Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1946 tETHBRUXJI CO, LTD. Proprietors and Publishers I2S Sixth St. S_ iietbbridge. Alberta. W. A. BUCHANAN and Dirtctor JOHK H. G. LONG Editor. We readily admit that it !s rancher-author. His same !frcni the blacksmith rather -pj iy tre-oea'We ih- council to'is Rwsseli H. Bennett. He owns; the automotive He will find I i prwoga-Te the Shoceree ranch on the fellow ranchers who have ti. A pics the spo: Civic of no: far fellow feeling on r where the I That haU U to be built.. C. R. MATTHEWS Secretary. Meniber AaBt Bureau of Clwuaulowk not mean, however, the pufcUe seed sUe choice. Waterton Trie cal Hew much" hay? The author of n-wcTer He has The Ccmpiea: The Ccmpieal Rancher says "all the! i. which has been publish-; hay you can" is the amoun; accept the; jslneiar; and Company Inc.. to pu: up. and he recalls the win-. i and S2.75. S! Alfred E. TOR THE BUST RJSADKR 'DANGEROUS INTRUDER JaV. Tuesdar decision of the! Mr. well kpown to c i ranchers and farmers of the south- a, livic Centre committee was to He is "JQ1Q JViiieo. iOT 25 VMUTS Gueiph's board of aSrbonesrand then [cation, died recently. was injured aad .ted at caused i which destroyed a drag J town, hall at} or Where dses :eave the Xo i wriuaa which, sooner or later, so tie raacse- who would succeed pzsced on tin j have :c be buiZ: .i ibe Civic Centre is 10 f-jLlSl ia :o lie people______________ _ __ to the ground' ictions ''oH likely be the number of gasoline The ES Second Class Mill. "The Herald Serves the South" It is almost iforii a persoa's these cays. i are preisy to visi: the coulees Those kics and inaccurate, or else they're u, en purpose. Isn't there a law? of Lethsrsdge? spends council that no ever be built in the Civic' R-e sa: down to read his that is the other; author avers that -the fsnahesi cow j 35 associate editor of Charles j former Vancouver provide ths necessary makeshift for an auditorium for ail ume. There is no doubt in cur mind ictre should be laid IT. iTSae Walton, the English j enter who. in 1653. published the that ,..'s ne'er a horse couldn't be roce. There's ne'er a rider that couldn't be tisrowed." A Calgsry and district local of the Agricultural Institute of Can-i ada has been organized. J. R. Me-} Is iSas if1252! a si-g which should be axed j phrase. philosophy, dsvs. With millions of people __ natural corner for iaa: songs, poems and anecdotes. We il be- i hardlv esoec; that Author Bennett tne first a_c comer of tae his book on hooves the more fortunate to scare I their plenty. easT Of acc, for That was so filled witli fish and j fishing in all phases even down; j to the best to cook and serve i i 1 "eajto ol ranch recreanons. Author presicen-. Bennett should coine round to S hunting the predators which take Members of the Dawson i Fail, secretary of Alberta Federa-, I; is only natural that, in the of Agriculiure, was named Srst ___ __________________ _ Creek roll oTthe rancher's woif Chamber of Coinmerce feel that Conference Today as Ottawa ihe IXsiniEion- conference en taxation and related matters gathers for the taird Uzne. The conference brings together -Me Provincial Premiers. the Federal Prime Minister many members of his Cabinet. ilonty Thurston Pullan. 45, before that the proper site for the j city iT-> cave hail is in the centre of the: frankly in an early chapter: "I am on Fourth Avenue and facing j to running water the morning afier does take on the qualities of recreation even though cur The groundwork ass been laid at tit two previous meetings of conferees, snd-there is nope that a gnsi will be reached tnis tisne. Indeed, it Is almost imperative that decisions be reached now. The Federal Badges depends on the decisions. And many activities of the Provinces will depend upon re- ceiving from the Dominion a deft- nits awurance of fiabsiay pajmsnis to take the place of income and other former provincial which may be given up. Here in Alberta, for instance, the municipalities are meet hopeful that an agreement which win give Alberts more money resuli ia much increased grants to education, tans relieving prop- erty cwners o' the present heavy of land taxes for pur- poees. Matters of health programs in the Provinces and many others of a similar nature also depsaa on the. decisions of this conferecee. The Dominion is vitally interest- ed, tod, because Finance Minister lister, cannot bring down his Budget trntU .he knows what the cost of the tax agreements to the Federal Treasury will be. It is very im- portant' that tne Budget this year come down early as it is most to- partaat to business and industry and to the people generally to know what they navs to face la the way of taxation in the reconversion yeais. For these reasons we believe there will ba a sincere effort on the part of the conferees to reach a final decision at the present meeting. may not 25 years, or probably longer. These are the buildings which will set the stage, as it were, for the Civic Csntre. The recreational buildings and swimming pool will be utilitar- ian to serve the southern of the Centre. We should try to build the Tnain city buildings with an j space lOih Street, set far enough to give the whole Centre its civic j atmosphere. One objection to_____ is tha'i it is too far from "down-i babiy not'technical enough to" fae In which case it la Mstbooi for agncmlunu colleges Mock closer to most of the people who go there to pay their utility and tax bills. There is plenty of space with a Fourth Avenue setting for the city the library and tie auditorium, if the two latter ottildings be built for another 1G to even eye to beauty and setting so that civic pride may be engendered, Wori wDi begin on Centre in approximately Civic Must Be Repaired i i The chinook makes thousands of ___ _____ grass to the worlo. processed into man's favorite food. "Last aisht I rode on the prairie And gazed at the stars in the skv. I wondered if ever a cawbov Could so to that sweet bye and bye." Tne chinook makes thousands of miles on the eastern slope _____Hockies available for ranch- ing bv uncovering the grass and warming the cattle up so that their feed intake is reduced within eco- nomical limits. This famous wind is not as so many believe, a vvtuin wind coming from the Japan cur- rent. Just a few miles to the west of the foodaiE belt it is icy cold; have been in the high mountains in winter and have seen it thus. TMg book denot and nit of verse quoted the Its neat Is imparted to is notes something of the siin- auy; as it flows down r.-nom, -mrr mountain crests is oeco _ _ charm throughout the on The Country, The Apprentice- ship. ThSiCritter, The Ranch Home- stead. Fencine and nayisg. The Eorse. Ranch Recreations, and batic _______ across tne mountain crests it becomes denser. ana the phenomenon of aciabatic comuression takes place. An exam- ple of tais is when you pump up a tire wish a hand pump. The adia- for a .catena 01 au Ranch Economics.. r. Benne insulated from external influence jMsiiie-i, about 1.6 .degrees F for each a wav of and if vou don't three nunorea feet it falis The like that wav of life or if don't chinook is tne same kind wmd iike the country where you may Vnm in rhp Alns or plan to ranch, better fiad some other job. If vou do like as a way of life and if you do like the countrv where you may choose Harmattan of the Atlas SlpuntatriS. Tn the case of tils former it is, like our chinook, benevolent, but in the latter, the country being plenty hot u JIWM. .i.jjuaj' to cast your rsnch life, then we enough afreaaj tne wm -ainer that nothine is more satis- raise." That reduces tne Minister Fallow has told the Pincher Creek Board Trade that the Pincher Creek 11 BO.UU. that nothing is more satis t _, i ryine >is for the countrv in wMch to somewhat- plain terms out we j _ highway that of height. "Hanches." he says, of our warm but not so zephyr-Uke "msv be found on the arid outwasb winter breezes. Speaking of economics in these Darker Bread Someccw or ctiier we cannot find It in oar heart to pity people who hare to eat the so-called "darker bread" which is being suggested as a means of saving food on this continent to make more available for-the people of Sarope and Asia. It is true that per capita Canada raises more wheat than any coun- fry in the world and that, there- Tore, we saoald be able to get ths 3dnd of Sous we like, whether it be the highly refined white Hour which makes the kind of loaf to which we have so long been accustomed, or Ihe loaf with tise creamy color which contains more of the vitamins which makes wheat a good food for the human. The fact that we can put more of the food value of a kernel of wheat into the loaf by using more of tie keiasl and putting less into by-products should be an incentive to Canadians to caS for the darker Waterton National Park will be repaired in time to handle m on tablelands over- year's tourist traiSc, and that' looking the lush irrigated it will be permanently rebuilt in i 1347. That is good news. Tcoss who have been road recently say it is in able state. As it is the only card surfaced highway connecting the Alberta highway system with TJ.S. hflis. or in the narrow valleys i has ills own views which are natur- descriptive writing of passages throughout the that his hours 01 laoor will never book. I be greatly reduced, nor the prices latjsed in Bumaby. B.C., police court when sentenced by Magistrate G. A. Grans to seven, years in penitentiary on each of four charges of breaking and entering. Henri Philippe Petain, serving a life sentence following his convic- tion of treason last year, yest-erday celebrated his 90th birthday in his fortress prison on the island of YeU oS the Brittany coast. Officials of the national employ- ment service said of the un- emoloyed men in Edmonton are" ex-servicemen, but despite the fact uaernnloyrnent figures are up over the same period last year, the "picture looks brighter." Business at the Detroit Railway THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. BARTON, KHEVMATOID SFONDVLITIS BACK Moei ot ux have sten cases of chronic backache, and have wea. many cases where the back looks as straight and stilt' as a poker. It Is thought that three cut of lour of all backaches are caused by infection and about one in four by injury. Where there is an inflammation of the joints of the spine it is call- ed spondylitis or rheumatoid spoa- dylitis or rheumatoid spondyliUs. It iisually begins ia ths lower back and is often thought to be a sprain of the sacro-iiiac joint the joint be- tween the last bone and the hip bone. It is sometimes called sciatica because the sciatic nerve is often under pressure. In the Journal of the American 1 Medical Association Major Edward Vf. Boland and Major Arthur J. Present, Medical Corps. Army of United States report their stjidy of 100 cases of rheumatoid arthritis. They were true cases cf this dis- ease as shown by X-rays and ofaer methods of examination. The onset of ttee symptoms occur- red between toe ages of 20 and 23 years in 69 patients, between the ages of 30 and 39 in 16 and between the ages of 16 and 19 years in 15. What was the cause of rheumatoid spondylitis with its symptoms of pain, disability and gradual cup- pling or stiffness of the spinal column? Despite careful search as to how j injury, infection, mental strain, __Fitzpatrick Ia. the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Do Controls Slow Production? (Winnipeg Free Press) i ly-increasing the end The theory" tnas high production i result, not far'off. would be cpl- reouires a quick release of all price j lapse in production when deflation _v- and wage a theory which has become the official policy of the Conservative Party irx Canada finds no suonort in the experience of the United States. According to report by John W. Syader, di- rector of the office of war mobili- zation and conservation, which. Mr. Truman has just released, produc- tion in the United States for civil- ian use is now running at the high- est rate in history and still going ap. The present rate would pro- duce goods and services for the people of billions a year, a. cav as l.CXW workers remained away from their jobs ia the possible fore- runner of a country-wide express walkout. Colin MacDonald and his wife Camiiie were each sentenced to eight months in at Port Arthur. Tee couple pleaded guilty to a re- duced charge of neglect in the death freezing last Christmas of their two-year-old son, Boddie. An "uosurKe of religious interest in the traited States was reported in WinniDeg by J. S. Bonnell, pastor of Fifth Avenue Presbyter- ian church. New York, former min- ister of Westminster United church, Winnipeg. A submarine earthquake, severe enough to be recorded all over the world, occurred about l.COQ miles south of Adelaide. Australia, Tues- day. Shocks lasted about three hours. Generalissimo Chiang: Kai-Shek has postponed the convocation of the national assembly as the Com- fore the war. As the United States ana Ca- nadian governments have both said, rigid price ceilings may restrict pro- duction in certain sectors of the economy temporarily, and in these cases both governments are pre- pared to relax controls within strict limits during the present period of shortage- But the argument teat all controls must be removed now to assure production falls before the figures just issued by Mr. Tru- man. More significant- Is the compari- son betwe_en the present exnenence and conditions prevailing after the last war when controls were aban- Chester Bowles, director of the office of economic stabilization writes in the New York Times Magazine, the last war followed not by an in- creased production but by a sud- den, disastrous slump after a short inflationary boom. "With the uncontrolled prices after the last Mr. Bowles says, "we did not get quick peak production. Instead, we got con- tinuation of the inflation which had caused such difficulties ail through the on an ac- celerated scale. The Inevitable crash of those inflationary prices slowed production almost to a walk. With widespread business were Sll billions lost- in hoarded in- ventories took over two years for production to reach again even the modest level we had achieved during the peak of' Inflation." It is precisely this process of in- flation and then sudden collapse in deflation which tee present tem- and the sudden breaking of prices inevitably ensued. poor health, caused symptoms in 80 per cent no immediate cause could be found and in the remaining 20 per cent no constant, or definite factor could be found. While eight patients blamed the5r symptoms to injury, it is probable that the in- jury sJmDly aggravated some condi- tion already present. The history of the cases was first a dull ache in lower back, then stiff- ness. mace worse by damp weath- The great danger to production j er> perhaps some sciatica. -Pain now, as Mr. Truman says, is not a svstetn of controls which will be iiouidaied as the shortage ia gooes" ends. The danger is indus- trial warfare and strikes which in- terruot production. The recent steel strike. Mr. Truman coints out, cost the nation about tons of steel or a ninth of s. year's total output and thus seriously retarded the whole reconversion, program. The soft coal strike produces simi- lar results. A ueriod of large- scale strikes in the United States or Canada, could quickly interrupt tie present upward movement of Droducoon which alone ass'.ire high living standards. The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Prowse. M.T..A. BRITAIN'S HOUSING PROBLEM munists had belief that a compro mise was near in the Msnchurian! Britain aas long been noted for her abilitv to through" difficult situations. She muddled through the war rather successfully. Her generals and admirals and air marshals managed to keep mud- dling through until they managed to win that "last battle" we heard so much about and waited so long for. Now she is muddling her way through a housing crisis. I am almost about Canada's ashamed housing to talk problem when I compare it with Britain's. In that ocuntry more thars a mil- lion homes were destroyed by enemv action during the war. Fire- bombs, air raids; buzz-bombs and ts all took a terrific toll of British homes and buildings. Today the government in Britain 15 faced with the terrific problem, not only of providing the new homes re- quired to take care of the natural increase ia the married population, but to renlace those destroyed dur- ing the war. Entire new cities jare being planned, and old ones, like Southanmton and Plymouth, almost; completely rebuflt To do this requires hundreds of thousands millions of trained men. Thev need them right away. And they "have already started to get iiiem- Staid, conservative, stay- gradually seemed deeper and be- came more severe, with a tired feel- ing in lower back when standing or walking. Pain and stiffness may go ua to upner back. What about treatment in rheu- matoid spondylitis? Treatment "is the same as for other rheumatoid moval of infection, less starch food, heat, supervised exercise, and mas- sage, and support of back or opera- tion where necessary. Whitehall Notebook By JAMES McCOOK (Canadian Press SiaS Writer) LOXDON A rustle of ansletT runs aloag the Labor goverameas front benches when they see Con- servative Earl Winterton begin to unwind his six feet three inches. For he is the stem father of the house, where he has sat for 41 con- secutive years, and all commoners respect his knowledge of procedure and decorum. lord Winterton's interjections in debates sometimes surprise the house. Sir Arthur Salter, Independ- ent member for Oxford University. was sailing along in a speech on food recentlv when he commented he could-have asked Food Minister Sir Ben Smith a question but Sir Ben was not in his seat. Some mem- bers laughed. "What is so funny about growled lord Winterion. Up he got and asked the deputy speaker. Maj. James Milner. if Ise would accept a motion for adjourn- ment of the debate to call atten- tion "to the prolonged absence of the minister In charge." The deputy speaker refused but before the dis- cussion ended Prime Minister Attlee had to intervene with the explana- tion that Sir Ben had gone for a little refreshment, "a reasonable thing in the course of a prolonged debate." ar in tne AiSiiciiuiiati civil war and other internal prob- "LS'wtatai. such a The size of ranch whlcii author apparently favors is "Iv-size i that he receives ever be subject to i the i his control, may at times aronse i ranch, though he has j his ire, but it seldom oppresses his j Kurdish tribes said in an inter- les cornprishjs millions i spirit. He will go on producing j view at Tehran that the major jj- ._s _ _ _Il__Ti _ _ _ I _ ,---_, j is imperative repaired sufficiently before the tour- visited ranches ist traffic stars in June so that there will be no bad advertising. Alberta which would %.-_ he works alongside his tnne of stability ns has an m- __________. .Branch office in a grained skepticism about It for it succeeding years. Mr. FaUow should j comer of the living room the does not seem to square with aa- taaie a special effort. The chief o? one of the largest Lord Winterton had the last word by saying the procedure he fol- wiw r----------, lowed in calling attention to ths iT i memories of the past to cloud her Absence of a minister had been used 01 the future. controls in the BriSin her old' customs, and has not permitted h atbeen the home Sis danger which the Con- servative party's of Mgh skilled tradesmen. Many a tool of the Russians." Hugh Charles Templin, editor of Dangerous Practice Iquate, As might be expected from tne It wouldn't be fair to the author Jfothinz is finer taan to see bovs "nine j above, there isn't much wild West; of -The Compleat Rancher'' to re- abou; Mr. Bennett's I write his book as this review threat- i ftf fof-f-To 5c i rsTiltr T.riST. gain self-reliance by learning how to use fireairns properlv. It is good to see wandering through of handling cattle at a walk e one-hundredths snoald that doesn't mean pauers Association, will ba awarded an" honorary degree by ths Universitv of Western Ontario May 22, it is announced. ens to do. We. can only say that j we agree with most cf what he says _ 1 _ ___ .3 TYAAA It C tlUAU i and And some -wb t j Curing_the.cereal year ending next j aincg A us is the only every newspaper to own a little the fields, snooting gopaers, leam- j excuse for owning a ranch, natur- Branch, Most of them talk about ing the lore of the outdoors. But there is a tendency on the part of the youngsters and some allv readers of The Compleat j it and never do anything more Rancher" are told to look after it j about it. If we ever do get to the well. Quoted is an old maxim: stage of owning a cuarter section "First loofc after your catUe. then i in the Southern Alberta foothills after your horse, and then after I well take Mr. Bennett's book along not so young to do their target i yourself." The author pays a veiy for advice and good reading- practice too close to the citv. The i high tribute to the sturdy British river Calgary in the psst week electric department employee was nearly electrocuted in- sulators which had been shot away by boys; a youth was wounded by a stray bullet; a i fanners who, over the centuries, i How Russell Bennett, author a .a.on.e spot- on j deTeiOPed the beef breeds-the Dur- of The Compleat bap- a city aam the Angus, the pened to locate a ranch in the foot- lp Galloway and the Hereford, when j bills of Southern Alberta is Snter- i esting. As a school boy ,he used t of the i to accompany his father aad a i disposed. number of friends on trips to the he says: "You may throw reckoning. _ if you are so Australia will export more than November in an efiort to alleviate the threatened fasnine in Europe and Asia. This will amount to about bushels. A coroner's jury inquiring at Flin Flon into tbs death of Charles Donald Munro. 38, of Flin FJon, re- Views of the Press PERMANENT (Peterboro JEsaminer) Tae most permanent love-knot is tied with a single beau. aiABGARJXE AS SCBSTTTCTE (Ottawa citizen) Eon. W. D. Baler's bfll ia the senate for the repeal of the section in the Dairy Industry Act forbid- ding the importation, manufacture, of our best craftsmen in the build1- ing trades came to us from the old their skflls there before they came. In the past they had a highly complicated appren- ticeship system which required a man to take longer to learn to 3ay bricks. Or become a carpenter, than it did to become a surgeon. Today they've scraoped the old ideas in I order to meet the present emer- we in Canada are still playing around with four and year apprenticeship periods. Britain is fuming out trained men in. 20 months. They are turning out bricklavers, carpenters and joiners, plasterers, wood machinists, slaters1 and tilers, painters and decorators, and plumbers, as skilled men after 20 months training period. For the first sis months the man receives a course of instruction at gency. sale or offer of margarine or anv j a government training centre. Here batter substitute has brought an; ha works under old craftsmen who exposition of the reasons for the; teach him the shortcuts. Even present butter shortage. Low mar- i while on this course Biost of his ket jrfceE ths of farm training will be on actual 'jnilding self-inflicted by means of a noose the more profitable ..sale of II home April 19. Gudmundur F. Jnasson of Win- nipeg. managing director of Key- j cheese, all contribute to the scar- city, in addition, there is the sea- sonable fall in production. Some senators favor an amend- ment of the act to encourage a supply of margarine as a temporary an narrowly escaped injury when j I WU rim VX t ii A c -iJt- them a heavy debt or. Uiis count 1 long pack tries through the moun- It injportatior, of tains and foothills learned to War Tax Act and the case adjourned to May I when the a bullet crashed through a window j pirecred herds from Britain that Sore the country so snaca that, when remaining caarge wul be coasid- into her .w I accomplished the transfonnatioa of opportunity offered, he established j the spacish-type ir.M the Shoderee Ranch some years after! ered. _. Meoicine Hat a girl was seri- modem beef critter, In these Erg- the end o? First Great War, The Winnipeg city coinicus nealta bran and shorts into stock feeds, j we have been feeding the pigs bet- j ter than we have been feeding ourselves. The miBers nave, to a large extent, resisted efforts by gov- ernments to extract a signer pro- portion of wheat for flour and make a darker Sour. The miners would be glad to do this if the people of Canada snowed by their preference In baying that they wanted the darker and stronger flour. Un- fortunately most people have be- come so accustomed to the pure white loaf tiat they do not kao-sr other kinds of flour can be made from the same wheat. Now, waen the world needs wheat so fcadly, is good time to leara. there the family has spent the summers ever go about with .22 nSes. Here in Lethbridge, as we say, bonanzas of the early j Comsiock Ixxje, Butte des the river bottom is a favored Canyon. _' I Bisbee. When you go select- j j ing bulls you will co well to keen _ s :__ ___j. and all day Sunday one can hear in mind the gaitered Es: From the. Files of The Leihbridge Herald. coauriiUee approved a recoaiiijenda- tSon Winnipeg adopt daylight sav- ing tlrae from May 15 to Oct. 15 and that the federal government be re- quested to make daylight savice time compulsory by statute. The recommendation stilJ has to be ap- proved by the council itself. sites, getting practical experience, being merely to use his tools and the materials of his trace. Trainees are carefully vetted to see if they have the necessary ap- titudes. If they haven't then they may be sent to try some other ni i oils can be v Many proaucts, such as soya beaps, are on to waste time with men who can't learn. Men are tested training be- aj-eady processed in Canaaa proceeding to the next. .-_ these provide a substitute for butter if supplies could guaran- teed aad machinery procured. Unfortunately there is an over- all world-shortage of fats and oils. At the end of the sis month period he goes onto the job to com- plete his apprenticeship. He starts out on the job at 85 per cent of the skilled craftsman's rates, after For example, India Is cne of the 1 two months he gets 90 per cent, af- main sources of peanut oil for use: ter sis months of that he gets .95 m raargaruie manufactured in Great Britain. But India feas been forced to withhold supplies of pea- nute so that they may be used at FonnaSfrn of an Erapire Guards j home as a substitute for the shcrt- tae of rifles up and down i "K-e yeoman in homespun. j, composed of_ selected age in rice. v auu brat? hprrtcman" O3e wnea-, nas ,ri frnm Jhp Domjnions and! .he braw Scots The fact that the! a tribute from a mining the riverfront. river bottom is a bird sanctuarv ,.w.e ticuiany likes been seecerf in tiie Glenwood area. and that firearms are not allowed in that area seems to have been forgotten. Parents should teach no rancher par- haying and fensing. haying done in the hottest season j high. soldiers from the .colonies to take its place alongside the famous units of the historic Brigade of Guards in London, was suggested in Calgary Tuesday by barbed wire, vour temper their ooys that .22 rifles may be never jerk dangerous weapons, and should im- press on them that one of the tenets of the good sportsman is not to shoot where there is any pos- sible chance that a stray buliet will cause damage as they have been doing in the Calgary and Medicine Hat cases cited. of the year, and fencing done with I At the annual meeting of the j Brig. R. B. S. Reford, M.C. "Never, never lose Leth'oridae Bar Association yester- j of Montreal. over barbed wire: j day E. C. MacKenzie was elected it; always plan its i president. Repeal of the restriction on mar- garine in Canada must consequent- ly be considered as a matter of gen- era! policy, with the prospect of it alleviating a butter shortage in the future. There is no question o! its food vaiue and palatableness. The handling with a bit. we gather, learned from long and Ma'or William Jones of New To-j ftffjf vS-d tiie" journeyman's rat ronto: who became an almost leg- threey obsoletism of haying machinery, and ral J. S. elected Provincial tion. succeeding 3 candidate of the Associa- L R. Davidson, the for the who like myself, brings to ranching some previous experience with modern machinery is at first, Gavin Houston assumed the amazed and then sneered by the I presidency of the obsolete design of farming iinple-' Club yesterday. local Rotary ier uiLuitaib ui biittv lit; per he is a skilled crafts- man, or journeyman Vitmspif, and craws full wages. This scheme was drawn up and approved "not by government offi- cials but by employers and trade union representatives working to- gether. They had a real problem to meet, and they found a realistic an- swer. It is interesting to note the comparison between the British per- many times and involved no dis- courtesy. He is one of the most faithful members in the house attendance, venerating the traditions of parlia- ment and watchful of the rights of members. He knows, for instance, that police have formal orders to keep open all streets leading to the house of commons, and whenever necessary he taps the kerb with his umbrella to draw a constable's at- tention and have traffic stopped until he passes over the street. As an Irish peer without a seat in the house of lords. Lord Winter- ton was able to enter the house of commons at the age of 21 with a background of Eton. Oxford, travel and hunting to which he added service in GaBipoU'snd the Camel Corps in the desert in the First Great War. In 1905 he was a noisy young- Tory in the commons drawing the complaint of his elders that he was a "young puppy." but today he sometimes glances sadly at the pleasant things of the past and re- fers to B.B.C. programs as being like the "caterwauling of inebriated cockatoos." House oueues: Miss "Alice Bacon. a young school teacher became Leeds' first woman member of par- liaiEerii TflJcr: she ran as a Labor candidate in the 1945 general elec- tion, told a hometown meeting of members' wces- She found the house ineSicient and out-of-date in many respects and sne said that the new chamber should at least provide a seat for every member. (Under present plans the sew commons chamber, like the old. will leave more than 100 members with- out seats.) xcfes members were becosnlng queue-minced. They spent hours ia queues to receive morning mail, to obtain tickets for visitors to the galjery and for tickets to entertain friesids to Wliat They Say Prof. Cecil P. Martin, of Mc- Gill University: ____r______________________f__ _ Isaiah said. They that wait upon. ceiiiages "of "craf tsnian's pay with the Lord shall renew their strength, those in Alberta, where apprentices] they shall'mount up on wings as start in as low as 25 per cent of eagles, they shall run and r.ot be a wholesale substitute is an exces- endarv figure after parachuting into is an excec- Yufforfavte to establish the first are form of protection of the dasry Yugoslavia to establish the first Allied contact with Marshal Tito's Partisan forces, branded Gen. Mik- hailovic as a traitor to Yugoslavia. He described Mikhailovic. awaiting i trial in Yugoslavia on charges of j different denmna. Senator Camp- war crimes as the leader of a rabble argument for margarine to be of who actively collabor- I allowed and the ceiling price raised sted with the German and Italian! on butter, would suggest that both industry. Margarine would never oust butter on the Canadian table. It would i normal times, supply a invading forces. getting only 60 to 75 per cent. Yes, perhaps the British are crazy. Perhaps the war has left them all a little shell-shocked. There they go, mixing things up and trying to muddle through again. Sometimes I think, as somebody did years ago. that it would be a good thing if some of those crazy Brit- ishers were to come over here to ate and even I wesrv. and thev shall walk and not years, still are j faint'." The late Lord Tvreedsmujr foods could be profitably produced Canada and bile few people. pointed out that there is no anti- climax in those words. In mo- ments of great excitement all of us can mount up on wines as eagles; when the eyes of the world are upon us, we can for a time run and not be weary. But the thing that really tests the mettle in a man or wo- man is his or her ability quietly and silently and steadily to keep right on plodding. INEWSPAPERif NEWSPAPER!