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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1946 Prof. Johns To Speak At Meeting Of United Nations Society Here professor of Classics ftt the University of Aiberta. Wai- ter H. Johns, B.A, PhJX. will ad- dress a public meeting of the United Katiocs Society ia Letfcbrsdge on the evening of Ridajv April 26. His -riU be The United Na- tions Flan. for Peace" and he irill discuss the charter, ibs security council, the general assembly and the other branches of the organiza- tion as, -well as the chief forces re- for the success ol the plan for peace. years department of classics at- the University of Alber- ta. he came to Edmonton in 1938 from Ontario. He is also secretarv of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Vice-president of Lhe Sdmontcn Branch of the Canadian Institute for International Affairs, he is a member of the speakers' cacel for that organization as well "as being a speaker on current history for the Edmonton Adult Education organi- zation since its beginning there a few years ago. He has given several radio talks over station CKtfA as part of his duties as director of the "Behind the Headlines" series. DR. WALTER H. JOHNS Employment Situation For War Veterans Cheering, Says Morgan After having covered the greater part of his Southern Alberta terri- tory during the past two weeks. D. W. Morgan. Calgarv. district wel- fare officer for the Dept- of Veter- Affairs finds veterans everv- where he visited settling down to civilian life, "though there are a few cases, where we have io give further training." "On the whole I'm optimistic about the employment situation for veterans." the welfare officer, who 'Js at present in Lethbridge. declared to the. Herald today. "Emolovers are co-operating splendidly and' we are looking forward to having most of our difficulties adjusted in the near future." "Our unemployment figures are dropping he said, noint- ing put that 1363 veterans" were drawing out-of-work allowances during the winter months." During .the nast few weeks Mr. Morgan has been addressing meet- ings in the south, showing how government plans for rehabilitation have been working out. "Men who have been trained in industry and I our schools are making a great con- I tribution toward "the rebuilding of he assarted. In Southern Alberta a total of 6S3 returned, men are taking pre matriculation courses; 32 attending undergradu- ate schools; two taking post-gradu- ate courses; 841 taking vocational training; 339 training in industry, he'-advised. "On-the-job training gives the prospective employer an opportuni- ty to look his man over before he hires him he stressed. Eleven men in the" Southern Al- berta busy studying cor- respondence courses. Business ex- erts its fascination over 855 others who are receiving monthly allow- ances from the government to tide them over the initial stages of their new enterprises. Mr. Morgan addressed a meeting of World War 2 veterans at the ILegiqn Hall Wednesday night, in- dicating that the government's re- habilitation plans can be made a comnlete success only through co- operation of the veteran and the community in which he lives. tush For Flour lere Eases A rush for flour has been quiet- ned here by merchants assuring ousewives that there are ample locks of white flour for baking pur- roses and that hoarding is utterly ridiculous, a survey of local retail- rs revealed today. They explained thai a nm en Sour developed following the an- nouncement that white flour might >ecome scarce or increase in price. 'One woman wanted to buy ten 8-pound bags of explained ne merch.Vt. ''She was satisSed with one bag after being assured hat millers have large stocks of Hour and many millions of bushels f milling wheat." Watching demands from house- wives, local merchants are of the ipinion that the flour shortage scare is over and sales of flour are now generally normal. One mer- chant, however, felt that "a. stam- pede for flour could easily develop." SERIOUS FEED SHORTAGE FACING POULTRY INDUSTRY A critical feed situation has <3e- veloped in Southern Alberta for lay- ing flocks, stated A. -M. Dykes, i Lethbridge poultry raiser today, pointing out that meat, fish and fxme meals were very difficult to ob- tain, with deliveries of these protein foods often months la arrears. Milk supplements are virtually unobtain- able, so no relief can be looked for In that direction, said the hatchery mafi_ who looked for developing egg shortages unless this situation is i soon corrected. "The hatch Is normal thJs spring for southern Alberta, being between 55 and 60 per cent, and business is keen with district hatcheries sold out to the end of said Mr. Dykes. Taking the province as a whole the hatch of chicks is at least 55 per cent higher than It last he pointed out indicating the return of meat rationing and a guaranteed egg market in Britain till the end of nest year were un- doubtedly exerting a powerful in- fluence toward increased nrofiuc- tton. In his opinion returned men be well advised not to go At the Theatres Complete shows: "Stork "Gold Mine in the "Dannv last complete fhow at "The Flalcon and the "Experiment Pro-phy-lac-tic JEWELITE HAIR BRUSHES McCAFFREY'S DRUG STORES 331 5th St. S. Phone 2205 414 13th St. N. Phone 3445 HEIP TO Conquer Cancer Bowman Agency Insurance, Real Estate, Rentals POTATO GROWERS We are buying NETTED CARLOADS OR TRUCKLOADS Plankett Savage Letbbridfe Phone 2584 too deeply Into the poultry business before" gaming the" necessary ex- perience to safeguard their capita] Investment. However, he saw every- where a general awakening of in- terest in the poultry business and definite indication that flocks were being expanded and new flocks be- ing started "The most popular breeds for lay- ing purposes are the New Hamp- shires with. Leghorns following he said. Dyment To Speak At Board Meet J. T. Dyment, Director of Engi neering lor Trans-Canada Air Lines, will speak to members of th Lethbridge Board of Trade at theL regular- monthly luncheon in the Marquis Hotel Wednesday, May 8 The topic of his .address will b "Developments in Air Transports, tion." His talk will deal chiefly with th type of aircraft and the improve ments that can be expected in air transportation in Canada within the next few years. He win alst refer to' aircraft turbine develop ments, forecasting as to its futur application and what it will mean to Canadians in the future. Mr. Dyment received ais wings in the Soyal Canadian Air Force a Camp Borden in 1927. He gradu ated in Mechanical Engineerin from the University of Toronto i 1929 and joined the staff of the en gineering division of Ford Moto Company, where he was emplove on Ford Tri-motors. Fror 1930 to 1935 Mr. Dyment was with the Aeronautical Engineering Divi sion of the Department of Kationa Defence in Ottawa. When the Aeronautical Engineer ing Division was formed in th Department of Transport, he was transferred to it from the Depart mem. of National Defence. Early in 1938, when Trans-Canada Air Lines was- being organized he was ap j pointed chief engineer for the com pany. He has remained with T.C.A. since, and at the present time holds the position of Director of Eagi neering. Mounted Police Cases Concluded A number of charges have been heard in district Royal Canadian I Mounted Police courts during th i past few days. Alexander Wakulup of Burrqis. charged under the Game Act with illegal possession of beaver pelts, was fined 550 and costs and the pelts were ordered confiscated, jwhea he appeared before Police i Magistrate Fred Antrobus at Blair- imore. Charged tinder the CrinUnal Code jof Canada with false pretences, Thomas Russel Vander of Calgary received a suspended sentence of thirty days in order that he might make restitution. Ee appeared be- fore Police Magistrate W. H. Allen I Nanton. 1 Mrs. T. R. Vander of Calgary i was sentenced to 30 davs imprison- merit by Police Magistrate W. H. j Allen at Nanton on a charge un- der ihe Criminal Code of Canada 5 of false pretences. i Elmer John Johnson. Clareshcins, 1 charged under the Forest and Prai- r.ie rife Act permitting fire to pass from his land, was fined i and costs when he appeared before Police Magistrate C. J. Amundsen at Claresholm. THE HERALD'S CITY NEWS PAGE PAGE SEVW New Formed Random Rhymes CHRIS IN the current Battle of There's a real Canadian sector "With everyone in the mood And. so one playing protector. The boys nrfeo produce the meat Must battle it out with the packers. The farmers irho grow all the 'Have several heftr attackers. But -treat we should, under- stand Is that none of die in battle. Though people la many a land Are hearing starvation's death rattle. Easter Services At St Peter-St. Paul's Church Western Air Marks Birthday Streamlined Anny Cadet Program Attractive To Boy Captain J. at Kerr, assistant