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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUK THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1946 Take-Home p.y i Laimrette French's Long ___ ___ X 1STMBRIDGE CO, LTD. Proprietors Publishers S23 Sirth St. S.. LetbbridKe. Albertm. W. A. BUCHASAS Managing DirtCtQT. j JOES TORBASCB Business Manager, H. G. LGSQ Managing Editor. C. R- MATTHEWS Secretary. I Member Audit Bureau of or cr io paper arai oi or as Second Class Post OSice Department. OttawaJ Herold Sen-es the A. R- Mosher of the Canadian Congress cf Labor said in a broadcast en Saturday, Aori! 6: Industries has "dropped 25 per cent s-2.ce v-B some 3C-0.000 and women are alresdv unemployed ia this rich nation of o'lrs. Many of the are veterans 01 World War II. unemploy- ment, the cost cf Imsg is edguis up every every time the indes rises dollar is worth sightly Of course take-home pay in man; industries has dropped 25 per cent It would be mast ticle Alberts Folklore Xext year the priest outfitted an- :ilis which is really a trough o; tue Cretaceous Sea. bounded on the west by the i SPaiezoic limestone of the main! of the Kockies and oa the PICKED UP IN PASSING FOF. THE BCSY READE3 J ANOTHER STONE TO BE ROLLED AWAY sit? searchers alter the elusive Ijeinon' iluie. have drifts food difficulties." i Two-thirds of eastern Canada's I j by drought and lass is expected to approximately i wounded, stopping overnight in the engaged tn those s Disgusted, the priest gave up the ar a war jncssines search for the isst mrr.e. but trss, They carried goid" f dust and tion valued s: authorized in CaZgary I exceeding aii previous j building records is the his- of the city. James Cairns of Albert. XB.. was sentenced Saturday to seven years in Dorchester penitentiary on a charge of raping and attacking an Mine S5-year-old Hiverside. woman, j It soon oe Spring Coulee by j a. dsrcsite. II you are coa-.inced that Cancer is one of the greatest killers rcan- fejnd has to face, fee generous when you are asked to contribute money j to a fund that will be to fight It. The more people contribute the more successful be the battle. Rev. James B. Dollard, 73. Cana- in the Christian Science Monitor. :ry to bsit the Government. But go to Brit: same charge a; of to hauat all those wi i lost mine. To s. irien_ houses J showed a rough pen and ink sketch of rivers and mountain ranges. At Sodergren. an ex-service- is solving his rehabilitation Is the retirement, of Assistant Commissioner Hancock from the the force loses a most efficient; oScer. Albertans have triown. him a long time and theyj know his work has been good. He j is being succeeded by CoL Darling -who is remembered in Lethbridge for, among other things, his Sne lieln to the Boy Scouts. Congratu- 2atfors to the two officers are in coL Hancock lor retire- ment with high rank, and to CoL on his promotion- whose; and women teachers in Montreal Trees and Boulevards Now that the war is over we hops tha city revises its estimates for caring for the city's tress and boule- Daring the war there -was some excuse lor the neglect to they hare been subjected ow- ing to tie shortage of labor. But there is no; the same escuse now. aa effort should be made this year to catch, up on many of the tasks which, have been. left undone for the past six years. A loS of our boulevards are loostos Tery ragged Biiii uniempi, quite out of keepisg Lethbridge's boast as the "City As for the trees, -JPB still think that the trimming to which they are subjected, mindful of the dam- Ege of the atom bomb, is poor treat- xnent for trees which.. have besn carefully planted by nanri. and tended through the years. Trees in Lethjjiidge represent a lot of time End labor, and it; seems to us we eaould be able to find a. way to prevens theni from doing damage to elecsric wires other than shav- ing their heads each spring. We note that Eastern cities manage to maintain the beauty of the trees on the streets, and we mean streets pole lines, -Biwout creating such 2. shambles. Incidentally, has it been arrang- ed so that the poles lines in the Eew greas of the city opening up BO rapidly will be put in the lanes to give trees and boulevards a chance to do what they are plant- ed to do? The answer is the physical impossi- bility of getting through in time to take care of demand for jobs, goods op'tiinii- for the present lieve that we j Alberta Opinion the Weekly NEED TO KEEP AWAKE (Colemaii Journals If the Crows' Xest Pass Is The cabinet had decided this de- spite the advice of all the experts to; on educaticn- the privilege of extending a Perhaps the cabinet- does hand of we'come to the tourists its j more aoout how teachers ougat to organizations will lonve to maintain j be trained than sonie of the educa- steady pressure on the provincial j tion experts, Perhaps Ansiey knows Pualic Works Deoartment" to hard- j what he is talking about. Perhaps surface the Pincher Creek to Crows' he doesn't. What we want to know Nes- TWO. In its present condition is why in the name of common sense 'epuftion will not take long our educational system, is kicked to be broadcast far and wide and around like a football. One year tourist trade will be j the students have one course and _.nn _ .nltnnn-iu-: -nfml-n channeled into other highways. e next year it's all changed again. called upon the people of Britain for an austerity program for the i nest five years? j The truth is, of course, that you OM of cojae __ can't turn a. textile mill from mak- I train to Crow's Nest Lake arid Sen I ing uniforms tocsv into one maMng j north in an endeavor to have him -1 idei the district travelled hv fro theL.._._......------------------------- t_ for an inflatioaarv extensive ponce searcn. of the several expeoiuocs oat nad; -he sares: eyenlusl de_ _ reasonablvi Julian Surviila. 2o. of Eamonton ___________ next rear; was released from hospital there j Tae Pass must keep driving con- One year there are certain require- Dredicted a. de'j-ess'oi' Saturday 30 davs after he was to get prooer'hard-surf seed ments for graduation and the next i-----1 -_._ -_ i. j-jtjjioc anord to re- j jear it's changed. Cue year we have efforts if we hops to ul- j a lot of schools and the next; year three to five years" And! below his heart by an unidentified highways, indications are that we are i gunman who is still object of an fo-v our i I timately gain success. Michael Kcrol of Toronto, assist- ant national secretary of the Asso- Canadians. identifv some of the lain nylons tomorrow, aor one wnich is 1 discover where I msiying shells today into one tum- in? ous bathtubs tomarrciv. Mr. Mosher very well knows that. But he hoped to embarrass the Govern- ment by charging that iz failed to plans. Mr. Mother's labor organization Is essentially a politi- cal one which wants the Govern- ment to take over all private Indus- j the farms It is i ty ihe moment he showed affixed with tbt C.C.F. which 1 talks much of second day out some su by a brain trust for a socialist Canada. That is the real explana- tion of the gibing at the Govera- anc unnappy Tncums 01 tneir auto- expedition headed bv Lemon. He i kept LaXouse and his band of half-! breeds through the winter of 'S3.: laaac cycles? Ana presuming we co in order to check, in the spring, and nave some control, the second cues-; .ck- s tioa is, why is the government Richard Henry Little. 75, war cor- sponcens and author of the Chi- column "Line oType French fed 'SviUiatri Bencotr, the Stoaey Indian, and his followers one winter Lee's ranch on Pin- cfeer Creek, and. in the sprins-. put twenty-five horses and twenty-five SKTgEST in Z935, died Edward J. Transom, mspector- he afraid Chief bad mecicme oa him and he refused to go a step further. ment from thai quarter. Tha; is the reason Mr. Mosher and his organization are so fond of saying that icy planning the Government should be able to hold down the price of goods while giving the same take-home pay for 40 hours a week as for 48 hours work. That is why Mr. Mosher talks about in- creasing wages while holding tight the price _ceilisgs againsi a rise in the cost of living. Mr. Ifosher knows it's impossible, but he thinks-it's good poli- tics. a can- Again the expedition was doned! oust a cays before -trench's j death he made another bargain j everybody knows thas inflation invariably leads to' depression? Is regard to the first question, readers "will recall thai last week I the background to our financial and economic position. The amount of purchasing power in the hands of the public has increased a number of times he past six years, while the of available goods have been greatly reduced. People have the money to but due to re- strictions and shortages, most of the things they desire ars not yet j available- we are all lor consolidation. One year we start all Xoraoai stuceats on a two-year course and even before that year is over we tell THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAilES BARTON. TEETH OF IX CHINA AND AMERICA It is known tfcat the Chinese as a race have lower blood pressure than have the people of the Cnited States and Canada. It is known also that the Chinese coming to live in the United States and Canada have an increased blood pressure alter living in the Western Hemisphere a few years. And is likewise known that Americans or Cana- dians going to live in China gradu- ally have a decsease in blood pres- s-ore. Although the food may be a factor to some extent, it is generally agreed thrt the Chinese mode of quietness, lack of hurry and tends to lower or prevent a rise in blood pressure; it is like- wise agreed that our manner of life with its hurry, hustle and bustle increases the bSood pressure. Another fact of interest as show- Ing the effect of foods and habits of life on the teeth of Chinese reared ir> China and in America is stated by Dr. Gabriel W. Lasker in the American Journal of Physical Anthropology (shape or physique of A comparison is made of dental conditions among 281 aduk male Chinese in the United States and 357 Chinese male prisoners in Peking. What did this comparison show? 1. It showed that immigrants from China have less decay of teeth than American-bora Chinese. but seern to have more decay of teeth than Chinese examined in China. 2. The later in life Chinese im- migrated to the United States the less decay of teeth was found. 3 American-born Chinese, who had lived part of their lives in China have less decay of teeth than those whd have never been in China. One characteristic of the teeth of the Chinese is that the shovel- shaped incisors (front or biting teeth) are always the same. There is no difference between ihe num- ber of cases between American- born Chinese and in immigrant Chinese who came io the United States after their teeth had been formed. The above facts seem to snow that foods in their natural state are more effective in nourishing the teeth, and nreventing decay than FARMER GETTIXG >IAI> (Piccher Creek Echo) The increase in the cost of farm i them they need only take a one-; t- t been mined and re- machinery is looked upon as a slap year course. the bv the grain farmers of Tne one thing that is the west who have, without com- plaint, been keeping the cost of liv- ing down in Canada. The export of wheat has been S1.55 per j that s the idea. husTip! for Canadian wheat; while either in darinc accom- Ahead plished is that the mind public is in utter confusion our educational system. Pernaps! idea. Keep the public' darkness or in confusion At Ottawa use or n inferior from the TT.S.A. has and me process 01 democracy will higher. But in order to keep the cost of living down lower still to tne Canadian consumer, the wheat sold J.-f i f supervisor of Fort Willian-" nablic for domesnc consumption schools died suddenlv Priday'on a the farmer only Sl-25 per busheL train while retumirk home a'te'-! This is a direct subsidy paid_ ay .tie attersdicg the Ontario Education} farmsr to the consumer, ana is not. Association conference at shared in any way by the govem- __ ment. The farmer has never mur- Wlth the arrival of the last over this or similar ficial erouo overseas Dersonnei on h15 income, since be is a firm -i_ in nTlCS CSHtTOl Sunday Winnipeg reception committee has extended its last welcome-home hand to returning Votes acd Improved living SP'IIS this situation, rigid I ditions for Canada's 112.000 Indians the "stonev to show' him 1 controi of prices was maintained in j were asked of the federal govem- place be had sought so 1 Ions. Wil- i Canada during the war years, re "on their i inflationary tendency found its rs. The ment in a resolution passed Sarur- way to Mbrlev and aareed to carnp housing, real at "the old George Sage i which, were not in abandoned ranch on the middle! limited biack market operations fork of High French! such as have been common in could get- George Emerson to join j second-hand automobiles. Everyone them. Again "William agreed to i knows what has happened to the conduct them to the murder spot, j price of homes and "real property. That night William died suddenly, i The black market operations have Convinced that it was the effect of been watched so that, in the west its out- day at a meeting of women under i the ausoices of the Toronto C.C.F. Women's Council. George c. Byskard. a veteran civil servant and former Hamilton bad medicine -worked upon him at least, thev have not reached tary, died in Ottawa. go on. CAXADIAX BUILDERS i Deer Advocate) tBv Ottawa staff of The Cana- dian Press) far north, a vast loneliness, may be in for better things in a medical way. It is believed thas consideration is being given to the subject of im- A nation is not bulls by kings and proving the harassed means and statesmen, but by thinkers and methods bv which, disease is corn- workers. Where agriculture is batted among its sparse and scat- dominant in the national economy, i as it is in Western Canada, a man who develops new and better farm- ing practices is a greater benefac- tor. Men like Charles Saunders at Ottawa and "W. AUbright at Beaveriodge, W. H. Fairfield at Lethbricge and F. H. Reed at La- cpmbe. have mace great contribu- believer in price control and anti- inflation. He has consistently pro- duced during the war for produc- tion's sake, against discouraging _ pTSOs. and has received few increases w tht> of coun. in price during the peace. How- and the fac, these contri. ever, when labor reiuses to work and -.heir Taiue not; without wage increases, _ ana is j to feuow countrv- granted these increases witn gov- men fcev sjjould bs These men are'among the machinery, and they also receive government sanction, then it is about time the fanner blew his top newspaperman, who accompanied! Prime Minister Sir Robert Bordea to the Versailles peace conference in 1913 and 1919 as private secre- and demanded some semblance of Gromyko is sulking again. The TJ.N. Security Council still refuses to let him have his own way in the Iran case. Should We Drop It? Now that Canada is on the way to a new flag and a definite Cana- dian citizenship there is a sugges- through his intention to betray the i proportions serious enough to be of secret of the tribe, his people placed j anv economic importance. his body in a Rec River cart ar.d i Koweve- this pnce control -was camea it y wck to the their arrival William's son-in-law i died in the same mysterious man- per. another manifestation, accord- ing to the Indians, of the wrath .of the Wahcondah. To this dav the Stoney's become grim, tight-lipped and fearful, the moment the Lem- on Mine is mentioned. Tbe hoodoo that had haunted possible during the war years first of all by a system of subsidies, high taxation, victory bonds issues to take up excess purchasing power. and the willingness of people to put; up with many inconveniences and discomforts because they felt that it was necessary if we were to win the war- But now that the war is over the French continued to do? his foot-' mora! reason for producers to con- stens to the verr last In p nf tinue to produce in the face 01 con- steps to the vss-r last. In a fire of mysterious origin that cestroved the Emerson Eou-e on the niehf of nis return from this last unhappv expedition, he terriblv burned. Or. the same evening, he had writ- proauce fiscatory taxation has largely dis- appeared. Neither does labor feel that there is any reason why their should continue to be frozen. or that they should be expected to Fine Cattle Congratulations to W. A, Craw- ford-Frost of Nanton and Buchan- Ea and Son of Pincher Creek who brought two ol the grand cham- pionships in the bull classes at the Calgary Stock Show to the ranching area of Southern Alberta. Mr. Crawford-Frost the Hereford j championship and Buchanan, and Eon the AberdeenArsgus champion- ship. The Shorthorn championship to the University of Alberta and so belongs to all Alberta. The Crawford-Frosts, the Buch- anans, Mclntyres, Campbells and many other South Alberta breeders cf registered beef cattle are doing 2. -very great deal for the big cattle j industry -which is novr thriving inj Southern Alberta in the area -which I the Jbome of the buffalo 751 vears ago. With range, both short grass and foothill, vrith irrigation, and with the cover crop of the foothill -wheat growing country, this j pars cf Canada leads the rest of! the Dominion in high class cattle. I And the breeders of purebreds are j the men who set the pace by pro- ducing the seed stock which makes, the industry really worth while. The fact that the plains and foothill country in South Alberta is a natural leader ia this in- dustry should convince Lethbridge businessmen that it needs the en- couragement of an active agricul- tural exhibition, with bull, swine, and ram sales here each year. We ewe the industry that much. He had at last, he said, lo- With a good many people that'rneni- be a They point not use the- word in describing its j status as independent nation with- 11? in the British Empire. It; is the Union of South Africa, though too, is one of Dominions. In Sou: it was a union of former States, so difficult, that the government The National Maritime Union. CXO.. said Saturday in 3STew York its 1GO.OOO members would bssin voting Hay 4 on whether to strike in sunpori of their demands for a 30 per cent wage increase and other benefits from shipowners. y cannot long THE OLD HOME TOWX (High. River Times) One of the noticeable post-war ir i developments is the number of ___ subsidies, income taxes an< curtailed prices and still expect full and unstinted co-oceration from them, in the field of production. EMMIGRATIOK AND