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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1946 HBRALD CO, LTD Proprietors mud Publishers THE WEEK .f rVT THR NEWS I i UN X i li-rf -L> T t VJ j The Easter Message The Easter message, coming with an 1PICKED UP JIN PASSING O fctUTS -D- A. Oilier- 5 Mrs. 3. Medicine vasccaver as :he age of ALL PATCHED UP? C. B. MATTBFK'S Secretary. of the Big Four are abou :o make preparations for th conferer.ce. but a lot of troub.e -f edffe Of a ZTI peace Claims it OiUiiU? tat v- 0 be Unbearable. 1 71. "Woman, why weepest thou ized. as Second Class Mai Department. Serves the i censor- thou is not Quickened exceoi it aie.______ The world without the hope which the of teaching profession ire___. ing acmiriiEtraiion, policy, tender whsi this years the old in the New Tork -Cow that circ-jses have started to J tea--. they UCE; again reminds; wish :o remain for 20 years, to i us thai there tour the nust be many Leth-; The pay -sill probably i cs'-ise s. rush for :he recruiting .st of said no inquest will be held into y weepest Year by year as j Ofarf rOUPd we hear the COnSol-l who was found hanging! a Qgarrj STJ the garags by Paiil j rae. a roomer, after being aosea: be remedied as soon as possible. f Straight Gram Ecooomy nier-- hop in the liah; of the effort of J Uride Sara to arrive at a decision; as to a. permanent force is to i %e built there. UJS. has taken en a.' the! io; of territory as a result of the war and the "question is whether- other day that- ze nopec. voluntary enlistment! would prevail in the furore be cepended on to provide' the men needed for defence. Mar- HOE. I- C. of Agrieslaire. toid teat Province i Full Marks for nsley Statement j oa British Loan. the Canadian Can- 10 build a cenire to technicians, nurses and dlag- the latest cancer treatments and for research work was outlined by J. G. Stephenson of Toronto, national president of the society, as a Oalgary branch. ____of farm implements by Ser cent. It is the inevitable result prices would prevail for livestock, dairy and poultry sasss in the hope that, it would tendency towards the "straisat grain economy views with alaim. now the tendency is very! towards z. return to thei straight grain economy ia the West. cuis Childs. Washington commeri- sires an cf irncleias all tha he savs- iof Hon. J. 3-.- EGGLESTOX pore It's lucky thing n f the calibre which Eon. Jasies Gardiner, rtrderal SEnister of Agriculture, is being scolded because he 20; come right out and tell -vrestem fanners they ough; to pui every possible acre into whear ihis year because Enrorat needs the food. True, Europe move the members of both advantage the raw mate_- .______Jls, fruits and so forth j a man of the calibre which we need to keep up a hign j macse Ilsley was available standard of life and a high level i-1 when the war post of Minister of j of is so viial for Can- j "ell vacant. Lacky, too. j 202 fundamental facts can This of j of is so viial for -g j j-sn-nre icii too. j 202 fundamental fad that in the past fifteen years so never be repeated too often. E has been done to build up is how Mr. Ilsley phrased it: men. cac j ,-r r? house and and the done "The heed for a credit, of this aeninice and on these terms sormgs not only from, the effects of the war uocn Britain, bu; also saths food. But Mr. Gardin-1 dicates. pay S10Q instead of S50. jjjg'past sis or seven years, and the vital importance to Can- "The muitary planners see- cer-, formidable one just j gjja. of the re-estaDlishment. expan- tain dangers in an increase _ on j weakness either in the exe- j son, and continued development of that scale, ror one tning. tney cjjrjve head or in the supporting foreign trade. point out, it would give the j -Kouid have been inviting dis- "As compared with others, Ca- nadians enjoy a high standard of living. We look forward to a. high- er standard. "We are rnajrfng our plans to achieve that higher stan- dard, but our country is so special- listed man more, when clothing j j jreeo are considered, than offi- man- seldom eets full marks fore is would be. difficult to per-1 about ihe great finance ministers men to become ofucer can- a straight wneat economy will eventually lead Cana- of the past: Sir Alexander Gait, Sir John Sose, Sir Sichard Cart- __________________________is -Bright, Sr L-eonard Tilley and the that rnij; would send the cost of rest, and. forgetting how time ized in its resources and its devei- onment that it can provide high i opment tha" standarcis Recently the legion written to the management of the two major railways and to Labor Minister Mitchell afier protests had been received from Legion branches regarding lay-offs jof railway em- ployees running "into thousands." Leu HODC, trancer living south- west of Watson lake, T.T., was reported in improved condition in hospital at For; St. John, B.C., after Bob Moon, formerly of t-he_ R.C-AJF. and another trapper, had] tramped oar- an airstrip with his j snowshoes enable a commercial i pilot, Herman Peterson, to pick! Hope up and fly him to Watson I treatment for an infected j No Pot of Gold at Rainbow's End Gazette) would be felt more keenly among Increased labor costs are reflect- J city rHan any nrhsr r-isms. in the The farmer would produce suffi- 123i cieat to at least live on. even if he was short- of actual coin of the realm. And so we continue to circle around and finish with perhaps more dollar bills in our pocket every payday, but having only half the purchasing power they had twenty or thirty years ago. Forty years ago half or less of what worker was well as tinder. For fear of! space and beconi- arguments with 'economic we turn our was unreasonable- thoughts to other matters. views of the particularly of THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES BARTON, MJX) SORES AT OF THE MOOTH We have all seen men women. and also children, with sores in corners of ihe jnoattu These sores are often stow in healing and tax the patience of both physician and patient. The sore begins as a pale -wet oateh at the corners and spreaos along the red. border of both Bps- The tissue at the comers of the mouth remains wes and broken dos-n and is sometimes covered with a clinging grayish yellow crust. After a tune this broken down tissue disappears, leaving slick wet red area" as the corners of the mouth. The spots may re- main wet and sore for months or may hea! and leave hard scar tissue. This scar tissue is found more qften in adults than in chil- dren. In a description of this disease. frith causes and treatment, three branches of the healing profession are represented in an article, in the Journal of the American Dental Arvin W. liana. D.D.S., Jane M. Mann. RN., and Tom D. Spies, Birmingham. Alabama. The three conditions causing or partly causing eheilosis as it is called, are decrease in the length of the face. infection. lack of part of the vitamin B complex The decrease in the length of the face is caused by the loss of teeth which means thai the lower jaw and upoer jaw and upper and lower lias override one another at com- ers of the mouth which can be seen when artificial teeth are removed. The second cause is infection from an unhealthy niouth teeth to enforce their demands the larm- er is not so fortunate. only re- course is to reduce production so that a scarcity is created causing a demand for his products at high and gums. More cases of pyorrhoea finfecrea gums) were found with eheilosis, than with abscessed teeth. Of 160 cases of eheilosis studied, 105 lost their teeth because of pyorrhoea, 29 because .of decayed teeth, 25 because of oversensitive teeth and five because of abscesses. Evidences of lack -of vitamin B (riboilavin) was the poor appetite, red tip of tongue, and pellagra. While treatment- of mouth condi- tions and increasing the daily amount of ribofiavin helped to. some extent, in some cases and zo average man ana parncuiariy 01 rrt- those outside the ranis of orgarJzed! I h g labor. II labor costs were to rise un- X By Capt. J. Harper Prowsc. TOJUA. checked, farmers would ndt ba able to emaloy hired and produc- tion would drop to sucb an extent that agricultural exnoris would al- most if not entirely "vanish. The re- sult would be that widespread un- emniovment would follow and this "OTJR TTAY OF IJFE" In recent years much has been written, and "much has been said, about "our way of Today, and teeth was the biggest factor in cur- ing eheilosis in majority of cases. COMPLETE VICTORY OVER TUBERCULOSIS IS THE MM Less than forty years ago tuber- culosis stood first as a cause of death; today it is well down on the list among the causes of death. To- day the death rate from tubercu- losis is only one-seventh of what it was just thirty-five years ago. The reason for this is the vigorous fight- the Kational Tuberculosis As- -n m-tTQ f inn C lanaers. He JEGOWS that not only wJH it pave the way to eventual dust bowl coaditioas, but it- will also j bring abou; a repetition whsat glut" of the wfasn the ________ _ establishment out of sight. Congress would foot the bill so losg as the pressure was on. weaves its glamour over the desoVj and exchange, probably take it for granted that j "cut off from there are no men around today in j Tdth a severe trade or faced loss of markets had to step in and save the "Western Canada's greatest ansieiy should be to see to It that the straight grain ecosDiny Is avGJdsc. and that- much of our grsia acreage should replaced as the oaportunity offers to switch, as Mr. Noilet economy. the danger would be that our mili- security would go even below the level of the rocking-horse arm- of the late IS20s and early "The world is watching t'nfc test. Once, as z. foreign observer put it, we had a freedoni which rao other great nation had ever possessed. That was ihe freedom to do isoth- ing. "Whether we like it or not, that freedom is gone forever." says, to a livestock oae oj tee' big problems to be faced by Halted Nations Ss what to co with the Iieague of Nations By pen to know about the work of those men rather better than most- Canadians do. "While on the Kowell- Sirois commission I was assigned the task of. preparing a study of the arrangements of Con- federation and then, a, fiscal history Dr. Archibald, director of Scperi- ntEl jranos, made the statement in sn address ia. Guelph the other _ evening iha; summerfaliow "is one of the worst ever developed j DV Canadian In. this] statement he supports a contention often pus forward by the late Sena- tor Duncan Marshall, one-time Minister cf Agriculture in Alberta, that "summerfallow is the quickest mandates now that the League has closed its cooks. Of course, pro- vision is made in United nations charter for -trusteeships" to re- since 1867. As part of the job I real everything available oa the former, and all the budget speeefl- ent-dav fmanes ministers in action: Eobb, Dunning, Bennett, Rhodes, Balston. i mention these things only to add point to my own ap- ndght curing full employment. Given ac- cess to exnanding foreign markets and to imports of things we re- quire, we can make our own em- ployment effective is yielding as living standards far beyond any that the average Canadian enjoyed be- fore the war. "Espornng the products of our farms, forests. Tr-ines acd factor- es since- Confederation, including jeg. utilizing cheap hydro power, quite a few provincial treasurer's j Canadians can eari a jivirig second reports. J only to- that enjoyed bv oar neigh- Also, I've seen, a number of ores- in the United States. "Oenied the opportunity of exporting- and importing on large scale, however, -we -irtrold become increasingly conscious that we are a, small place them, but there "is a grsfre Sigrid Ame Washington, foresees. Ee says; In the opinion of seasoned Wash- ington diplomats, the United Na- tions, have consciously or uncoa- sciotiSly left the gate open for some land-grabbirjg- It would be possible, they think. for major powers to annex some of sy of getting all the fertility cut! the land taken from the enem? of the Mr, was very definite that our farming economy should be based on the fertility- renewing livestock program which he always preached. But there are some Hies in the ointment. The fact that wheat can oe stored for one or two or more years without great risk of deterior- ation as against the fact that when livestock products are ready for market they go to market whether fee market wants them or jaot, has inclined is here in the both after World War I and after "World War H. The possibility lies ia ihe section of the United Nations charter de- votea to "trusteeships." At this point this section is so confusing praisal of Esiey. My own guess would be that he is the ablest Finance 3Hnis- tcr -we have ever had in Canada. And there's no arsmneat that between the staff of the depart- ment aad that of the Bank of Canada he can draw on the most competent financial and fiscal staff in our history. Look at the magnitude of recent country, lacking many of the resources and advantages -which arc necessarv if a country is to live well -within itself." These are truisms of economics, but it is important to reiterate t'nprn. especially when so many peo- ple feel confident that with some internal adjustments in credit, money or labor relations WE could By JACK BRAYLET (Canadian Press Staff OTTAWA. The parliamentary Plans 'or the formation of an j press gallery's 63 men" and two -wo- Amsrican laegien branch in Sd- j inen. who report the blows and par- moaton are well advanced. Lloyd ries of the commons and senate have B. Atkinson, one of the organizers, said. About 150 veterans of service with United States forces are eli- j during the nest five years, "our wav sociation and other organizations of -Kill be, on the test- hajre made to rid our and other ing grounds. If it produces it -will countries 01 remain. If it fails to produce the The outstanding and gratifying future we have all been lead to hope pomt about this successful fight for. then "our way of life" will be j against tuberculosis is that the gible for membership, the figure being "pretty evenly divided" be- tween American sx-servicemen now just elected a president who is pos- sibly the Srst Ottawa-bom man to hold the office. He is Slorris ilcDougall. cast aside and we will embark upon a series of experiments -with other ways of life. I. personally, hope that those who Isad th's country will be successful in their attempts to justifv "cur way of I believe that democ- racy, if not the most efficient, is the best fcrni of government. I be- lieve that capitalism. Intelligently and fairly operated, has as much' chance of success as other haired, pipe-smoking rotund figure (with a quiet- wit and a crinkly smile. there and Canadians who j Morris js_graaclsori of John L. Mc- served in "EJ.S. forces and now are Dousall jnudson's Bay Company fac- home. Twentv-vear-old Edgar Baxter of Hythe, Aita_ was asleep in a pre- fabricated house aboard a box car on Thurscav when explosion of the locomotive boiler killed t-wo mem- bers of the train crew and serious- injured was he another near Sudbury. who discovered the in- jsred man, "Wilfred Belec of North Bay, lying in grass near the main- line tracks and suffering barns and multiple injuries. Baxter was "beat- ing" his way from Halifax to his home. Election of a new general wiU highlight a. meeting of the Salva- tion Army high council in London, white- I economic system. I believe that freedom, usect so that it insures to each and every individual the same freedom as it does to any other, is the most desirable of ail things. Dougall Hudson's Bay Company tor in this area and member of the pre-Confederatiori parliament. He is son 01 John L. McDougall. Liberal member of parliament for Kenfrew and long-time auditor general. Morris was z. surplus Canadian artillery officer in the Firss Great i things, personal freedom (in all its purpose of society to provide for every citizen an opportunity ofse- euring happiness. To be happy I be- lieve that a TnaTi must have two War. He wanted action and rather than wait for his turn to come up in the Canadian army he volunteer- ed for service with imperial forces. Ee served in the campaign against the Turks. He remained in the army and served through the 3rd Afghan war cf 1919. He didn't get into newspaper work itntU he returned to Canada in 1927 when his W. Grange, Heuters Canadian manager -----------w others brought down oucgets (Gait was the provincial treasurer of the Province of Canada) ranging from millions to S25 millions a. year. But at the peak of the Second Great War we were spending about SH millions a day. to present a elements of a high standard of liv- ing, and get along without much external trade. f Washington budget which suminar- ,f _ penditure of 04 cmiocs j Jvpot H rfht about 200 (.two hundred) i r HarLuiieht or' __________ for the peace It could mean, says one riational lawyer, that the States coulcl just annex the Pacific Islands it has taken without ac- counting to the United Nations. That might appeal to many Am- f ericarjs, hat if the TjJS. does that in j g-jgg niinii Cartwright or had to cope with. There is precedent in Canadian history L'nuea ior levels of government spend- ing of the past few years. The peak year prior to this war was 1920. when the total budget, ordi- and capital expenditure, was mHions of which S346 millions the Pacific, is it ready to permit j and demobilization espen- other nations to clo the same thing j with large and rich c'mra-LS of' Africa? West, especJ4lly in our pioneering The argument revolves years, to a straight wheat economy! wnich the on the Great Plains. We are quite united Nations call What started me thinking about around: the liinister of Finance was a chain old League of Na- I had been rescs- j mandates" and the ing again the brilliant brief outline i ran of imnendine war taxation whicn t gress of impending war taxation sure that if Westers farmers were j They're the same thing: just colon- j he gave to the j taken from i Conference of ISM. That j _ nf t assured they would have ss good markets over the years as they have EOW for livestock, dairy aKi poultry products, there would be ranch less wheat growa and the amoast of land ia stEQirierfallc-w each year would quickly be cai in two. ies and dependencies the enemy. By BLACKBURN (Canadian Press Staff Writer) WASHINGTON. April 20. Boothe Luce, a -woman and representative from Connecticut, wants Soviet Rns- and all countries -where travel is difficult to be opened for the nnrestrictea comings and goings of all United Nations peoples. The gifted, blond playwright and resolution before con- the state department e September assembly to establish of" the five-minute presentation a passport- form holders to travel at the League are almost in the clear. 3 o; _ Iraq. Syria and Lebanon are inde- j he_ ably emended pendent. Trass-Jordan is on road. Palestine may be. The BriUsh i African mandates have been offer- j The sarae sale! in Toronto. Election, of a new the fill the of- fice left vacant- bv the retirement of 73-year-old General L. G. Car- penter. Representing Canada at the meeting will be Commisjioner Benjamin Orames. head of the Sal- vation Army in the Dominion. Over-all picture of veterans at- tending university is bright, A. Aid- ridge, supervisor of training for the department of veterans affairs, said on his return to Edmonton from- Ottawa. It was obvious from the reports of the supervisors there was an increased demand for -univer- sitv training ia all provinces and] the roamer to become news writer. He already has found time to produce soaje suc- cessful fiction including "Shadow of the Mosque" based on his ileso- and later pro- duced as a British film. He has been at the gallery ever since. He now represents the Boston, Mass., Christian Science Monitor.' A bachelor, Morris speaks Arabic well and has a smattering of most midole-Baropean tongues. forms) and security. It is the duty of each of those individual mem- bers to do all in his twwer to in- sure That each of his fellows gets them. Fascism has already failed 3n the "trial by Today other great ideologies are beine tried and tested totalitarian Communisra and democratic capitalism. (British Socialism under the Labor party is actually only a modified form o democratic at least as It is being operated today.) Both Russia, and the great demo- cracies have suffered heavily from the has suffered the heaviest. Today both face the same problems. Both must house its peo- ple. Both must provide employment for Its people. Both must try to pro- losis from the earth." vide its people with happiness. Now that institutions largest relative decreases in deaths from tuberculosis occurred in childhood and early life, which means that thousands who former- ly died, now live and make their contribution to the world. For ex- ample among white males in the ages between 5 and 35 the drop in. the death rate from tuberculosis more than 90 per cent but at 65 to 74 years the decrease was 52 per cent. Among the measures-used to fight tuberculosis is the S-ray which, -provided a new and indispensable weapon in ihe fight against tuber- culosis, one which laid the founda- tion for the present practice of finding cases through mass sur- The number of unsuspected cases of tuberculosis found by mass surveys in the choice of our population from the physical that many industrial institutions and whole communities are, and will continne giving an X-ray examin- ation of the entire factory or com- munity. Just in case we may feel that the victory over tuberculosis is complete and we may tend to relax our ef- forts in fighting this disease we read in the statistical bulletin of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company: "The organized effort to control tuberculosis among American wage- earners and their families during the past thirty-five years has been eminently successful, but it is still far short of its goal which is the complete disappearance of tubercu- Views of the Press THE TWO-LEGGED KIND (Fanner's Advocate) the nroblein of finding accommoda- Perhaps the Ontario government _ i ___ ___ ___ mnn'r Tncia-n in rtrt ?r. tion for students was common to The way is being cleared for open- to but now No amount of theorizing'- no amount of -nishine. no amount of writing, no amount of talking, no i amount of arguing, can blind people i to facts which stare them in the! face. Today many people fear Rus- sia and Communism. There is only one answer to the threat vrhich they fear. If those countries which oper- ate under democratic capitalism can provide all of their people with, more hanpmess than the Russian CoEinranists can provide for their peoples, then that threat will dis- Burned and gov- ernment health department are equipped to find and treat tubercu- losis anywhere and everywhere, complete victory over tuberculosis may not be long in. coming. 20 Years Ago Prom the Kles of The Lethbridge Herald. were Injured or an early morning blaze this week. An application has been made by the British Colunbia- Yukon navigation company for a franchise to provide bus service to civilians over the highway, accord- ing to L. D. Phinney. special com- thereli be a rush to the big cities. raissioner for If the franchise cmc PUBLICITT (Niagara. Falls Heview) An interesting little booklet has search for hanptness. will decide I'SUfferers. Damage will reach that we have been wrong and the j 000. RHssiaas right. Today in Canada there are many j The Cardston town council has been aablished by the Institute of people "who are hanpy. There are t, projects. Te7Sj- granted, the mandates held by Belgium, j company plans to construct neces- Herald has of occasioEs tha a whea- andf five of better as more prosperous because of this. The whole tendency in Western j do about Canada will be awav from wheat ,that i rrru. COIlfuSIOn and towards livestock as markets OTer lhe territories -a-hich develop for otc- livestock products, i corne trusteeships after In the meantime we must raise I F; African colon! t Lii to ss pointed out OB a inEBber j Australia and New Zealand, f ranee; Minneso-.a, ft "Fided b? within Irom position of the press "in its which j borders of travellers resolution. House on the British countries. .Parenthood and teaching were the j most important jobs committed to men and women, and while Al- __ __ _ __ sav there is nothing to {mercial tra: it. but fight, and no one two countrie wheat and summerf allow in order! and Erilrea; and the the trend away frois wheat and summerfallow -win be given impetus by the growing demand for better foodstuffs to feed the peoples of the world. great, that conse- quences of a loan of 51.25 billion are relatively unimportant. i mandated Pacific islands which tile i to get paying crops over a large part i took from Mar- tne airecr T i, snails, Marianas and Carolines. of the Piaine Provinces. Let us hope treaties award them to major powers? If so will the major powers offer them for i U.N. supervision? If not are they i._________________ just annexed? j Or will the peace talks consider ships What Healthy external trade, which Is to say, a large volume of exports enabling us to im- cistarit as ever and long negotiations will necessary before the pro- posed international peace-enforce- ment units are assigned and organ- ized. Meanwhile the security council has OJjly Ule of ion to support it and public opinion agree- must be sadly confused by the con- if the all the areas as international ments offered by the administering" flictir.g statements of the delegates charges to be awarded as trustee- i powers are turned down? J at the New York meetings. document in so-called Lacock Abbev Magna Carta. dated Feb. 11, the property of the British museum. Its removal will require sanction ,by act of par- liament, and first reading their lordships gave to the bill. The La- relation to good government. "It 5s largely throagh the col- mans of the newspapers that the citJ2ejis obtain tfteir infor- mation with respect to what matters are being dealt with by their council and thai- dis- position. In this way. the press serves as a connecting lirJ: be- tween the co-urjci! and its people and serves to protect the elect- ors and taxpayers by keeping councils under close scrutiny... Although the represent lives of the press may be excluded from committee meetings, experierjce shows that in the long ran, in most matters, it is better to have the representatives of the newspapers get the correct story first hand than to get a garbsed version of the proceedings by in- direct means. There is prob- ably no other agency in a com- munity that can do more to promote or obstruct good mani- cipal government ttsa the local press." Newspapers dislike the idea of public business being transacted be- hind closed doors and agree that, in most cases, the members of coun- cil themselves would rather have a full report than just a summary. large measure of individual free- purchased new equipment, and the Temple City is now assured of a 24-hour light service. The local retail merchants' or- ccmT who have been able to take j ganization has decided advantage of the opportunities of- to merge interests with the retail section of fcred to them, "who have and i the Lethbridge Board of Trade. families and securitv. Bat there are _ maav people vrfco live in daily fear w. G. Martin has been made of the future. There are many pea- j general secretary of the local pie who have no decent hosne to call YJ4.C.A. succeeding F.-S. their own. There are many who j _ f _ have been to find steady and satisfactory emplpyment. There are many who hare no real security, There are many who put no value on a freedom which does bring them happiness. There are many who are" unable to dve their chil- dren the oDncrtunities they believe thev should have. If those who have so much, who V V flUl Hon. J. L. Hsler, in Isis state- ment on the agricultural im- plement price increase: That I should add, is exactly what needed to the chronic shortages of farm implements which I have found so much happiness, who exist today. It wiU be of interest to have found "our way of 3ife" so; recall also that on July I, IS44, the good to them, wish to maintain That j exchange tax and aU customs duties of life they had tetter start in i were removed from imoorted farm right now to do something about it. j implements so that farmers are And thpre is cm? one wav they can j now assured that the Canadian retain "mir way or life That is by j price ievej be fuliv everrUiins in their power to tive other markets. I am fur- see that those who have TO- been j that retail farm im-- so fortunate jre _ enablea to ,ind pisment prices in the North Amer- our -way of life is good them ican continent are at least 25 per cent lower than in any other mar- ket in the world today. too. If -roil are one of those fortun- ate ones who is happy today, then now is the time for you to take thought for vonr future. Now is the cock Abbey Magria Carta will go J without knowing what positions j time to protect that iuture. There fortunate tnar. yourself to obtain (JtKJFi. V jVJilJjiiii w to United States for a period I were taken by the various members: is one way o prelect it. That the same benefits irom our two years. on the subject under discussion, I is by seeing that you help those less' that you have received. lEWSPAPERr ;