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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1946 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PAGE THREE Canadian Grain Supplies WiD Be Exported To Limit-MacKinnon TVINXIPEG, April dian supplies of grain -Rill be ex- portecl to the iirsit to aid m over- coming the European food crisis. Trade Minister MacKinnon here today. Mr. MacKinnon. Tho is en route to Edmonton, explained Canada's position during a brief traia-SK-p inter-new, and said there is only a balance cf bushels of to be exported as -arheas or flour during the final months of the presenj croo year, ending July 31. 1946. The exportable surplus for the crop vear Tvas estaaated at bushels, and -frosa Aug. 1. 1945 to April 12, 1946. export totalled 273.CCO.OOO buseeis. Mr. MacKinnon estiaisjed the carry-over, farm and com- mercial, as the end of the crop vear would nos, lifceiy exceed 60.- bashels. The lOTress; In years. Last, vear the carry-over was 258.0CO.OOO bushels and on July 31. 19M, the carry-over uras 355.- COO.GGO. In dealing Tirorld trade con- cJitions. the trade minister said fortunatelv "demands for goods such as grain, fats, agricultural iaiaple- mects in short supply In Can- ada. He said that for number of rears Canada Trill be able to export all she can produce, and the Do- minion is endeavoring to get token i shipments to countries with isrhich is is hoped to have future trade. Tip to April 12. producers mar- i keted bushels, leaving a balance of bushels still to be delivered. DEWITT MacKENZlE SAYS No Obligation Japs Reformed Gen. MacArihur, answering sian criticism o? his administration in Japan, has told the four-po-.er Allied council in so manv isrords that consideration of his past ac- tions isn't its Job. This blunt reply has been capped by Brig.-Gen. Coartsey Whitney. Gen. MacArhar's military govera- The Canadian export program j meat officer. Gen. Whitney de- cannot be completed until this j clared that Russia's question of Ai- m-heat is delivered as. country j lied occupation policv, "-A-hether in. raters, cor can !t Oe fully com- {good faitJs or nob is a warning that pleied if anr sizeable part cf the deliveries is delayed usul June or July." Mr. MacKinnon said growers had delivered surplus grain promptly and in good volume, marketing 82 per cent of estimated deliveries for the crop year, but he emphasized- the sg srheat stocks on farms are of "critical importance." CCF Representatives To Attend O.C. Meet X, Aprii GReuters) The Conservatne Daily Mail said thai British Labor party has in- vited representatives of all social democrat organizations in Europe and the British dominions to Lon- don to form "an anti-Communist international." The meeting, the newspaper said, be placed before the Labor party's aabroaching annual con- ference at Vhich the British Com- munist partv's aoDlication for af- filiation as to be discussed. C.C.F. Representation OTTAWA. Apnl 18 M. J. Coldwell, CfCJF. leader, said his party expected to have representa- tion at a conference of "democratic socialists" to be held in London in May. An invitation uras received by the some ago. but 'defi- nite plans for representation have not been made. Mr. CoIdv.-eJl said a reaort in the Conservative London Daily Mail was in error in terming the con- ference s move to form "an anti- Commuaist It simplv a gathering of political movements similar socialistic Sound Recordings U.N. Delegates NEW YORK, April Complete sound recordings are being made of the United Nations' Secur- ity Council meetings. "At Hunter College, delegates' voices are recorded two ways and for two different purposes t 1. Bv film recordgraph. lor coun- cil chamber stenographers and UJf. officials who want to verify their work. 2. In regular phonograph discs, for U-N. archives and member gov- ernments. Bossing the UJf. sound file is Maj. Kobert Vincent, 43, a short, stocky Kew Yorker who got his first recording job almost 20 years ago from Thomas A. Edison. Maj. Vincent set up public ad- dress and recording eouipment for the San Prancisco and London con- don conferences and the Nuernberg war crimes trial. He now is setting up a translating system similar to the one he installed at Nuernberg. Fish Come Out Of Traps In Hull HULL, Que., April Fish are coming right out of the taps no the homes of this industrial citv across the Ottawa river from the capital. City fathers hare been plagued by comalaints of "for- eign frogs and small fish, in tap water. Chlor- ine in the water has aroused the ire of residents many of whom, nightly travel to Ottawa to fill jars from Ottawa's fil- tered svstem. Without a filtration plant Hull residents draw their sup- ply from Ottawa nyer. Mayor Raymond Brunei said newcom- just were not used to the chlorine-treated water and were "making a mountain, out of a mole nill." TONIGHT AM) 1EAUTT CLOAKS A KILLER! with TOM CONWAY JEAN Mr. Hansel! Gets His Socks OTTAWA, Aprii Rev. E. O. Hansell (S.C.. Macleoa) had four pairs of socks Wednesday to prove at least that many persons heard of his speech on the British loan last Friday, after" which he report- ed himself down to his .last pair and asked: "Where can I get a Mr. Hansell had his finger point- ed at Pinance Minister Hsley who treated him to a symaathetic smile but the mails brought more tangi- ble support three pairs from Brockville, Out, and one from Ot- tawa. Their donors will be pleased to know that in Mr. Hansell their socfes hare found s man well quali- fied to keep them in shape. In his ten. years in parliament, he has come' to devote "part of each Satur- day night to mending- his hosiery. TO INVESTIGATE REPORTS OTTAWA. April 18 i? Prices Board Chairman Donald Gordon has released "the test of a tele- gram to T. L. Kennedy. Ontario agriculture minister, replying to re- ports a statement that farm co- operatives had reported Ontario millers were forcing the co-opera- tives to accept flour as livestock feed. Mr. Gordon promised to in- vestigate the reports and said the prices board would prosecute if a breach of regulations could be prov- ed. BISHOP RECEIVES CHURCHILL PORTRAIT rJs or star, is a 'seaming 1 of the occupation is thre ened." Both these staeinents from the American camp fit into the picture created recently by charges levelled at the United Stales by Russian publications and radio. hear the Moscow radio quot- the magazine Kex- Times as say- ing that the greatest danger facia? the Grited Nations -arises from the efforts of certain definie cir- cles to make the United Nations an instrument for the ccminaion of some countries over others, to turn it into a of the Anglo-Am- erican bloc." The New Times also declares that "promises given cur- ing the war to the Philippines are not being and that the for- ma! indepeadcnce to be given the. Philippines is -being joined isith complete domination of the coun- try's" economy by America." There is no question about the independence of the Philippines. Neither is there any doubt that the Filipinos want, and are entitled to. the protecion of the United States. We must recognize, too that in the half century since the Philip- pines became attached to the Unit- ed States the economies of the two have merged. It's natural the re- lationshio should continue, though this does not mean, ana never has meant, that other countries are barred from particination in trade. Tbe United Sates has an obliga- tion to see that; Jaoan is reformed, that she is rehabilitated and thatj she is not an object of aggression from any quarter. I suppose this means a" sort of protectorate, and in that sense one may say that both Japan and the Phiiippiers are in the United States "zone of influ- ence." Ftovm from Britain to New York for Wssstoa Churchill's signature, the first impression of the color portrait of Britain's wartime prime min- ister, is handed over to Air Marshal "Billy" Bishop, who'received the collector's item on behalf of tile R.C-AJF. Benevolent Fund, which he presides. Mak- ing the presentation is David Waddlngton, former aircraftsman, whose flowing red bearci is as well known as his color portraits. In addittcn to portraying ChurchUi. VTaddirigtou has had spe- cial sittings granted him by His Majesty the King and prominent RJi-P. personaliues. He Is the or- igmatcr of the idea of using color pictures to bene- fit air force funds, at the same time commemorat- Selections Divided Between Union Jack, Maple Leaf For Canada's Flag By OTXfffSSLL, (Canadian Press Staff Writer) OTTAWA. Aprii of the sesate aaci the coiaaaioEs who have selected possible desigzs for a Canadian flag have isainly divided their seleciions into classes the lar la malrirg tJseJr bes enter the Bacons eomisiUee. room Sfae 2JOOO Se- are oa display. They mark down the serial cumber gf tljeSr bers of the Joint senate com- i Antojae JKOCS ccsnirsiTtee, established toj The dsoices so far choose a design for a disnrxdve berseen designs featuring siie. trn- flag, have submitted shear ion Jack or stapSe leaf, or boils. favorite selectors from ascosg Tie Sosse of these daeigss iEJehidfd ilie 2.00O or more desigrs coctrUstited Union Jack: la the tipper corser by individuals, organizations and near the staff and the zoaple leaf societies. ic the fly. The cczaaiittee rsecibers were Others issciudefl TrarfaiJcEs of red.