalia Pass abotu 12 miles nortneast of Hope, B.C . vreonescav. delayed the Kc"'!e Val'.sv pr sengcr tram into Lcthbndge bv four hours ana 15 minutes Thursday mornins. The t:an left for Medicine Ha' a few minutes after arrival sr 11 25 ? m A special train was aispatch-ro -r Calgary at 11:50 am rarriK northbound passenaers and exnress usually carried on ihe DavLner from here at 7 45 a m LOW COST AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE WILLIAMS - RHYNAS AGENCIES Office Phons 3937 Y N A " Nrv" '.pcRCitiVi" fOm -

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