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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD HERALD CO. LTD. Proprietors and Publishers 323 sixtii St. S> Alberta. W. A. BUCHANAN President and Maoagms: D JOHN TORRANCE Business fi. O. Editor. C- fi- MA'lTHEWS Southern Alberta Opinion __From the Weekly no- do bis utmost for the cause of s countrv and of huraanity fiRP- V M- this, country truth :o be that Mac- era_y. kenzie King nas ability far greater, jrian the present generation su- j ir is nc: an easy tasi to j PICKED UP IN PASSING THE BOSY READKR LEFT HAND CORNER (Continued from Front TOO PROSPEROUS. incher Cre-ek Echo" the The Norwegian Lutheran Church' the exactness o' Anie-xa hlTchsnged its name, to aU lcal mlSeran Church, j the manufacturers are: (1) How- to prevent the dyes wearing out through constant treading on the carpets; (2) How to Kiake the carpets look attractive even under the full glare of the cinema ligirs. Both are being solved. A firm of Scottish lawyers, re- rceiving a letter from their rent j agents over the lease renewal of marsh attach' premises, were asked if the} were _______ THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. MJD.> THE COMPLETE TREATMENT FOR CKOSS-EYE MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1946 Fieirs of the Press The faci that "DISASTROUS FOLLY" York Herald Tribune) To this newsuaper K seems im- possible for American spokesmen to go on much longer trying to make political capital out of the miseries of the Jews and the trage- .___ ou "eversay prayers before' another." result of moral exhortation the House .would be to child with Syria. Arthur Smith. Progressive Con- tenatrve member for Calgary West, in an address to a luncheon 01 the Gait Kiwanis Club and district "Oh. replied the child. "Dad our cook's pretty renaole." MAGIC CARPET FOR MOVIES London Daily Mail) Luminous carpets which will childish brow. "Then, daddy, why bras about do the 'U'ure of Canada lisht the way to your depended on people tiking more cinema but will not interfere interest in the affairs of the i the countrr and accepts? a greater '.vay. responsibility for its eminent. experiments A BIG PIKE iBrooks Buuetiro A Dike weighing 24 seat in the oy cliff" Raw st home" in ___________ ____ _. lol-ta 1VS raig of the films are on the inferiority complex. A child with TV cross-eye tends to become J. and to shrink from his normal con- people j tacts at school or elsewhere. This: usually means a real handicap later j in life. As stated above there has -We wlji a nation as been disagreement about the time we ourseives French- or age for treatment but Dr Pran-1 Canadians. Hungarian-Canadians. and pounds i f 1 gen states that treatment lias two Polish-Canadians a periods, the first up to the age two j Canadians. We Iske "somewhere in the neighbor- j or jjjyge years and "the second from; concept of nationhood when we can o: Broods, according to tne j ,heil on In infancy and early; sav with onde: 'We are Cana- angler, is the largest enter :n jhe local big-fish cero> M Smith, an- was in an orgarosa- "io'Lncal "beliefs." but there in l d -a" with pnde: 'We mlproring the and strengthen- j ing certain muscles that move the eyes. This is done by covering the T hadn't of! a drink after being fnlT 1 i IP-S sen; motorists in swarms to service stations operat- ing outside the city limits to have! solve fay ourseives. to ask the gov- ernment to solve it for us. And, in a democracy, ween we do this then we are all the other members of the societv to share our problem with us. If this trend continues, and each one of us passes his individual problem on to everybody else, then one of these it doesn't seem to be too far one of us will have an individual prob- lem his each one of us will be weighed down with the accumulated problems of everybody else. That situation will result in complete and utter chaos. Therefore. I believe that the time has come, when we should examine the make-up of our society, and ourselves, carefully and searcrungly. We should make an honest and sincere attempt to draw a line. On one sice of that line should be lifted those problems which should properly b? placed upon the shoulders of the govern- ment which is society's agent. On the other side of that line shooid be their wants filled. People will go where they can get service, and they are doing so in I'xs instance. The customer always has the last word. He can withhold "ms patron- mge when he is not satisfied. Here is this ccrnrnunirr -where our very existence depends upon agricul- ture we snould not overlook this fact. those problenis which must be solved by the individual. IVe should list the responsibili- ties and cutues of botn the govern- ment, as tne agent for society as a whole, and of the individual as a member of society. We have been drifting blindly for too dangerously long a tune. Looking Ahead At Ottawa CBy The Ottawa Bureau of The Canadian Press; A Starving World It is hard io believe here in West- ern Canada where more than j stage hearing a decade ago we had wheat piled j CBC bneis, something o; the future to thereof and were selling it at J already B a' less than two a bushel at the j it is generally conceded two of fs-rr, thar. tnriav_ in 194S. half the the most important issues to con- that today, in 1946, half the is living on the verge starvation. Reports are that Chinese are eatmg grass and clay in an effort to keep auva aad that in Europe and Asia one person dies of starvation every heartbeat. To North America the hungry tuna. And it is good for- tune that U.S. has in sight bushels of wheat while there Is fairly good prospect for an aver- age crop of at least bushels in Western Canada. Com- bines are already busy in tne wneat harvest fields of Texas. The world's plight is due to war. And the low price of wheat in the 1930's was caused by preparations for World War II. It Is a sad commentary on man's inhumanity to sidered when the committee craws up its report to the house will be consolidation of responsibilities for ail radio activities under one min- ister and establtchmirit of- an inde- pendent arbitration board to rule on al! radio At presen'. licencing authoritv for Canadian radio is tfte responsi- bility of Reconstruction Minster Howe, while the CBC is the re- sponsibility of Revenue Minister', McCann. j The matter of the "ip'abiishasent of an independent board, modelled! the lines of the board of rail- i way commissioners, has been de- j veloped by previous sarliamer.tarj committees but no action has beer. taker.. Majority reports of previous committees have to leave the CBC with tne arbitrary rights. It is understood the Canadian Association of ganization of the pmate stations of the going to repeat its veo.ues; for the independent board, claimms the CBC fhould not be in a position to rule en questions affecting its private stations. relations unh How Mexican Peanuts Make Jobs I lor Canadian Machinists I Take a doDax bill out of your pocket and look at it. You iiave 35 cents of that dollai of Canada's foreign trade. Without it. you would only have 65 cents, or less, instead of each dollar you now have. For at least one-third of Canada's national income is earned from Foreign Trade. That is why it pays even to go short on goods we need now. to keep our customers in other countries happy why it pays to put your best into any products you help to make or services you perform for export trade. Your Trade Commissioners are stationed in 26 countries, and their job is to help Cana- dian firms sell our goods abroad or buy goods we need from other countries. This Foreign Trade Service of the Department has head offices in Ottawa, where complete information is available to every Canadian business that buys or sells merchandise abroad. But after all, their success depends largely on everybody doing bis or her part to keep Canada's foreign customers satisfied in their dealings with us. Down in Mexico Senor Sanchez needed a new marketfor his peanuts so... Wholesale food brokers in several Canadian cities, and after a while A Canadian machinery manufacturer looked for new buyers 10 But he needed protection against the credit risks and money to finance the big order so he insured the deal with the emment's Export Cre- dits Insurance Corporation... He called on the Canadian Trade Commissioner at Mexico City, who inform- ed _. The Foreign Trade Service at Ottawa, whose Import Division contacted C Housewives all over Canada were glad to get the peanuts O So he got in touch with the Foreign Trade Service at Ottawa... VV'v The bank then readily loaned him the money So the Mexicans now had extra dollars to buy Cana- dian goods... Who, with the help of the Trade Commissioner, found him a buyer in Mexico forhismachinerv._ SiH 12 And many men had paying jobs in his factory, making machinery for Mexico SttVtttt 35 GET CENTS OF EVERY YOU COMES FROM CANADA'S TRADE ABROAD KWSPAPLRl DEPARTMENT OF TRADE AND COMMERCE. OTTAWA, CANADA Hon. Jamis A. MacKinnon, Minister M. W. Mackenzie, Deputy Minister NEWSPAPER! ;