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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 24, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1946 OCX. LTD. Proprietors Publishers Stxtb St. a, W. A. BOCHAKAN tod Managing Director JOHN TORRANCB H. O. LONG THAT BODYiSouthern Alberta Opinion OF YOURS! (JAMES W. BAETOX. From the Weekly day. police surprised two juvenile 1XSPECTIOX (.Vulcan i bonuses, costing the taxpayers; J about 250 million dollars a year. IN PASSING boys who were biding six cases of emoty beer buiidisg- botiles close to the the holding up of our politicians to scorn, is the" tHing ire must courage. Views of the Press C. B. MATTHEWS Secretary. SCOFFING AT HBUC 3IES (Ottawa Journal) __ Sidney Smith. President of in-1 the "university of Toronto, spoke of wppk when to tsw ac ma MW j and ais? breaA-! :heir job be? r.y there is also a fr v. wOresKor. anc weakness, j tie" feei heavy and slight- Sj- out of breach coes this ruear. ths: should res: for J. ed 93 degrees Fahrenheit, i-fcjng hours to a point where il 1 5 Kumar. cat-ore is such that we aL j a considerable a show of appreciauon when Econojnic ,ada has lost prestige because many 1 have stood on the sidelmes and scoffed at politicians who gave the izer Chester, f lheir abjiiues. tune, ener- j (Brooks _ a wrliie July 1 and that, JQ its own wav, hasj people iu.e tne j ibe bread wiU be -eased, been saying that for years: hss j cenorcinatior. j in 30 days. j been trying to point out that this' There Srej JtasiMB.el scoffing at public men. hard to overcome. But S 1 JJiiilliitJO Ol jj I Italy has issued a decree abolish- j a, prevalent among so many, is only I 5wcr isnnpr chamber. of sroffinff- at demo- I How do you fee! today? All the indications are for .ec i like a good old fashioned soaker.; 1 You can notice the difference in KECKEATIOX CENTRE Journal) y-: howevl.-: a serious lack is I of recreational facihties for .the omiruued thai if this Wood is lacking in osy- or Pirst as usual. time July 1 in six years will be War Salvage gen (because so much oxygen _. ____ being used for digestion) it is not. children. good sense to use up more oxygen i -srhich do not even start to meet tne bv wo-k or exercise immediately I ceirand of the voungsters who wait "War is destruction. Canada spent j ir bllUons to do her share in the war against the dictatcrs. We paid high taxes and ws loaned heavily to enable the Government to carry on. Fortunately some of the money Is comics back to the Treasury. A report from the War Assets Cor- poration, which is engaged in ialvagins what can be sold from the of war material shows that gross returns from disposal oper- ations .iince the beginning has reached and that money is coming in faster now than ai any time. During May returns were The hard-pressed taxpayer will be pleased to hear this news. LEFT HAND CORNER on common ground we put form the suggestion that, all three Pass lions j o.eeze. clubs. Bellsvue. Blairrcore. ar.c Coleman, meet and consider the has braved the SELFISHNESS (Pincher Creek Echo) (Continued from Front Page.) Better Keep "ffaplar' democratic cynic is the best wea- pon of the Communist. MAXWat HOUSE COffff packed by the mFKSHPMCCSS MH734 feood to ihe last funds bility of all parents Dr. Gumpert writes. MOTHERS' DARLINGS (Australian News Letter) i HUMAN' RELATIONSHIPS' j than during the AM> GOODWILL i wflr vgars Strikes have brought (Macieod Gazette) Mothers' darlings did not always jug ake good husbands anc. wives, saia Labor Code The public is getting heartily sick el strikes arid lockouts and dis- ruption of production of needed goods because of the present method of fighting out differences between workers and management. Tne public believes there muss be a bester way and that a. national labor code which would provide for arbi- nation of such disputes by special courts set up for the purpose should be written into the statutes. There can be no sense in, talk of tmemnloyment when the country is in need of such tremendous quanti- ties of consumer and durable goods wsich are being denied because workers and management cannot agree on wages and working condi- tions. Both labor and management do not. relish anything which savors of compulsion in settling their differ- ences. But the public, the consumer, is the most, interested of all the narties in the long run, and wha) both labor ana management receive in the end for the product they hare to sell always depends upon the final decision of the consumer whether or not, he will buy at the, price, to a, large extent, depends upon the cost of the labor in the article. In any arbitration, therefore, which may be set up to determine wages and working con- ditions, the public has a right to be heard and to be considered. There should, therefore, if labor courts are established to arbitrage dis- putes between management and labor, be always heard a. counsel for the consumer whose duly it should be to see that the decision is equally fair to the consuming public as to the two most interested parties. It should be possible through the Dominion Bureau of Statistics to find a basis of settle- _ rnent which wil be fair to labor and to management, and fair to ihe j consumers of the goods or services j involved. Specially mast the posi- tion of the primary producer be kept in mind. He is largely un- organized, but he produces the goods which are the basis of all secondary industry. Any wage-price settlement which disregards the position of the farmer and other primary producers will break down in the long run through failure of the buying public to be able to consume the goods of an industry which Is overloaded with wage and other costs, or which tries, behind cover of tariff or other protective measures, to get an unfair return. Industrial courts which disregard the rights of the consumer to a fair deal would not be worth the setting up. make good------- Mr. Justice Brennan in the bane divorce court. Two were involved In cases in which he had just adjudicated. In one the wife alleged that the hus- band announced at the wedding breakfast that he was "going home to went. In the other, a H.JLA-F. man sa'd that .on his first night home on leave his mother-in-law got into bed with him and his wife. Said his sort of j an-old bird must she be to sleep j with them on his first niaht home? j Thas's the .worst of these old girls.' Their roamed daughters run home anri put the boot in." A voung man, after eight years' absence abroad, alighted at his home station and despite his ex- responsibilities of onto governments the become all too common, and this ing the whin, takes home" to all of us, the importance and indispensability of labor, but before labor which is rapidly seiz- in attitude has been encouraged to a drivers seat, it snouia first, learn extent bv the policies something of the art of driving ana of "governments, federal and pro- make a comprehensive stucy of trie difficult roads that lie ahead. It is vinciaL For in 1935 the late so much easier to disrupt and de- encouraged peo- i stroy than to build. If the present, to "uennies from hea- trend continues, the ones mtenaec h ones government A.nfi2LCl rVLlCCUJ, At Ottawa ual chaos can be traced back to the thing hardest to SELFISHNESS OP MAN. (By the Ottawa Staff of The Canadian Press) Minister Mac- I The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Browse. 3LL.A. APPEAL TO FORCE Surely the time has come when Mr. Prairie Farmer Are these enormous price differences FAIR to You? pectations, there was no one there j complimentary dinner to meet him. Ee then caught signt a' caucus that he would keruae King's reiteration at both an j the parliament of Canada must mn-npr snri i in rhif; senseless war of the statiorimaster, a friend since and not between "uberals in the next gen- boyhood, and he was about to ex- efsi efection, started anew specula- tend a hearty greeting, w-hen the other stroke first. he said, WOOLLEN' MILLS "Coin1; ___ on tire as leader and identify a suc- this senseless war labor 'and rnanagemeni which has cost us so much in the past few months and threatens to cessor. Mr. King's Mr King would re- cost us so much more in the months snri idennfv a sue- to come. For surely the threat to tie up workers in oroer to (Australian News Letter) srvwh to the force management to accept champion can't be coaxed or cajol- i-n-UStrailsiil f Establishment of a chain of 30 ed to cefend nis Japan before the war. is plan- not retoe_ until eve of the next a company with a capital of ilr. W. H. Mather, a British wool- len manufacturer in Sydney, who is consultant to the promoters, saiq that the company would use about one million bales of wool a year, ranging from inferior to good grade. and the output of low-pnced gooes would be almost exclusively for ex- port. ed he saw no reason why the gov- ernment should not remain in office its' full five would not see an election until 1950. This would mean Mr. King would a threat of war against the people in this country. This is an appeal to force, less than a year after we have complet- ed a war to establish the rule of law the rule of force. Surely time has come, when we have laws which would force management to submit their disputes to arbitration by an impartial legal body whose duty be to see that justice is done. Either the claim of the workers is just, and the stand of management 1 STREET PRICES FOR EQUAL QUALITY WHEAT AT UNITED STATES AND CANADIAN BORDER TOWNS Canadian Difference, or Funds Cash Loss to You HECHE, NORTH DAKOTA________________________- 1.91H GRETNA, MANITOBA_____________________________ 1.10 PORTAL, NORTH DAKOTA NORTH PORTAL, SASK...... WHITETAIL, MONTANA BIG BEAVER, SASK.........__. SWEET GRASS, MONTANA COUTTS, ALBERTA.............. 05 beat the Empire record of prime is unjust, or vice versa. Surely -we ministerial service held by Sir i have in Canada men with sufficient Robert honesty, impartiality, justice and _ I wisdom to hear the arguments on B "V 4 On'-e the British pariia- both sides and lay down a decision, t "has authorized the British which would be .binding on_ both >rt_ ment nas autoonzea me -Diiuau Australian woollen mdls at pres- Nonll