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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta BACK PAGE THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD THURSDAY, APRIL Survey Reveals More Wheat Needed Than Shown In March Estimate _____________________ WASHINGTON. April 4. OTTAWA. 4c-il a stir- t that UJS. producers expected to Louis Francis Budenz. former Com- vev or the vrbea- si'uation. f have "more than usual maiust editor, told house of repre- _- said need U.S. Communist Party Said Arm Of Soviet Dept. OOO.OOJ tons es: Uriiied Slates were exporting wheat ess. pe. Mr. Herwig said the lesion "feels years if weather pennies AIUES MAINTAIN VIGILANCE AGAINST NAZI RESURGENCE By 3-OSS XTONHO (Canadian gress Staff Writer) Gemisny, April 4 action by the American and British, intelligence carps in uncovering a plot to re- organize the Hitler youth in west- ern Germany underlines tSe vigil jnaintainec against revival of Nazi influence, and here in the American occupation zone parncularly big ad- vances have been made in de- nazification. While the policy is not as ruthless as in the Russian zone, more progress appears to hare been made than In the indus- trialized British zone. British authorities found it necessary to move more slowly for fear of crippling' industrial business re- covery. In the American sans agriculture predominates and Gen. Joseph T. ilcNamey, commander of the zone, and bjs deputy. Lt.-Gen. Lucius D. Clay, have" been insistent that a rigorous proeram. be carried out to remove active Nazis and ardent supuorters from public office. Nearly Germans have been nrbcessed for Nazi tendencies and background and remov- ed from their posts hi private en- terprise. The only alternative for them is to become ordinary labor- l ers. In addition, 85.90O Nazis have been -arrested and only re- i leased. German administrations in the three states In the zone are preparing to assume the task of ce-Nazification under American su- pervision. The Germans themselves pro- posed a plan, which was accepted, under which German tribunals will be set up nest June in each state to classify former Nazi party mem- bers or "supporters in" five cate- gories. Each category then will be dealt with by the tribunals with penalties raneiugr from long imprisonment to fines. This development is ex- clusive to the American zone and no rfmiiar moves so far have been made in the other zones. T.L.C. Favors Wages, Prices Controls But Opposes Sub-Standard Pay Peg LEFT HAND CORNER (Continued from Front Page.) lovely electric Iron." NEW CKOWN COLONT (New York Times) By gift of the last "White Ra- jah" of Sarawak, Sir Charles Vyner Brooke, Britain is acquiring a new Crown Colony. It consists of 50.000 square miles of north Borneo, great riches of oil and rubber and, before the war, not a shilling of public debt. The Japanese, however, man- aged to destroy most of its indus- trial equipment, and its output of oil has not yet returned to normal. The change of government, how- ever, will mean little change in the affairs of Sarawak. This inde- pendent state was already under British, protection, izs trade was almost entirely within the empire, and it was reconouered from the Japanese by Australian troops. But the transfer brings to a close one of the most romantic familv sagas that ever came out of the- Par Bast. It began in 1838. when James Brooke, son of aa East India Com- pany civU servant and a soldier who had distinguished himself in the Burmese war, landed in north Borneo at the head, of an expedi- tion he had equipped at his own expense and suppressed an insur- rection, of head-hunting Oyaks against the then, reigning poten- tate. Three years later the grate- ful overlord made Brooke the fust OTTAWA, April The Trades and Labor Congress in a submission to the govern- ment said today it favored con- tinuance of price and traye controls bnt was opposed to pegged to sub- standard lerels. The brief, prepared for submis- "sion to the cabinet, expressed op- position of the congress to recent smendnieiits to the control order on the ground thsy continued communities. Increases should be without inter- vention of labor boards If they "were mace jointly by the workers and employers. "Organized labor believes that and the fear of it, is not ne- cessary in the brief said. Propose Changes "We are convinced that if our government and the people of Can- ada exert the same ingenuity and dispatch to bring such condi- tions about as they did to -Kin the then it nrai be possible to guarantee to every Canadian able and -silling to >rork an adequate Jncoms sufficient to provide a good home and comfortable living for and family." The brief proposed changes in the present labor code to enable un- ion to obtain certification as bar- gaining agent if it obtained 51 per cent, of a vote in a plant, rather than the current requirement of 51 per" cent, of the employees. Immediate consideration of a na- tional health insurance scheme and extension of old age pensions was also recommended. National Hous- ing Act loans should be made en- tirely through a government agency with the federal government as- suming z larger share of slum clearance costs and the housing problem as a whole being treated as a national emergency. Other recommendations made by the congress were: increased "in- come tax exemptions, organization of a national apprenticeship plan, amendment of the Canada Ship- ping Act to include international labor organization conventions on hours and working conditions, re- duction of hours worked by postal employees, improved working con- ditions for immigration staffs, an adequate superannuation act for railroad workers and preference in government contracts to employers with collective labor agreements. Since then the Brooks family has ruled Sarawak, first as absolute monarchs and later under a con- stitution. Sir Charles, last of the line, fled from the Japanese invad- ers and headed his government in exile in London. There he has become dissatisfied with the man- j aseraent of Sarawak's affairs in his absence. Now he drops his little empire, and his troubles, into- the ample lap of the British gov- ernment. I; deprives three lively young- "princesses" and a nephew of an oriental realm but it will help the British establish a firmer foot- hold on the Indonesian archipelago. The officer gazed sternly at the private who had been brought be- fore him. "Did you call the sergeant a he demanded. "I did, sir." "And a "Tes, sir." "And did you go on to describe him as pop-eyed, knock-kneed, black-blighted The private hesitated. Then, with a note of regret, hi his voice, he replied: "No. sir. I forgot Daylight Saving Time Returns To Some Parts of US. April 28 NEW YORK, April light saving since its! introduclfvin ia the United States! in 1917 has been subject both to] acclaim and again April 23 In Sve states and parts of 18 others. Twenry-Sve states will not ob- serve it afalL Kew York City. Boston. BuSalo, Chicago, Philadelphia, St. Louis. Miami, Charleston, Indianapolis and Louisville, are among the major! cities which will observe daylight saving Timiv problem of settling the matter themselves one way or the other some time this month. has not yet de- j saving time. Washing, D.C. elded. Connectlent, Massachusetts. N Hampshire, Rhode Island and Ver- I mont will observe daylight saving. on a state-wide basis. Fart of most j eastern states, will follow their ex- ample. Most of the west is opposed to the change and wfll not have it. Near York, Pennsylvania, Maine, Delaware, Virginia, West South Carolina. Florida, Ten- j sessee, Alabama and Louisiana! leave the question to local as has been done throughout Can- ada. Xothiag From Ottawa OTTAWA, April Though clocks were advanced one hour sneaa curing the war by govern- ment order, the Canadian govern- ment has made no statement as to it will re-institute davlight saving time this summer. However, three major Canadian] cities have indicated their intention to continue the advanced-hour! procedure this year. Montreal, Ottawa and Toronto have announc- ed April 28 as the day set for clocks to be moved ahead one hour to take advantage of summer's daylight hours. In countless municipalities across the Doaii.i-.ion institution of daylight saving time still is undecided and local authorities are faced with the Canada Pays In To UNO NEW YORK. April ada has contributed to the United Nations' working capital fund of it was revealed in an official statement. This the third highest advance j so far paid into the fund. The i Soviet government announced Sat- urday that it had made deposit in New York of aa advance of 000. France has contributed 000. The British government, with a total initial assessment of 750. has contributed and, in addition, paid the cost to the London meetings at which the full organization was brought into be- ing and launched, amounting to Other contributions are: Turkev, Honduras. Aus- tralia, Yugoslavs. 500: Pent, China. 000; Beieium, Nether- lands. Norway, SI69.000; United States, TEST OF BAGS (Scientific American) In order to" ffest the wet strength i of paper bags impregnated with i resins "a number of heavy duty! paper shipping con- loaded with 50 pounds j of flour each and thrown into the Niagara river. Seven and a half i hours later, after they had passed i over the falls, and through the whirlpool the bags were picked up and with the flour intact. EARTH SHOCKS SPREAD PANIC AMONG CHILEANS CONCEPCION, Chile, April strong earth shock was felt here Wednesday, causing some panic among the inhabitants. At" the same time high waves con- tinued to whip the vicinity of Port Penco. Pepper entered the restaurant, seated himself at a table ana pick- ed tip the bill of fare. "What would you enquired the waiter. "Egg." barked back Pepper; "boa- ed, but not too sort and not too hard." "Very good, said the waiter. "Anything "Toast." went on the diner; "thin, cot too hard but. well browned." "Any special design on the egg- said the waiter desperately. KEEPING WARM IN JAPAN (From Key to Japan bv Willard Price) The Japanese winter is not severe, but damp and penetrating. There is ordinarily iso stove in a house other than the brazier filled with ashes, upon which ssnol- der a few lumps of charcoal. You must hug the fire to keep warm. The winter air rises through the floor upon which you sit. The house is raised on posts and the wind howls through beneath you and filters up into the room. To keep warm, you must either go to bed, soak in a bath, or keep moving. One cannot stay m bed or bath all the time. The answer is action. I firmly believe that this is the reason for the remark- able activity of the Japanese. It is far more comfortable to plow and plant in the muddy fields than to sit in the house. A blood testing service for bang's j disease In cattle will soon be in- augurated by Saskatchewan'c C.C J. government and is to be available j to livestock men in all parts of the FRIDAY VALUES! STOKE HOUKS: ajtt. Saturday gun. pjm. 3727. An Assortment of WOMENS' SHOES VALUE PRICED! FRIDAY SHOPPING AT EATON'S MEANS SAVINGS! you'll find Friday A grand day for thrift at On page, we present a good selection of timely merchandise all priced for worthwhile remember, it pays to shop early in the day! Eirly shoppers wlil an excellent style a this group of :hnf: Bet'sr grace Jooiv.-ear ice pumps in gabardine, kid ers toes> nemal or Cuban heels, brown and sonie navy. 5 to 9. widths AAA to Pair t- rewarded by size choice in iced shoes. iuding dressy caSf le Cor-i- Sizes B col- m ROMEO SLIPPERS i" Irtf? r K CL_ ther atesue side gores, stitched leader soles and leather aeeis. Sises 6 to 10 Pair Second "Floor Women's Dresses PRICED TO SAVE! Regular to Flattering Stylet for Spring 1946! A not-to-be-missed opportunity for time- ly pre-Easter savings on smart frocks! Dresses whose up-to-the-minute styling and high grade materials will please the most fastidious tastes. There are many clever models in the afternoon frocks with draped skirts and little sleeves, as well as the more tailored types favored for business and everyday wear. Rich rayon crepes in plain "paint box" colors or garden-fresh prints! Sizes 12 to 20 in the lot. Priced from to Women's Second Floor Men's Topcoats REGULAR Outstanding value here for men! Good-looking, well-tailored topcoats of spring- weight wool coating made up in popular loose-fitting single-breasted style skeleton- lined with sturdy rayon and finished with high collar, open button front and two slash pockets. Light and dark grey shade. Sizes 35 to 40. Each out ana two siasn DocKets. BOYS' JERSEYS Regular Colorful jerseys for spring and summer wear. Knit front brushed cotton yarns in pullover style vrilh crew neckline and long sleeves. Plain blue, green, fawn, yellow and red. Sizes 22 to 25. Each BOYS' SLICKERS Regular A saving on sturdy raincoats for young lads. Oil-treated canvas with, open button front, raglan sleeves, two slash Dockets and high collar. 26, 28, 30, 32 and 35. Each HANDBAGS-REDUCED! REGULAR Needing a new handbag to carrv with that smart Easter outfit? Choose one of these pouch or undera'rm styles made from good looking real leathers or the new plastic "patent" Nicely lined black or brown. Each Main Floor Men's ana Boys' Main Floor COLORFUL GLASS TUMBLERS REGULAR DOZEN Just the kind of tumblezs every household for warm weather beverages Made from clear glass in tall 9-ounce size. decorated with colorful floral patterns 12 Cor 95C BREAD OR CAKE KNIVES Dandy new knives that make cutting bread or cafce an easy matter. High grade steel blades about inches long with serrated edge and sturdy wooden handles. Each HIP WADERS FOR THOSE FISHING TRIPS! Full-length style hip waders for fishing or hunting. Made from rubber with snoe-fitting bottoms, heavy cleated soles, in- side straps to fit around the legs. Sizes 6 to 11. Pair EATOX'S, Basement Children', STERLING SILVER SETS REGULAR For a. gift to delight the heart of any small girl, choose one of these dainty sets priced for savings. Made from gleaming Sterling Silver, sets include a plain bracelet and a novelty locket chain. Set (plus Main Floor HALF PRICE! GLAZED COTTON CHINTZ APRONS REGULAR Now you can save on those new aprons you've been needing, for home duties! These are made from smooth glazed cotton chintz in bib style neatly bound and finished with stitched ties. Horal patterns. Half price, each Fancy Main Floor 55c NOVELTY BROOCHES Kegnlar S3.25 to 5550 A nice choice of novelty brooches and glamour pins in- cluding hand-crocheted _ flow- ers on lace backgrounds, and gold-filled metal pins with col- ored stone settings. Each (plus tax) 60 STAMPED APRONS Regular 50c Dandy unbleached cotton, aprons made in neat-fitting bib style. Stamped in cross- stitch patterns ready for col- ored embroidery. Each 40c Fancy EATOX'S, Main Floor Half Price! Wooden Necklaces i, .'REGULAR 39c Colorful necklaces favored by juniors to wear with sweaters or tailored frocks. Made from wood In novelty shapes and bright colors! Each 19c Main Floor VALUE! STRAW PLACE MATS ABOUT INCHES Regular yl-aCG setting summer tables, Made in attractive de- signs on natural- color "ground. Each PLACE MAT f SETS Useful place mats for taole settings Hade from heat-re- sistant paper ia assorted pat- terns and colors. 5-plece set 36 INCHES WIDE GLAZED CHINTZ jinere's a worthwhile saving on this attractive material for bedroom drapes, bedspreads, housecoats or summer frocks Glazed cotton chintz printed in small patterns oa pink or blue. Yard STRIPED FLANNELETTE ABOUT 36 INCHES WIDE Choose this softly napped cot- ton flannelette for cosy pyjamas and nightgowns It comes in several attractive pastel-color- ed stripesl patterns. Yard EATON BRANCH STOR E 79c 20x32-Inch TEA TOWELS Regular 55c Each Dandy tea towels woven from linen and cotton that's serviceable and absorbent. White with blue, red, green and yellow borders. Hem- med ends. Each 44o Staples and EATON'S, Second Floor iWSPAPLRl ;