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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD .SATURDAY, APRIL ft 1946 WEEK The Miracle of Spring PICKED UP 323 Sixth HBRTDGE fflSALD LTD.' __ _ i ___ IN THE Lri the coffiiBg of spring TO are.witnessing the [JsJ PASSING w..A. BDCTujxAs___! E Si miracle of Nature, the coming into life of what was; "GETTING IN SHAPE FOR THINGS TO COME" JOHN TQRRAXCE H. C. LONG EditCT. C. B. MATTHEWS Secretary. n Seld. Under it Rus-i troops are to have sue weeks I :o .leave Iran airer the set day, h the 1 1116 OF I then we IESV hear more i abo'j: it. At any rate" the Criited, i Nations Assembly intends to i ail about It" be under re- Hnri ,f i proper matter. Ttse newspaper Ta King Pao reported that Geaerai- busy The miracle of spring. It is a profound reveia-, LheS if we only stop to give it a thought Undisruroea j for china. _ OS (Auihorlzxc as secon Posi Office Departrs The Hsrald Serves the South sustenance, there is always the sustaining hope of a savs he exoecis to grow spinach 10 Is ioofcs as it at ng is goi dose aboui the Civic Centre. Keep your eyes OE liie ball- hi the Manchester Union. golden. The liquor problem seems to be based on whether traffic is to be dominated by or cocktail bars. The tem- ce advocates notwithstanding, it looks as if the cocktail bars have The Letiibridse Junior Chamber of Comcerce, made up of many of ihe city's youngest, businessaiEa, has deSnite and constructive rogges- tiora regsrdins the civic centre, touris; crade, ths general appear- uie iioscoa rscio on use ui i j-ui Jfcch i ihae j advantage, heedless of consequences to others, chang- g a ftwi selfish efforts tO TUlScKish efforts, With due COn- roops unimportant areas uatioa has been sideration given to the rest of humanity. Then we son for decision, no iriierpreta- tiaa was given, of thai crypzic phrase "until the situation been clari- fied." The British sovemmen: (as co-signatory of the 1S42 treaty) and the United States gove (as claims is heeded. Canada's Great Spy Thriller mnce of the city, and recreations! facilities for youth. Thsir icezs oa these subjects should be closely ob- served insomuch, as they represent the f eslings of men who are going to be residents of this city long j Security Council agains: snd uninspiring Ean- titer many of us have passed frcm the picture. Unfair Practice Bask in the early days of the tinued presence of Russian troops official resort of the de- and agaics: alleged continued Kus- Of the House of Commons. sian "interference in internal af- j 7, 'is the story of Ivor Gouzenko, fairs through ths medium of agents, j Russian cipher clerk, who was officials and armed forces." It was; responsible for bringing to light the clear that issues far more serious j espionage system which the Soviet than those which faced the council! in London had now been, raised. That was the situation, on the eve ua in this country. i 3; x Gouzenko. who is 27 years of age Tork. i and is married and has one child. ker hole. The police seized the f our min and asked what they were do- ing. Thev claimed immunity as em- bassv emplovees and no arrests were made. later in the early hours of the morning another attempt was made to raid the apartment. This time the terrified Goaaenko asked for police protection and that he be- taken 10 the Mounted Police. saiii had information that Alberta liquor Acs one clause pro-1 of meeting a. citizen in possession Then came the second sudden formerly in the secret service i was vuai to vacai of iquor could be required to prove nouncement by _radio.; 5 that he was in lawfal his ce given Instead of the prosecution going on the assumption that the alleged offender was innocent until he was proved jtolty by the prosecution, the order was reversed and the defendant in an action had to prove he was amoceat. That, of course, is at variance Vrith, tiif prac- tices of British law. Saskatchewan is taking a leaf cat of a. very bad Alberta cook. At the winter session of the Sas- j iatchewan Legislature the Saskat- chewan Trade Union Act was amended. The original Act provided that is was considered" an unfair labor practice for an employer to discharge an. employee for union! activity. If en emplpyee is dis-1 charged and he considers his dis-j jnissai to be due to his union' activity, he may make a coraplEint to the labor relations board which may call a hearing and hear evi- dence submitted by both parties. But the, employee must prove that discharge was due to union i activity. The onus of proof in the original act rested upon the person Accordine to aa agreement reached a cipher clerk, decoding secret mes- with the "Persian" government. Soviet j sages. With this background he was evacuation had begun and would probably be completed in from Sve sent to the embassy in this country- Everything was -strange in to weeks, -if "nothing unforeseen Canada. He had only learned what SeSk.- Asain no ex- knew of this country from Bus- occurs." Again there was no ex gove sources and looked on us as The only supplementary information wss in Marshal Stalin's reply to the cabled ouestion from an American press association that the question of withdrawal "has already, been solv.- ed in a nositlve sense by agreement between" the Soviet Persian governments." arse in the" Iran affair such as to create con- It is an uneasy settieraent-. as to democracy free country, and the liberty of Ca- nadian people. He was greatly im- pressed with the way elections were operated. xxx was shocked through his post- The next morning under the pro- tection of citv constables he was taken to the Mounted Police, where he gave a full statement, producing the documents he had in his pos- session. He asked for protection for himself, his wife and child. 1 This was the start of the invesaga- tion which has led to the arrest j of a dozen odd Canadian citizeps and a story which has startled the world. X X 3C Amongst the documents wss Jn- The engineer of a switch engine was fatally injured and 15 persons were hurt, none seriously, when the Erie railroad's "Midlander" passen- ger train bound from New York to Chicago crashed into a switch loco- motive in the Erie yards. The Moscow television centre an- nounced lans for a television net- work Moscow with Lenin- We Have Cuckoos In Canada TOROXTO Mention the i Some years ago a bird bander of cciaation i cuckoo to the average Canadian j Sault Ste. Marie. Onu trappea 1 and he immediately tpmVg of the j ard banded more than birds European bird of that name whose in a single season. Thirty-two notes are familiar from the per- species were represented. 13 of fonrtance of the common cuckoo! which were warblers, and all were cloci. Few Canadians are aware i taken within 50 feet of his own door. ------j'-- alarms birds very little. which contain ample food and do" no harm to the creatures trapped soon cease to cause any terror. A bander of Minnesota reports that a song sparrow ent-ered his that two species of the bird are Banding alarms found in the yello.w-! and traps which grac and for separate studios in Kiev and Sverdlovsk. Television broadcasts now are made twice s. week to an area within, 35 imles of ifoscow. Ths federal government Twx opened the fourth of its series of trials resulting from investigation of an alleged Niagara Falls "white slave rins." The defendant was "Willie Grant, Uiagsra Palls, N.Y., charged with harboring and entic- ing an alien for immoral purposes. Sir Archibald Clark KMT, Scot- tish-born ambassador-designate to the United States, has chosen as his title Bsron Inverchapel of Ech in the countv of Argyll- The former British ambassador in Moscow was named a. baron hi ihe King's Sew Year's honors' list. Dr. James Edwards ilimro. 85- year-old assistant pastor of old St. Andrews United church ac To- ronto, died in hospital from injuries suffered -when struck by an auto- mobile Thursday night. Dr. Munro was graduated from. Manitoba Col- lege and ordained in when he received his Srst appointment Gladstone, Man. A sentence of six months in jail was imposed on Joseph Gauthier when hi pleaded guilty before Mag- istrate Walter at Port Arthur on a charze of carnal knowledge involv- ing a 14-vear-old girL Gauthier, last week accuixed at Saskatoon on a hilled and black billed. Probablv this is because the Ca- nadians cuckoos do not but utter a "kaow, kaow. loud and startling enough to be heard for a quarter of a mile. It is definitelv not, a call to insoire poets. -Kuck, kuck, kuck" without the "coo" is an occasional variation, and it is timed like a great clock beating the seconds. Of the two species that visit Can- ada in the spring and summer months, the yellow-billed is the rarer, being found in southern On- tario and ia southern, British Co- lumbia enly. It has a long, gently curved bill; a. long, soft tail, the black feathers of which carrv con- spicuous white tips. Wings have cinnamon patches. Black-billed cuckoos follow the southern Ca- nadian border across the urairie lands, are more frequently seen, and except for less prominent wing patches of cinnamon, and mere cabs of white oa tail-tips, closelv resem- ble the yellow-bills. European cuckoos, as is well known, shirk their parental re- trap on Arsril 14 and was banded. Before the end of that month this bird returned to the trap oa times and in Mav was iraoned and han- dled 106 times. Later in. the sea- son the visits were less frequent but when it was taken two miles awav from the trao the sparrow was back into it again within an hour. A fox sparrow was trapped 165 times in a single winter, and a chipping sparrow enjoyed the ex- perience well enough to try it 54 Ttm.es within a few weeks. In Canada and the United States there are close to authorized bird-banders whose trans offer varied and. appetizing banquets, and many of these banders report birds which develop ths trap habit. Auda- bon made the first known record 1 of bird-marking as early as iSiEi. While living near Philadelphia he placed silver cords about the legs j of several phqebes, two of which THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. BABTQy. MJW CANCER IS CVBAKLC "What do we know about cancer? If we used w to Its fullest possibilsues, could we change the cancer situation without any new knowledge whatsoever? Is can- cer inherited? Is it contagious? What is the cause of this disease? How can. it be recognized? Can can- cer be treated successfully? Is there a cure? Is is on the increase? The above Is part of the opening paragraph, in an article by Dr. W. W. Bauer. Chicago, ia Magazine, Toronto. If the cancer victim, his family and the public generally knew answers to the above questions there would be more hope and less des- pair about cancer. The first- and most important fact about cancer is that it is cur- able it is recogiuzed early enough and treated with sufficient prompt- ness, skill and Is cancer contagious. The answer is NO. There is no known case of anyone who cancer from a patient even where that individual has nursed the patient. Is cancer inherited? Cancer it- self is not inherited. "No one. even with cancer oa both sides of his familv. need necessarily fear iliat he must therefore die of cancer." However the "ability" to have can- cer mav be inherited but a careful watch would detect cancer ac .its earlv stage. Is cancer on the increase? ihe figures show an increase. Dr. Bsuer points out that more people reach the cancer age than ever be- fore, and also physicians recognize cancers more readily. What causes cancer? The cauSe is still unknown. Just what makes normal cells become unruly or "gangster" cells is what research workers are trying to discovef. However "irritation" of apparently normal cells starts cancer oa skin, lips, mouth, breasts, stomach, in- testine and other parts of the body, that is on a "surface" tissue, where it can be irritated. Signs of a lump where no lump belongs, (b) a mole or wart that "grows or changes in any way, (c) a sore that fails to heal or heals and returns, (d) ab- normal discharges (blood) from any body opening, (e) chronic indiges- tion. What is the treatment? Treat- ment is by surgery. X-rays and radium- Thousands of lives would be saved yearly if we observed the slogan of the anti-cancer move- ment "Fight Cancer with Know- sponsibilities as habitually as thej-e caught again a year later. Canadian cowbird. Canadian, cuck- ocs, except in rare instances, scorn this parasitic trick and tend their own young efficiently. Both snecies are insect eaters almost exelusivelv. and are especiallv useful because of their tast for hairy caterpillars, shunned by most other birds. that a Dr. Allan May. Canada's "spy thriller' took a new turn this week when the Mos- cow government condemned Igor Gouzeako, the Russian embassy cip- certaralv means that Gouzenko The Moscow condemnation, of course, is intended to cast doubt on the whole information which Gouzenfco made known to the Cana- tion to learn that his own counirv i lormaura a was sertine ur> a huee estriona-'e! ai custinguisned scientist. 1 Ee hands and y and e Ee was to meet m proper sia operates, carried off one night! a lot of documents from the em- bassy. X. 3E X Looking for advice and rjublicit? he first went to the office of The Ottawa Journal to see the editor, j The editor editors in a certain ot. He was arm by certain pre-arranged greetirigs. Mr. KJHZ decided by this time the situation had such internation- implications that early in Sep- down the greatest Canadian scooa of the century, all documented. He was told to go to the Mounted 11 then t he arrived UOUZenso maoe Kiown to p lafp in -he i be useful for propaganda in the It will not. how- ever, "be enough to stop Canada's inoairy into the reasons for Cana- dian cjvii servants giving state se- crets to a foreign power which ap- 'rent djrec, voCheQuers. bora o It T jrf London 17-vear-dld murder charge, was liv- at McDiannid, OBE., a; the time of the offence. The United States post office de- Besides the useful knowledge con- cerning .migratory flight which it The Road Ahead By Ca.pt. 3. Harper Prowse, MJUA. THE BRIGHTER SIDE Because most of the people who write to me, and most of those who come to see me, have grievances or troubles to air, many of my columns _ -J Li.wi_lLJiCO %ji unroios. bird oanding has other fas- are devoted to bringing these things cinations. Ainang them, the sur- prising number of species that inav be trapped is a thrilling experience. to the attention of the public. And, because it, is the people who are Capital Closeups By JACK (Canadian Press Staff Writer) commons learn- ed some interesting facts about it- self this week when youthful Koss Thatcher, C.OF. member for Moose Jaw and proprietor of a hardware store in that Saskatchewan city, provided a parliamentary ethno- graphy. having troubles who need help, and Urging an -immigration program, things-which are wrong which jieed to be corrected, many of my col- umns are critical. Juss to keen the record straight, this column is about the nice things that happen to returned men, and fine gestures -which have been made bv manv civilians to help veterans finding civilian ,ter, than, they Views of the Press SO3IETHIXG TO 1ATJGH AT Toronto Saturday Njght) Commenting on international af- i get re-established, and the .many fairs, a London newsoaner suggests j veterans who are that the greatest need of the world lif_5 as good, or bet; today is a revival of laughter. This e opinion seems to be shared by the designers of the new spring bon- the ning he went to the Justice Deaart- ment, but was advised to return he. revealed the whole tae next day. Ee spent the night i in his apartment and one can ima- neti 7. out the meeting gine his terror. The next morning m Lonoon never itok_ Russia ht to the office of the minis? i and .is ter of justice, head of tha Mounted !a- Police, but did not. get any further lnow under tlial ta Loa making the complaint. Which is parently looks upon Canada not as than his secretary, who listened to i _ x right aaa proper British practice. an aBy but as jm enemy state. stp_ry__and Cammed j Bat the amendment to the act passed at this winters session changes Jhis, and the onus of proof Last Sunday the people of Greece polls, at leasz ali but to casually his documents. The secre- tary passed oa the information to the under- tary of external af- tVCXll, tU bi.v pviiJ. wut Ui. CAfcCiilAI ai the left winz faction who boycotted I fairs, who then informed Mr. King. ejections" a rerolt the right- j The very cautious Mr. King who did now rests upon the employer to ist Populist partv which favors the j not want to stir up international adTl Qr prove that he did not fire ihe work- er for union activity. Naturally j every worker who Is fired will de- J On clare that he has been for union activity no matter howj not likelv to prevent a grea j gross IPS negligence may have been in tee carrying oat of his duties. Bow an employer ever prove to _ Considering the fact the board of passed such dismissal was ties? The Herald pointed oa; the other day that the Province Saskatche- wan going into many business aad industrial acUviUes. The list adTlsed Io r to tale. More will stiil come out as the trial pro- ceeds. If it had not been for the pcus, with the National f ercoassy witn ms papers. This was and the Liberals third, j the last thing which Sir. Gouzeako i -v Apanayots Poulitsas wanted to do. He knew what would j ?n oc Tr ie I haooen to him if the Russians pot I Ottawa city police, Gouzenko bv this lirr.e would arobably have dis- appeared and the great spy story would never have come to light. Onpenheim or Wallace never im- agined a tale to equal this modern thriller. there X T X He then tried the crown attor- ney's office in Ottawa, but he did Russians got is of him- He would be retjimed yy flfLT deal! to Russia and that would be the GHbert Norwood, of the Faculty of Education. Toronto University, in an article in To- ronto Saturday Night: case had unearthed buried nine feet deeD in, a vartt in Jack- sonville. money was part of stolen, by a former pest office employee, who the depart- ment said confessed before he died -Aug. 10, Dr Harry II. Cassicv. director of the School of Social Work at the University of Toronto, said in Montreal that ths housing problem in Canada is a "crisis condition that can best be solved by emer- gencv measures such as those em- plowed bv the department of muni- tions and supply in order to ex- pand Canadian war production. Margaret O'Brien, who three months azo amazed .tdmontoa police when she tore a steel bed from her cell, twisted it into a. use- less hulk, then broke out of a straight, jacket in which she had been strapped, was fined S10 and costs, plus damages of after throwing a brick through the win- dow of a downtown cafe. She was convicted of wilful damage to property. Edmonton's 1946 bunding program has gone ahead by "leaps aad bounds" in. the last four days, with 66 permits. 63 for houses, one for an apartment block, one for a bov- ling allev and another for a, con- crete garage, being taken ou; at the civic block. Officials said they be- lieved 66 permits were a new rec- ord for any four-day period. The "totalled approximately CANADIAN EXAMPLE York Times) If the administration, is to work its way out of its present problems of wages and prices, it must show at least as much realism as Prune Minister King of Canada in an- nouncing that country's policy on Jan. 31. A few sentences from'that announcement are worth recalling now: With hostilities over, the em- phasis is on the re-estab- lishment, at the earliest feasi- ble time, of a relatively free price ana wage system. To provide jobs, there must be an incentive to permit business, large or small, to take the risks involved in expanding oper- ations and in entering on new lines of activity. The ad- ministration of price control must necessarily be more flexible than if -was ia war- time. Psora, the beginning of reconversion, the govern- ment has been determined that price control should not be al- lowed to restrict the expansion of peacetime production. The government's policy is to reduce and remove subsidies as promptly as is feasible. Wage aad salary controls are an essential feature of the stabilisation program. Infla- tionary pressures are such that removal of wage control 5s not yet feasible. The government, however, ha.y no intention of interfering with the normal processes of collective bargain- ing to any greater extent or for any longer than w strictly necessary. The one satis- factory answer to the danger of inflation is more aud more pro- duction. expected it would be. first place, although many veterans are finding it impossible to obtain jobs, figures show that about SO per cent have been successful in finding steady employment. The majority of these are" happy with the way things have turned, out. Many reports that they are being treated by their employers much better than they had expect- ed to be. Most of the rest, while a little disappointed, feel that they have receivea everytning they really had a right to expect. Although about 50 per cent of the veterans are having housing diffi- culties the majority of this half realize that the situation that ex- ists today is nation-wide and hurts civilians-as well as returned men. And while some report haviag to pay exorbitant, rents, and some have oeen stuck baoly whey buying homes, Mr. Thatcher said -Canada had gained by-similar programs In the pass.' He disclosed that 34 members of the present house of 245 were not naSve sons and he added that many more were first generation Canadians. later he gave a breakdown of his calculation showing that of the members bom outside" Canada, 12 were English, eight Scottish, five Americans, four Irish, two Rus- sians, and each from British Guiana, Poland and Germany. Members of the cabinet who were not born in Canada are Re- construction Minister Kowe and Works Minister Foumier, both na- tives of Massachusetts, Labor Min- ister Mitchell, an Englishman, and Veterans Minister Sf: Minister ickenzie and Glen, both there are some treated royally. who have 'been Encouragement of the toimst In- dustry in Alberta will be the theme a conference of resort proprie- that, can be made to 20 Years Ago From tfee Files of The Lethbridge Herald. For example I know of .one case where a person who had a house to sell knocked off the price at which he had it listed when an ex-serviceman wanted to buy it. And the returned man didn't have to ask for the reduction. The own- er just knocked off ths Sl.OOO. In another case I know of an owner wanted to sell his home. When he learned that one of the persons who wanted to buv it was a returned man he sold it to him at a price so far below the price that had been offered by civilian buyers that the serviceman almost refused to take but the owner insisted. Experiences like this are not as un- common as one might be led to think. Similarly, while there are some landlords who have refused 10 rent to veterans, and especially to veter- ans with familiies. I know of cases I where landlords have refused to I rent t.o stid j have even refused to rent to any- one but veterans with families. Cases such as this, aad others where landlords have rented to vet- erarss at reduced rents sre not as uncommon as one might be led to think by the amount of pUDiiCity the other kind of landlords have re- ceived. j Recently a case xi-as reported to nv: me of a veteran who had been t- Ui. continued price control Disturbed because the VLA ad- j mirustrators wouicn t let him com- plete an agreement of sale for the farm he had selected until his wife arrived from Bagland and gave her ofeay to it. He protested their ac- tion most- violerUy. Bui when his Eesources Scots. Among the other prominent non- native sons are M. J. Qoldwell, C. _ leader, an Englishman; his chief party whip. Stanley Knowles, representing a Winnipeg riding, a Califomian; C. E. Johnston, Social Credit whip from BQW River, Alta., from Michigan; John Blackmore, former Social Credit house leader, from Idaho: Lt.-Col. David Croll, prominent Liberal from Toronto, from Moscow, and Hon. Grote Stir- ling, Progressive Conservative-front bencher ana former cabinet min- ister, from England. Commons quips: Tall, professorial Alastair Stewart, CXXF. member for Winnipeg, is the bane of house committee witnesses who present figures. Mr. Stewart Is a member the commons expenditures committee and with his native Scottish shrewdness and a chartered ac- countant's background he is death on inaccuracy. ___ The other day -when J. H. Berry, equallv shrewd Yorkshireman and president of the big War Assets Corporation, was reeling off mil- lions of dollars worth of transac- tions, Mr. Stewart pointed to some minor errors in totals. Recalling similar experiences at previous meetings last session and this, Mr. Berry smiled, shrugged and said he knew enough not to question Mr. Stewart's corrective caiculitlons. Mr. Stewart told a reporter he "just couldn't help" checking fig- ures and did it automatically and with no intent at being stuffy. Hansard Hazards: One of the deadliest instruments of democracy is official report of the house of commons. And words, said perhaps in haste a year ago, are often hurled back Jn the teeta of their a most embar- assing way. So everybody chuckled sympathe- tically the other day when Angus Maclnnis East) still ELore iires of "s-osiasss? That, of coarse, was wnat the people of Saskaschewart voted for when they embraced II HOK-, on to? of the threat of Government corape-1 tition with there In business, em- ployers are to be forced to prove every Sine they dismiss an employee that this dismissal was not against the law, we are afraid private enter- prise is going to find the going anything but easy in the neighbor- ing Province. Mr. Douglas should hang out a sign: "Employers, stay away from ence has brought uneasy stab- I j to face the moral j economic changes that have burst' stures i upon iss. The man of liberal edu- whatever can, the centre of not remove voting means only that the British stay on. After the election, a Brit- i commented: "We would'- be setting all we have done so far at naught, if we simply throw upj -Britain has attempted to bring the sponge and get out.' _ eco- nomic stability by making Greece The political disintegration of a large loan, and by providing goods Greece delays her much-needed re- i and materials, covery. Basically, her troubles are I But as long as Greeks bare their economic. War left Greece the most devastated nation in the Balkans. Only U.N.R.R.A. saved the Greeks from famine. The economy today la in chaos, InSation is rampant- teeth at, each other, as long as civil war threatens, little can be done in obtaining a stable government. so necessary to the reconstruction of this unhappy country. WHY FARMERS SEE RED (Port Elgin Times.) A district farmer who has had 300 acres under cultivation in the past is reducing his acreage this vear to 40 ncrcs. Well past middle "age. and unable to secure help, he has no alternative. A son in the armed services was transferred from Hol- land to England where for the past three months his sole occupation has been slicing bread. If trie farmers donX soon get assistance there won't be much bread to slice. Jesse Skerry. 32, a department store employee, was taken to hos- pital Tuesdav. The condition of all patients is reported to be improv- ing. Policemen in municipal co'jrt at Greer. Bay, Wis., when Francis X. Dugar., 37. was sentenced to state prison for or.e to four years for stealing an automobile. Officers said they spotted the stolen car In front of a in the saloon and arrested Dugan. "How did you happen to pick Dugan out of the crowd in the the officers were asked. "He was the only per- wife arrived she refused to live on the farm, which was in a remote district. Kat in hand he came into the VLA asking that he be permit- Maclnnis