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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1946 CO- LTD. K3 Sixth St. S, W. A. BOGHSKASI President Managing JOHN TOHRASCI Easiness ilsnagar. E. G. 10KG Editor. C. E. SIATTSEWS Secretary. Member Bureau of or TBS CAuthoried ES Second Poss OSce Desaicseat. The Herald Serves the Strikes soaKtoes reach tie s'-age when thev cone suspiciously close sing; civil war. and when that is reached lab ccme under the to be Putting Ideals Into Practice There are ideals and ideais, as they may happen to be conceired In tte huraaa ffiind. Sonze ideals are visionary, thai to sa> the> Se This cannot be said of the gnen to the vorld Cv Christ. Cfcracaaiiy They are are Dracticable if there the spirit us to tnm so. Chrikianity is s religion of endeavor, the enceavor to put prac- tice the ideals of Christianzty. Xo one isrho is a Christian in more ihan name CSE. fail to recognize the truth of this. If Chrlstianitv is to be larhst it was intended to be by Hua who gave i: to the world, its ideals call to be put into practice. The Chris'ian ideals cut into practice in our one anotner canno't but niake'a great difference in the world from what we see i- We i- in ourselves to make it so if we the witmn ourselves to do Uafortunateiy for the world iz. general, the iceais proclaimed in Christianity are not often pui into practice in vhss are called Chrisiian lands, and to this we can trace the saazy cis- c-cers with which we are afflicted. Ideals as set forth in Christianity are not there to be adinrred just'ss we fflsy adrxre some beautiful piece of an. but to be ?u; into crsctice. Christianity would be a thing. each one of as who calls himself or herself a Christian Christisnitv seriously, Christianity will be something more than a name. So "if we believe in Christianity we should not merely content ourselves by caUms; ourselves Christians, but make the name Christian shine forth in putting Christian inio practice. This which we should never forget, and ir will give a greater meaning to is called -our way of life." Thus we shall honor Chnst. and in honoring Kim honor the Christianity we profess. So our'Christianity will not be merely a formal thing but a relisicn of the heart. PICKED UP IN PASSING fOR THS SUSY KE4DE3 First shiomen; of parts for manufacture of 530 boxcars will leave Toronto for next I More thaa toss of wheat i Lherpooi from Canada IK- :he Ssicire and the I Erspire MacAndrea- is docking vita 5 another tons. Colin Alexander 50.; served overseas for nearly six to escape the devil and prohibition, too. is to use alcohol only for medi- cinal purposes, which accounts for more coughing spells than Kansas dust. And it is out there on the horizon, next to a little frame i church, where the Sunflower Stat.. i' gets its morals, and not in a big- city rectory. So maybe hypocrisy Is the lavr 1 Kansas, bus is. will take a prairie to-nado to blow the "W.C-T.U. away. And the point is that the thirsty can it if they want to. They can drive into one of the cities auc isHb'be in peace and comfort, about S7 a quart. Tbe busy boot- legger leads the Jayhawfcer to alco- drink. And be seems to like it thaf hoi. but doesat to make him' uay. _____________________; j store. 1 Value of buddies permit issued Jin iS5 municipalities in Canada curing AprU amounted to 275. the highest ever recorded fcr; that month. In the precedes April i permits amounted to A record aggregate value was also re- i Dcrted for the four months of the year with a total of S124.0S5.TSS. 1 compared wiih the orevious high of S72.G06537 in 1929. LEFT HAND CORNER (Continued from Front Page J I The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Hamper Frowsc, MJUA, a series of safe- PKIOKETIES FOB VETERANS On arrival four of the each, with s, special one j of the four locks on ifce door of po-'d -dea. soj aitractec attention, bat a great deal o: teres; :s displayed in. iae pleasure of the general public. The News arid runou rfU cs it flesh-ess of fish, more and more j some claim that, the lish were thalTwe are beginmcg to gar22r as well as plumper. post-war mdustna-j SSciU-S. automobile, steel, coal juawnSssz. discoverer of the Swiiii spikes been iasriy j hero of several other Poiar v "Imec After they watch the gas I j furnace kindled with new wealth. THAT BODY settled fit a wage increase _ond iS cents an hour, or be- j tween 15 and 20 per cent, about what, the Truman Adminis- tration let it be known some mcntns EEO would be satisfactory. In me meantime, though OPA is sell op- e-ating. U-S. pnces nave been cursa- ins though the price administra- tors are working hard to euro price increases to no; more than 10 or 12 per cent. Thus, there are tnat this continent may soon be apie to go work on ths reconversion which had been hoped for and which will supply the consumer toods to so? up the plethora -ariiich. bulges the pockets Oi ths citizens- Is is fels that once exploits, had "lined with It Decame obvious the conven- j "p V TJ R S no-1 as evidence was collected irom x-' various sources, and explanations n v_ ___ ___ i (JAMES W. 3ARTON, HD.) Cause n O; obtaining sympathetic con- _ Pulp of Teeth of Infantile Paralysis NOTICE TO NORTH LETHBRIDGE CITIZENS The Bus service supplied oa. 1st Avenue and 19th Street North, during tree-i cays, will be extended to Include Sundays, commenc- ing Sunday, June 2nd. The first Bus on leave 3rd Avenue ano 5th Street South at, 10.18 a-m. and the last; BjiS leaving this same starting point, at 11J30 pja. On each return trip (Sunfisys only) the Bus TOll return on 13th Street Sorth instead of 16ih Street North. The weei-day Bus be extended to pjn. la- stead of 9.00 yjsL ss si present. 3. T. WATSON; City Manager. DEATH to. DANDELIONS and WEEDS No nan No tara FKEE too tood 10 But i' IS true! FAlRV WEED KILLER. Thai WEED iOLLEB rci on iuBnr by oJ FAIR VIEW'S sop- c Fairwr DDT Csrd-a DDT Sycsv 5% DDT HowttoW SOSJ. DDT Coowutrmw! Fly Cop DDT- aid boawooM FOB-ALL tforaxrfjr Chor- A FAIRVIETW CHEMICAL COMPANY LTD. REGINA 5ASK- YOUR ORDER OF THE DAY: ATTACK! iJ, lor tne ierviceinen. The' Iz is now known that removing infected tonsils too near rJie season for infantile leadershia of two Arctic expeaiticES. j prooiem is no; one of cisiribu- the individual more VtHen'we were down on the ice j TJO.I, K is one 01 production. likely to develop poliomyelitis. is. the their flight to j por example, wnile it was esti- j IT, may not corce as a surprise the Xo'-th lived or; pern.- 5 winiar that in 134o seme- j therefore to learn that a number of 01 00.000 dencal reporc that now ap- H removal of essosed pal? (nerve and Tne res; 01 i pears at. the present tnat we will j vessejs) teeth too near the pqlio- down in a minute. up in tie proauction of essential -Thar is gooc.' he would say as building supplies resulting irom he se; dowa the emnty mug. "There labor are two times when a irsrs rs hap- j AS a result of the strike in the pv up is full of cot j steel industry and the sof; coal Disease. its. the Journal of the American Dental Association Drs. Myron S-. Aiseniserg and Thomas C. Grubb j (University of Maryland) report j Htrtlnrn Efectnc CAHAOA'S NUMBBC ONE fighter iXXW foritwihall eager to !eam 5 to CALGARY tnen g s the time to plan your o Act TODAY mark and mail the coupon. first blow when you liquid and ween be is in his sleep- ine bag." He could eat anything. Juss be- will come into the picsure to sei prices of goods and services. Canada follows very closely me esruggle for industrial stability oa the new urice-wage level which Is taking place in fT-S. Canada is faring to develoa an annual na- tional income of some just as TJ-S- hopes for 000. Ca such incomes the iiatiofial debt; uSsd u? b? the war will pre- sent; iio particularly difficul; prob- lem. TJ-S. will need about ten .bil- lion dollars a year to service her deic, Canada will need naif a billion. Out of big national incomes such sums can be summed oft is taxes withouc undue burden on any- bodr. Canada's problem 5s more diffi- cult thas of TT.S. by reasoa of the fact that a mack greater proportioa of our primary prod- ucts such, as wheat and livestock, fcsse metals and the liks enter into international trade and so we must fore the "Norge" lef; Spitzbergen on its historic High: across the Polar Sea. a fnend presented Amundsen with two big thermos bottles Tuled with a concoction of hot grease and miat baHs." tasred like 'garbage to me, reminisces Ellsworth. 'Tet as we passed over the Kortn. Pole Amund- sen helsed himself to two mugs of this terrible slum ami smacked W. Onon ,tion. of the teeth of j trv to a price range wMch Seep world fcuysrs coming to our door. Our hope lies la inter- national trade and a stable inter- national exchange on a price scale importing countries can pay, and with enough, imports to help pay for wiiat we essport. Gradually, however, the picture Is clearing, and if there were as- surance that world peace would en- dure we could call it a hopeful pic- his lins over Tewsoa, in Peterboro It Is unfortunate but true that we hear more talk about the "next war" today then at any time since v-s DEV. The situation does not seem, to "be clearing. Stalemate over the treaties to end the war is not encouraging. Suspicion of Bussia, working both ways, is clouding the i outlook. President Truman has in- i Stalin to come to Washing- ton so that the Big Three might meet again in an effort to work out a basis for mutual understand- ing to the enc that enduring peace mav be established. Marshal Stalin has replied to the eSect that his doctors had advised him against such a. long journey- When one remenibers how Presi- dent Socsevelt with all his handi- caps travelled to Africa and Mos- cow and Talta, and how Churchill travelled great distances to help make the formula to win the war. it would be a gesture which would help the world peace outlook if Mr." Stalin could leave the Kremlin to come to this continent. Per- hans he would go home with a bet- ter an und_cr- stauding that there is nothing that Kussia has which u-S. ana Britain want- Perhaps a trip would get rid of his isolationism and help ______OX THE STUMP CSenator Chas. Bishop in The Ottawa Citizen) taurier was a. striking figure on the stump or anywhere. Tall, erect, and handsome, the wavy gray locks beneath the plug hat added to his distinguished appearance. He was a very methodical Tnan, always liv- ng in a strange world, ne had a aeechant for biographies, and. of mea like Bright. Gladstone, ilacau- Alexander Hamilton and Abra- ham Lincoln his knowledge was in- timate. He could talk "ion. public affairs nut alwavs bring in some illustration of a more general char- acter, gleaned from beneath the study lamp. All men were books to and in every one he found something to assist fo'TT? ir> his con- templation. On a tour, he thought out his speeches and jotted down a few headings to guide him in the delivery but he never prepared a set speech in his life. He always en- deavored to suit his utterance to the character of his audience. Nothing did he resent ouite so much as being asked to speak in any TT-irVimii- ncr more and North. Carolina) mines in the United States, the 1 Hi: same condition esists in all sines of production, it ocularly evident- in the autosujDiies. trucks and which are required right across the Dominion, _ Under the present circumstances oia no; contrac; the disease. The the production of motor vehicles is percentage of cases witn exposed behind demand that it has i pulps in the group with, poliomyelitis been necessary for the W.P.T.3. to i was 53 to 70; the percentage of ex- scop issuing Dnoriues ibr auto- j posed, pulps in the group without mooiies. The reason for rtife is that j poliomeyins was 2-4 to 27 per cent. they have already issued more j This means that; from two to three priorities there are cars avail- i of every four with exposed pulps able, with the result that the j developed poliomyelitis, whereas in priority is meaningless. The part about all rhfs which makes one wonder is the iacc that in all these disputes were -finally given to labor. Why, in the name of common sense and the national TV elf are, could not these concessions have been given without waiting until entire industries had been orouent to a standstill by strikes which have had such far- reaching ramifications. As management finally had to make some concessions, then it seems fair to asaine tnat the claims of labor must have been partly justified. While it is all very well to talk of private rights and individual freedom, I believe that where the welfare of an entire continent is affected that; society 'na.s some rights and duties in this respect. The strike is, of course, the only weapon as labor's disposal for forc- ing management to give them 'their demands. Nobody wants to take it away irom them. But strikes are costly to labor, to management, and to society as a whole. They should aliay ths people- fears of the Eussisn Eddy Gilmore, Associated Press correspondent in Moscow for years and married to a Russian girl, a master of the Russian lan- guage. this week gave to the world his views of the cause of the sus- picion which easts on Uie part of ths Bussian people towards the of the world. Byrnes' denial ArHio-U.S. bloc, coining oti top of "testimony of General Eisen- hower and Admiral Nimitz rerent'y place without being posted as to the probable makeup of that audience. It was not so much that he sought to say things that would please them as to avoid those things which might be displeasing. He appre- ciated a tip and if he could bring in the name of some popular local hero, i; would often embellish his address and add to its appeal, he quoted the scriptures, he would say: "As is said in the good book.' TTJS addresses were never very long The old man took good care of himself. When on a campaign, he always wished to be undisturbed in the forenoon. He received no delegations and made no speeches and didn't even relish being inter- rupted by those immediately in charge of the tour. In the after- noon he was ready for all comers Just like Sir John llacdonaid in his day, Sir Wilfnd had a tremen- dous personal appeal and all that it takes." His arrival on a platform, or as he rose to sneak, would re- lease automatically a wave of en- thusiasm. His voice in Parliament was in the gentle tones of diplo- macy. On the hustings, though still gentle, it had the ring of a marshal when the battle is on. Eloquent beyond anv of his peers, wary and tactful, and inspiring, his was the grace and charm of a man o' great natural endowments, accentuated fav culture and experi- ence. TOBACCO AND TROUT