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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRTDGE HERALD TUESDAY, JUNE IS, 1946 BXRALD OO. Proprietors 323 Sixth St. S.. Albarta. W. A. BOCHAXAK it Managing JOHN TORRANCE Business fi. O. LONG Managing Mr. Drew's Tax Position PICKED UP IN PASSING tween nrovinces too well kaowa' FOF. THE SUSV RSADSS Views of the Press WAE TALK IS VICIOUS Journal) General told a. Chi- cago audience on Saturday thas talk as to "who and where and why the i next war viiii be fought, is i persons viere j. ,Aas a good to have greater ra relation "ilay IK come and general xhe current growing idea nica arid the pro- sccicents :n Manitoba. ihai another Mr is inevitable, and ten the encroaching civilization.! for such dimirJshins Kpnicr fhe-twolnlrshes. about' Montague's harrier and wartime food production North resulted in drainage of nearby Sk'nlf in Britain- marshes and drainage methocs ThJlast stronghold'also threaten Hickling Broad, heart of a 35-year-old bird sanctuary re- cently acquired by the Norfolk na- turalists trust, and Horsey Mere. Tl'e two trusts haie joinec forces in an appeal for funds to guarantee perinanenv protection lor the marshland. MATTHEWS Secretary. hac. oeei. HOBOES AKE 4 VST HUMAN Sun) e.ess cade by Mr. rporaticn taxes! frontier or lacia. Second Class MsiL "The Herald Seives the line of policy :re souaht, no con _ t-GOOD! tWs breakfast of mxommwffi would hsd rccre than enough of The Crop Prospect ___Herald's June crop report Xonday made good reac- thanks to heavy rainfall the _.- MOV s-d the first week st o- "sat -c-hue u it was i- cur its life. sde to r.o longer neces- iear in erher Bastes or Toronto. Bos- are life is ex- __ _ _ r_ _ _ __ _________ _ _____ ____ _________ __ ___ r _____ table y.hi7h raisnt oe reached. the Do-i 'northern climes Your conven- and the provinces considers to the hobo be the so divide the tax as to zriaiie -a-orking hours of employees s south come ney spring on she the tired busi- Lass year we had better than average rains in May and June and nad s. tremendous crop prospec. in early July, but, July hot with sab-normal withered badly. With normal rains during the nest rwo months -sre can a better than average yield on the crop foundation which prevail- ed this year on the middle of June. Countr indications are t _ bit late and s. bit places due to a dry, cold. a I ,z i..i.vuaj.i. if Letter In social sen ices, northern Irs ahjpfwtap, juicy ties A-- TA'-ISS SHI A Senate Job The otjintaa Is growing that the people of Canada, and the Govern- ment of Canada could make use of the Senate much more than has been the case la the past. The fact zhas Senators ere appointed for life and do noi have to worry about for re-election puts them in a. position to study problems ob- jectively and to carry on investi- gations without caring much toe chips may fall. One such Investigation which, the Senate has been, carrying on of late is Into the problem of the income tax. Under the chairmanship of Senator W. D. Baler, who afc one time lEaister of National Revenue, a Senate Committee has been seek- ing to learn the incidence of the income tax, and what can be done to Improve its enforcement. Among the recommendations made by the committee in an interim report made in lar-e May was one suggest- ing the setting up of m. board of tpocals, divorced from the income tax enforcement machinery, that the average citizen -who may think ne has been overtaxed will nsver an easy "sray to get his appeal heard. Heretofore the only recourse Irom the flnrttngK of tax department offi- cials has been to appeal to the Exchequer Court, and -while this possible ia the case of large concerns or nch men, it "was not available to the average taxpayer, The Senate's recommendation is one -which will appeal to the average rnqn as aair and just, and it should be implemented by legislation. neivsrjarjar. rs the context, had no application to s enterprise. ice in northern -_ the troint in issue. The Free "Press basic element in our leceral sys- in ail otner comaraole fea- p-oinung to the dangers inner eat in unlimited tr from one The posi _ I tem. as in all other comparable fed- in LEFT HAND CORNER (Coattrmed from Front Page.) AllCkOrJ Westminster promptly repealed IXOJIQ. j the 1527 traces disputes act wmcn 'fanriy is tee worl original ancestral seas of tns Oslanders the village of on Isle of "Wight, a miles off south coast of England. The house been occupied successively by 27 generations of this family since K -sras built by Koger Oglander soon after he came over from Nor- of subsidies- This, of is the conception of a 7.'ealihy province. It ignores the position of the less- fortunate provinces, and the central problem of Dominion-provincial re- lations. llr. Drew, in rebutting this criticism, might point out the un- coubt-ed fsc; thai he Is in favor of fiscal need subsidies to the less- fortunate provinces but, as stated, By Capt. J. Harper Prowse, Mi.A. j GETTrS'G A LniKG There are very fe-s- people in our society today -who believe that the country, or tl them a living. prohibited general strikes. nont rejected a similar measure, 26 votes to 13. Stor- repeal Bird sanctuary: The national trust, custodian 6f Bntain's beauty re ?2S snots and historic buildings, is out tiiili- srili in ucssession of the this merely contradict his declara- against subsidies. lejTHAT BODY "OF YOURS mancy vrith "William the Conaueror in 1066. An inspector boarding a. bus -svas surprised to fmd the conductor sit- (JAilSS W. BAP.TON, MJX) Soldier's Heart, Effort Syndrome, Disordered Heart Action In "World Wais I and H a large number of our armed forces devel- oned -ivhat is called soldier's heart, ring at ease and smoiang, -arhile a j disordered heart action, effort syn- flustered nassenger iras dashing j drome and other names. It is caus- about collecting fan "What does this he de- manded. "You sitang there and a passenger doing your worfc." "That's all said the con- ed by emotional disturbances which. upset the heart, bloodvessels, diges- tion and other body processes. In Journal of Royal ICaval Medi- cal Services Dr. J. R. Forbes, de- ductor, an ex-seaman. "He's a fines effort syndrome as a group of sto-waivay I found on board, and as he can't pay his fare Tm making- him work his "WHAT: NO WOLVES? (Sault Ste. Mane Star) This situation cannct be toler- ated! Sault Ste. jlarie's Bellevuej symptoms, particularly in heart and lungs, produced by slight exertion in individuals in whom no evidence of organic disease can be found. In a great many, probably a large ma jority of our people, believe that, the counirv must orovicte for each in- dividual an oDportunitv of earning his, or her livzrs- Because of _ to save Hickliag Broad and Horsey the comnlex nature of our society, I its" complicated, divisions, one on the other, government policy i has much to do with the general and tsrosnerity of the coun- trv as a whole. "Therefore, as gov- ernment colicy can, and does, affect the number of opportunities for em- j ployment available, it seems only fair that the individual should in- j sist that the government form, and j carrv out its nolicies m such a man- ner that there -srlil be sufficient erc- Dlovmens opportunities to provide ior'each IndividuaL However, at the same time, it seems equally obvious that the gov- ernment cannot be expected to guarantee to each and every indi- vidual the -Darticuiar opporturuty which he mar most desire. We have in Canada about who are either employed, or available for employment, at the present time. To deal with each one of these in- dividual cases and provide for each one the particular job he. or she. desires, is obviouslr impossible. Another factor, which is not al- ways discussed, is the fact that a great many people believe them- selves to be more capable than they present and in others the military Parfc is its wolf pack. And life had produced them. C.CF. and Communitm The otiier day the British Labor do-sti overwhelmingly a proposal from the j British Communists that the two parties should join forces. The evolutionary Socialists -would have nothing to do with the party of revolution. There is shortly to be aeld in the Morse ridmg in Saskatche-wan a by-election. An issue ia that elec- tion is the C.C.F. relations "with the Communists. In Saskatchewan re- cently there -was printed by the C.C.F. Government a pamphlet by Dyson Carter, a Cana- dian scientist and an avowed Com- munist and Labor Progressive on "Atomic Opponents of the Douglas Government point to the fact that Government money -was being used to spread Communist doctrine, and charge that the book- let is slanted by Dyson's own Com- munist "party line" views and to estol Russia and Communism. There is no doubt about, Mr. Car- ter's allegiance to the Communist party for he recently wrote to Tim BUCK, leader of the Communist party in Canada, a. letter which was published :n the May 28 issue of fee leftist Sew YorS: publication, New Masses, entitled I am a Communist." and containing a statement that it was his intention "to do everything possible to ex- plain to rny thousands of C.C.F. friends what real socialism means in CanaTi." Evidently the British Labor party doesn't want any of this "real so- cialism" of the Communist brand What about the C.C.P. in Morse? this city, with no wolves, is like a bat without a ball. We'll simply The commonest, symptoms present in these individuals who really suf- have to find some more, and right fsv despite the fact that the disease soon, too. For the second time in six years the pack. had been reduced to a mere three, Barney H and two females, made its escape, and all had to be shot before they were able to get clear avray to prey on farmers' livestock. All three were shot at or near the city limits. First Burglar (pointing to z well-known "How would you like to oe Ji his Second Burglar: T am." BRITISH IX EGYPT (Manchester Guardian) British troops been Egypt since 1S81, wr.en an In ex- is not organic envy bv less fortunate perso are actually earning or ootaimng as eood a living as they would de- sire7 or believe themselves to be capable of acquiring. Most people, at some time in their exhaustion, trembling, dizziness, j Tia irtnc nsn-i imnpr I lives, have spent at least some in jobs which they j central nervous system as shown by j rapid heart beat, trembling of hands and tongue, fluttering of closed eyelids, dilation of the pupils arid excessive perspiration of arm- pits, hands and feet. The heart beat, always rapid, is greatly in- creased by slight exertion, but heart rate is normal cunug sleep, which is considered a. definite sign of effort syndrome. "At least half the patients have petitionary force under Sir Garnet! s. family history of nerves and nerv- Wolseley arrived for the campaign' ous disorders. The patients tend that ended in the victory of Tei-ei- i to be constitutionally timid and Ketir. From tnen 1522. wnen shrT.jdrg with esasgerated fears the country's was j and are easily upsei. They have proclaimed. Egypt -vas 2 British I always been afraid of the dark, Prctecto.'zte- afraid of being injured, afraid o: In I93S the Ar.glo-Egyptian being bullied" When this type o: does not offer taera full scope for j their capabilities. The secret of j haopir.ess lies in learning to like vrhat ever job vou have at the mo- ment. The secret of success lies rn learning to msfee the most of all vour matter how limited they may seem at the mo- ment.. There are r.ot .accoraing to offi- figures, sufficient opportunities of employment in Canada today_for; figures _ Canadians looking for work, ana there were 112.000 jobs which were unfilled. Some of those unfilled j Treaty was for, ludivjcua! enters the armed _. the esdmg cf tne military occupa- ices his fears increase a hundred tion of the country. Britain would retain a maximum array of j The treatment of these cases sr.en for tlie defence of tr.e Suez i World War I was complete want. cur employe's' gansc British troons nuent be withdrawn trouble, and return to duty in 'a by mutual agreement. i shr-n. time. The treatment of effort syndrome A shopkeeper nac. for sorr.e time cases among our civilian population displayed ir. his win scribed Twhir-.s Tic'-ils i customer drew his atter.non to the soell.r.g. "Hasn't anyone toid, card in- is a complete examination, reassur- ance, and early return to work. you of it r.e asked. replied the dealer, "but wher.eier the-, crop :n tc tell OtfJ' me they always somctn-Jig r CARDED The oowerfu! a stream J' it. Mitchell, of labor: "It be borr.e in th pnces cannot be kppt uncer control; ur.'ess there is macp effective 20 Years Ago From the File? of The Lethtsncge Eerald. Rains of from one to thrre inches fell in all areas of the- wheat growing cistrict from PITI- jchc- Creek to Mamberries sr.d from Calgary to the Montana faor- dcr. It was the biggest storm in !B' vears. S. F Kimball hr.s pesigr.cG a j oosition as secrrtary-trepsurcr of measure of wage stabilization. Wages thr town of Raiinonr. after four- form a very ron-'iderabie part of j teen years of efficient service. out a oeep or. rr.iic? wide _ the cost o; producing tr.e goods ar.d i and with 600-foot sneer Trails in, services we all must use. Wsges _-. The Manle Leaf oil refinery at what -_s novv- the Louisiana delta ha-.e value only in relation to then Coutts fe to double its caoaoity fo'- in freight rates trast. the fiov.- of the of the nurchasincr power. In other words, lowing the cut i raauaJ'.y ssitcd the real value of wages depends the CP.R. Ur.cs 3. and it took the amount of goods ana ser- subsided tr.e up ?and ?nd ___..... the F'l moaranh11 arti n'hT ir.stpi- vices uagss will Obviously1 The separate school hers -win menu of o.' to brm? its mean nothing if they crrdp nunlls as v-eli as features 10 i-S-it