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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD MONDAY, APRIL HERATP CO, LTD. Proprietors Publishers 323 Sixth S, Jjestsbridge. W. A. BCCEAXAX and Managing Director. JOHN TORHAXCE (Ontario And Liquor Gouzenko Finds Freedom (PICKED UP E. G. LONG C. B. MATTHEWS Secretary. ilember Bureau of M.F.MJIEK OF Mr- I tniti is n- etaJin e ss _____ to it o- to "Fzt Pmt !2 paper sie i ot! been quite as successful ffid vcu not towj tano's, and ths: the time has come' you came here what Canada to face the issue squarely. Ontario; was e-.en TErith close friends. Mr. Brafc: Why? Customers of Sing lee's laundry any long- Chinese to pneumonia. So police nt two men to open his shop and the bundles. After all. the imsrs had waited quite a while. Lee has been ill for two FOOD TALKS {Authorized as Second Class Maa.j that to 'The Herald 5 A hotel st tios. to home t msignif :cant; to Jan d of this, there is Monoay. to produce ox revaccmation witcm Jenkins, medical Communists- Chiang under the aTeement, surrendered all his un- limited powers to the newly estab- lished congress. Even the "army was of living the children who learn WA. by intuition and vfho still make a friend of horses riding them arouno. j jus: as their fathers and mothers conditions are did in the days of vore." There are caite a few people like us that cancer is not a sing! definite disease like typhoid Cancer is a group of diseases of which has to be studied se ately according to its 'behavioi The main thought is to ti recognize conditions which ma? velop into cancer, and takes a long time to conditions are removed ca prevented. Some of as ca deveic Editor who mourn the right at the top. __ Here in Alberta we hear tads: cf j to" defend the exploiting of a the See Cross turns now to the; cots-ries in the; these are inany. During the war the 2ed Cress lose nobly to the task that world emergency placed upon it. Its high traditions were main- tained and its humanitarian work felt on every front in the global war. i rights such as rho arrix-al nf thi> a person has so: Kussia iroia Canada. they there are 1 This is is not i -bis Russian" "T assure" vou" the government from Chungking, Nan- Trfiase onlr tas'k I Russian people want to know some nf pxnloitinz of a I true information about other coun- true tries. The kind co-operati onesided. The Eed Cross receives many .donations to assist it in its -work bat- tae real basis for Red Cross sanpo" is its memberships and in present appeal the call has gone out Sor members. Southern Alberta Comnmnities art prosperous- It would be regret- table iadeed U the Sed Cross ap- peal fell short of its objectives in zhe various towns and villages scattered over our prosperous countryside. Remember that in peace ths Red. Cross stanfls as a agency -to aaee5 jiuman needs to provide promps help in of to take care of to those like. The truth is that a very good existence could be had by a young roaii on a year. It's more Than fanners were able to pay their hired help before the war. was working oa such ada "and democratic countries. i secret work and because I had ac- Being here in Canada every cay I cess to such documents whzcn I was a nowerful blow against this i think maybe some authorities in ,_ ii. _ Jrai-oi pronaganoa createc. in Sonet Rus- sia." particularly as to the general elections. Not only were the people at the pnise surmised, but there king, peacetime capital of China, will, get its face DD.T. Alarmed by the possibilities of a marlaria outbreak because of Nanking's insect-breeding water- pools and streams, officials will dust the city from airplanes. the Embassy may not have access Drastic reduction in the staffs of to, I would be in a good position to jjje British element of the control crippled children, to maintain blood banks, assist the helpless ana needy regardless of race, color or creed. Its program is a broad and wholly unselfish one. Ana if this program is noi to be curtailed money must be forthcoming. Help the Bed Cross, help it. gen- erously, cheerfully, i nur rnpTo TTOS J llCt-ivivie-s rtiiiuLi tit-s-w Over in Spokane tne otner cay a 1 on the part of the Soviet TJnion. Tick driver's wife appeared seek- jg jmocssihle not to aeree that ihfe 1 Wlth all tais experience I came ur a divorce. Her husband had left! Is a "real. of life. to_uhe conclusion that tne real pol- tnict her and her four children, marked the Judge: "Your husband Is in ;cre with, the Washington relief laws that permit him to forsake his wife and daildren for other women while the state supports the de- serted wife and children. That is what he is particularly in love with, rather thsn other women." Social security properly applied is a fine thing. But there are men who are bynsrure lazy, and when, as in tie Spokane case, they know vou have a list of canci- i ment I react iv. was only screen j __ -CTiii T-ni-o to cover the iesi Dollcy. and It has _ Take, for j lat, here j dates that you vote i candidates and everybody can choose from these the best candi- date. In Sussls. there is only one man tish government. The personnel cuts, believed to be abou; 30 per cent, are aimed at reducing expen- diture, saving the British taxpayer they can leave T? wives end family and go about the country having a good time while the State supports the family their use to society is practically niL It is just possible thai, the State go too far ia social security and mentioned on a bailot. and remains for the people? There is absolutely real policy, and it has nothing to do with friendly relations wish Canada. I have been a witness of t'nla course of affairs and I came to the conclusion that it would be good for Canada and for the Russian Two veteran members of the provincial government staff in Cal- gary were honored Saturday on the eve of their retirement. They were Walter Shaw, head janitor at the court, house who joined the govern- ment service in 1908, and Robert no right of choice, absolutely none. I people to open up_a real policy _be- ID is not a democratic way'of life j tween Russia ana tne Canadian j .castwell. garaener of tne J-J .._. surrendered and is to be re-organ- gradual departure p. .he P-nd consolidated. The Chiang the truest and nomest 01 ized and consolidated. The Chiang Kai-Shek becomes one of the few- men of historv who has voluntarily laid down the" cowers of a dictator. In doing so he brought peace to ai country that for eighteen years has been engaged in some Sand of arm- ed conflict. a sore thac does not heal, 0 lump anywhere, (c) a c'nan mole, (d) chronic indigestion. g CYCLISTS BECOMING XUISAXCE (Cbleman Journal.) Cyclists riding on the sidewalks are making nuisance. themselves a public there is the Question of the right of person. Also, here, a man is actually master of his own life, and he has possibilities: he has the right of choice where to work and can be distinguished among others. Ia Russia you are not master of vour own life. Sir. 3rais: Why? Gouzenko: Because you are sup- in is no democratic people. procedure e'ectioas and of! Cf course I nave no none of m- couree the TTIRP who is alone on ths formation, such Information com- ballo. will be elected. to the Hussian Even what peopii again the two-faced policy. :Now_ what may be more impor- tant. Prom the telegrams which I i have seen and which I was receii-i ing it was obvious, particularly the last telegrams, it was obvious" that high authorities of Soviet Russia court house grounds, -rao became a government employee in 1916. Sunday brought an end to 43 More and more teen-aged boys and girls are riding along the sice- especially in evenings and are becoming a nuisance. Pedestrians are to be seen side- stepping the young cyclists and on more than one occasion have been hit by a machine. The sidewalks were not put down for cyclists but for pedestrians and these young- sters" should be warned to keep their machines on the road. Another point which is in the safety of the youngsters themselves to folloxr is mat of lights or reflec- tors on their machines when riding at night. Very few possess either a. light or a reflector and a motor- ist has very little chance of avoid- ing an accident if a dark object with- mankind. And they will be interest- ed in ths conclusion of the Stettler! editor's remarks: A "If I were a farmer. I would in- sist on keening a few horses on the farm, for "the children's sake at least, reaching out at the same time for all labor-saving devices because the farm is one place where there will never be a four-hour day. In fact that farm Is still the _last stronghold of simple and unaffect- ed living, and it- is fortunate for the j the development possibilities o] state that out in the country dis- j Canadian mining industry, tricts. vou can find a free and nor- Senator A. D. McRae, askinj ma1 existence as it used to be. al- such- an inquiry last Thttt; life on the farm has not yet- stressed that aggressive dev-i beenVoie to take advantage of all the good and useful features of scientific invention." (By- the Ottawa Staff of T Canadian Press.) senate will r a decision this veek whether it ask its national resources com tee to conduct an investigation j he stepped from the cab of his yard after on pension. He and fired the locomotive which, in 1905, took Al- berta's first legislative assembly members on a five-day tour of the posed to be under some regiOa- prepared a grouna lor west I can tions. and it does not depend on I consider, in some future, eventually We Canada Steamships Triisi would be verv hks a war. _ western where you want to go or where you Abusing Free Speech Tim Buck, leader of the Labor Progressive Party, recntly took It upon Wmsrif to accuse Canada, in the person of Prime Minister of holding out on Russia during tae other words of not giv- ing aid to an ally. Mr. Buck now holds the record for telling the tallest one of recent Canadian poii- "tical history. If he had bothered! 'to look aroimd for the truth he would have found that Canada aid- ed Russia magnificently during the war, giving almost 100 million dol- lars worth of aid to her in 1344-45 alone. Mr. Buck, understandably annoy- at the recent collapse of his party's political fortunes, did Can- ada no good with his recent fiction. Russia, and her controDed news- papers wHI no doubt use his story lor all that its worth, thus giving the Russian people an even worse opiiaoa of Canada, than they prob- ably already have. Such a slanderous statement as that of Mr..Buck could, of course, only be made in a democracy where freedom, of speech is encouraged, even though ths speech is often Hi-considered. In a. communistic counny Mr. Buck, or others of hSs type, would never have the nerve to make rach a statement against the Government, Mr. Back Js iucky! he is living in a democracy. in promising people that they'll be all right even if they work, laere's something of the old-time Indian about a lot of us." would be very like a war. I tell you one The You are subject to slans created this agency or j work using one narticular base, and Gouzenko: Yes. this particular "base is "the Corn- Mr. Brais: It does not depend on j munlst Party here In Canada. I New Needed It seems to us that something should be done about forming an Agricultural Improvement Associa- tion ia the irrigated districts of Southern. Alberta. We have the ir- where you -want to go or where TOU have the right to say this because wart to work? not only was I witness to these GouzEnko: No. And the most 'i documents, but I also have docu- important and valuable thing in' ments which would prove my words. Giving Credit to England aad fair way to get xeore of it. But we know that irrigation ssust be intensively used on the right kind of crops if it is goiag to fae econoscically sound in practice. We found that until we got sugar beets we didn't have a good cash crop to grow on irrigated land. When we get the sugar beet crop weil established we found we could grow canning crops, and now we have canneries. But we have a lot more to learn, and there should be a. commanity- wide eSort in the irrigated areas to learn it- Can we grow tomatoes for can- ning purposes in Southern Alberta? We ought to find out. There are of using straw mulch to grow I (Peterboro Ssammer) There is so much unpleasant news these days that we sometimes find ourselves" casting about for some- thing nlsasant to comment upon. as a change. And we have found something which we think is ex- ceptional in this respect; it is an editorial from a Michigan news- pacer, the Cadillac Evening News, which we reproduce in full: MUCH CKiuOIT FOR ENGLAND "We Americans arc smart peo- ple. We admit we can prove it. if necessary., We made colossal contribu- tions to winning World War H. But there axe other smart people on earth. And they made colossal con- tributions to victory, too. The outstanding spectacular of World War H were Radar and the atomic bomb. The English also were pio- neers in jet proDUlsion. They invented" and perfected Views of the Press KEEP YOUR SHIRT OX