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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD "WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1946 UmHMXDGE HSIALD OO, LTD. fwprietcrs and Puttlisbers St. S, Alberta. 7 W. A. BUCHASAK and lifBPffFn JOEN TOERANCE Manager. A Builder Father of Cooperative Newsgathering Edward Hamilton Macklin i oared ia Wianioeg. the Manitoba Free Press. i more ihaa half a century of neu-s- honor. History wlil PICKED UP IN PASSING FOR TUB BCSY READER ---------------_ j Sharp increases in measles and! tps cases reported last week to health officials have created j as described as "aiild of both diseases in AS URGENT AS THE ATOM BOMB PROBLEM C S- MATTHEWS Secretary. 'c. as Second Class Mall. RwnJ Herald Serves the TC be we will get cosra to f one men; VTe hose that after this tsx we won't hsve to pay re tases instead of iess. The Swee: Grass-Great Falls pa n. of federal systcn of ys, wiuch is a very import- ant decision so far as Albsrza a It means that. con- l-hers from tee---------------- Pacific they the Western As-p >eirs ;Kvri across he impressed tiie ands he niet at nv-cii by Jus per- soeiated Press. than Canadian Prest. J Kathanial state attorney Mr. Maekiizis ccmolsuoa ol 50 general, said in New York. But :ifs years" ou Aug. 21, j draan iii Xew York 1929. was signalized by a, fcpecjsl -R-itjiju weeks, he sdded. loans of equity givess to vet- he ssial! holdings made available to buiid on land government ter news would for reacers, 'siders Sweet Grass the chief port ntry on the Alberta-Montana border, ana aspects Alberta will e: riie UA highway uiers about the progress which was sboat that time -beginning to arouse world isterest. and that would be the kind of co-operation which would j v be good for all. Tie W-AP-, as it was tiiea known, set the pattern for The Canadian Press which developed they are listening to all our lows ana protestations, and in tiieir broken houses and dank they are making up their about democracy with ihe cole which comes from espty bellies. If we fail them now. ii we give them doctrines instead ol luca. need not be surprises, we cannot complaii when the of humanity wells up in due lime against our island. The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Prowse, Prime Minister Attlee -n to order an VETERANS It is an ill wind which blows no- good. And while there are a of people who are most uniappj About thirty years ago, tubercu- tiie stood first as cause of death. To treat disease properly sanatoriuHss were established, usually ia a dry high part, of the state or province- where the patient not only obtained m. -cure" but Seamed tow to care of himself when he returned iome and 4o protect Irom fceing iaiecteo- In 1913, a Jitile over thirty ago, the Metropolitan Life Insur- ance cosi'jauv established a sana- oriuin for iheir employees who na4 developed tuberculosis. This sana- torium was established in the fooi- lills of tiie AdirondackE, treatment oeing absolfltely free. The Bulletin of the Canadian Tuberculosis association stages lisas the Metropolitan Insurance com- pany has through annual ejcanuaa- 4an of its employees located in their early stages. Patients been encouraged to remaia at the saaaioriuax, Mt. McGregor. their condition warranted return- ing 10 work. As there were no fi- nancial worries many patients havt recovered --vith remarkable rapidity. Since the sanatorium openefi in 1913. 3.597 Metroswlitaa employees have been treated at Mt. McGregor. Now the number of panents decreased to such an extent that there is no longer any need for such, a large institution aad so it is being closed. Henceforth patients will be treated aT the company's expense in sanatoriuais (sanatoria) located nearer to their homes. What is ihe lesson for us as remember that tuberculosis once heading the list as a cause of death is now a considerable way down the list and getting down lower, every rear? -The Metropolitan Life has dem- onstrated what can bs done by an organization which is guided by en- lightened good will and prepared to provide the necessary equipment and facilities. For thirty-two years the ccnroany has maintained a sys- tematic program of tuberculosis control among its employees. To- day this has borne frail. At time when public health can be maintained, this company's experi- ence coraes as convincing proof that tuberculosis can be wiped oat in our generation." London Letter ____r--r- about the housing shortage, there are a number of unscrupulous in- dividuals who are taking advantage of other people's unhappiness to make themselves a mint of nionej suggested by the British union cf Journalists, into any in- Bv NORMAN CRIBBJ2JS (Canadian Press Staff Time was when British, street musicians were pitied by more affluent colleagues holding down salaried jobs. out nto a mereabstraction. s usec. a gopner tail as a warch fluence of financial interests on tne a duU juiceless mathematical Of newspaper into oie charm. Ee liked chess but it took editorial policies of British news- its own at tee comer o. h h d ifc t its own at the comer Street ar.d Portage A! this building WES found 1913 The the fine tourists will travel this E is an. absolute disgrace. Surely the Social Credit Government hasn't Ibrsotien us? ing and in moved into nians even last word, tac to be _ newspaper _ campasn to finance aid to tribuied to one church because he j marooned Oblate missionaries north A Worth-while Life We are sure that the late Miss Kitii Boles carried with her to her ias day a feeling of satisfaction i a iiTe of service. Is is given to some people to serve j ia the-Mgri places. Others serve in tie moie humdrum pursuits, and to- S-C5T people teaching tiny children mosc appear humdrum. But Miss Boles never found it so. She had an Tmgpd'rig delight ia seeing the of children open into fuU flower as they bens over their sciiool room tasis -or xoofc part- in the little plays which, give the child a social sense. To her nothing was more important than, helping to set the feet of the chad on tiie right and to proTide an inspiration to carry wita them through life. A iserry countenance and a sparkling, sympathetic wit ia the school room a, a a. teacher, pearl without pr.ce, and Miss Boles' pupils will Ehrejs remember her lor these characteristics. Miss Boles' life was a. life of KTv.ce. Shft thoroughly merited is p'-ace ia the King's honors is. The Coal Industry The Leihbridge Board of Trade in its brief to the Carroll Soysl Commission on Coal made the bald statement that, after more 7'nan 60 years cf in. tiie Letabneige field, there is still no stabilized coal industry on which miners can depend for year-round work and a yearly income which 5s fair and attractive. was stated that, owing to the fact that the demand for coal is seasonal, wcrfc in the mines is seasonal, and young men not; learn mining these days because of that fact. Time To End It It cost the Dommioa Govera- Tssz, in freight subsidies to move .feed grain from Western Csrada to Ontario and Quebec and to British. Columbia last year. CCE: another in draw- back on feed w-Jieat, most of which to help ieep down the cost of feeding livestock and poultzy in in m. nd to dent. Or study of this book will never dimin- your happiness, but if trouble overtake you. which turn to it, you and your you 35 vears I wisa an ms aevoaon to business -Press but! ke found time in ills travels to play golf courses in the Dominion. early summers of his career said: "He has as a golfer saw the_rise and spread T1 SW o-e resnectea, whose business; presaon on cue occasion "vigor are irk whose! exuberantly, lorcioly ana has won for him a pungently. in a manner combining of endearment with his fel- vehemence, culture.. ingenuity acd experience of me, "as a friend once it. to j All his life he loved speed. He _ n-n rVto low craftsmen.' A man of" vision, ass genius and fee formation of the Western an ardent cycUst on the wind- Press in 1S07 pioneer in ing hilly Ontario roads 01 the "70s. of cc-ocerstivs news- ;Ke saOed an ice-boat on windy To- eaiberinir and distribution, model- Ixoato Bay and was one of the first led along the lines of The Asso- i rnotcr car owners in Winnipeg. Press The organization, of i Though, he did. not crive he was the first treasurer happy when his chauffeur stepped ident, brought _for ;bard_on_the_gas_ dispute which we gladly hand over to the experts and go about our I business. i We can always" be moved by a suffering if we of Churchill, was launched at a spectacle of meeuntf in Toronto with Mssr. j can see it, if it affects some human Joseph McDo-agh. president of the Roman Catholic Church Extension Society of Canada, presiding. Three families were forced to flee from their homes in suburban Cote St. Paul near Montreal when being close at hand, but the larger it is the less we feel it until, when it affects millions remote from us, we can hardly feel it at all. We can. only thick about it intellectual- ly. But this nrcblem will not be solved intellectually. It will only a fierce blaze, which started from be solved by an intimate and bum- a small naphtha explosion, raced j ing- sense of urgency in the hearts through three of four flats of ad- j of people like us who have food joining two-storey buildings. Ito snare. It will only be solved our inward sense of pity, of Edna Gardecki, 19, formerly of j charity and of shame which com- Ecmontoa was sentenced to two pels political action through gov- years in Fort Saskatchewan jail by i eminent. The opposite process, the an Edmonton Court for stealing life attemnt of government to create Today, in London, the "busker" often inakes a better living from the coppers, shillings and sixpences of passing pedestrians than does in i the resiifeat musician. His earnings need of homes, they are being vie- j cannot be taxed. He thrives on timized right and left, by sisc-pery blackguaros who don't care how they make their money. Denartment of veterans affairs ihe generosity of a public that has spending money and not much to spend it on. Some street musicians once held officials renort that nary a daj- goes big-time jobs in London. One of fav that thev doa't have to reiuse {the "has beens" is often seen play- jjjg a violin outside the now empty Gaiety theatre in the Strand. The only name he gives is Raymond, but musicians know him as the leader of a popular broadcasting band in savings of about from Mrs. Mary" Stamn, who occupied an ad- ioining room. Health Minister Ivan Schultz of Manitoba ennotmcad receipt of SS.- 000. first of five eq.ua! annual instal- ments of a grant made the provin- cial government fay the W. K. Sel- logg Foundation of Battle Creek, Mich. Wesvl Sobodian of Edmonton was to give their sanction to housing the prices asted are far oeyond that necessary to pro- vide tiie dealer with a fair aad honest profit. In some of the deals reported the prices asked are 100 per cent, and more, above the value the assessor places on the property. This is not illegal. It is -s-hat is known in legal circles "as "poifing." That is, the seller "pufls" me price asked tor the article. There is an old principle of law, estabijhed in the days of the Romans, called "caveat" ihe buyer beware." In so far as the law is concerned, if I pay too much for an article, that "is "my own the the early davs of radio. played on street corners w, -t- i iO iiiv feelings in us, has never worsed. If rf fiseet by la-. or nmnl.m K W the value of any article, including a home, is what the purchaser is willing to pay lor it. .and u peopis are willing to pay more lor it than Trip owner paid for it, tnen you problem or any great problem is to come at ail, it will come out of us. not out of government, which only reflects our humor and will. If we could ses the famine, if we could see our own children j jor nroiit. t H_T.J-_-_J- TT-TT t 3 i- satisfactory condition us thai the famine isn't as _------------------- _ Uitli L UlttiiiC: iAJ-iii J.VZ. hungry, we would not, bOLher wiui oa morai grounus, the statistics, tne mathematical J calculations and all the cunning disoutes, rumors and conflictmg re- ports that are designed to persuade im'i- They -will remain on broken, time until about September when coal- will suddenly awake fact that they haven't got supply stored in their base- ments, and then the miners will go to work full time once more. This seasonal industry in tJce coal fields is not one which will ever help to build up Alberta. We must. get some auxiliary industry which will use coal which can be "mined in the season of small domestic de- mand for coal. Tnat is where coal processing comes in. Once estab- lished and processing the various derivatives which can be got from coal some 100 in number it wouid provide a market not only for off- grade coai which cow more or less goes to wasts, but it would also use coal which could be stock-piled dur- ing the present slack summer sea- son. The Edmonton Jotzmai pointed out the other cay that the soft coal strike an TJ.S. is already beginning Prairie" West "was" growing by leaps; with a party arid bounds cities soringins up al- papennen who surveyed the British most overnight and with them, j war effort in Britain and Srance. This movement j On this occasion he had an amus- lence with Princess Mary, _ ___ __ Princess Royal, when the Columbia" cuick tc recognize the j newspapermen were guests of King stood for freedom of the George V at Buckingham Palace. In ess "the cortrol news bv the i conversation with the Queen and themselves. Undoubt- j Princess. Mr. Hackiia asked the ve to "Would ou not like rendered a great service to young Mary: "Would you not like West Gurmg those pregcar.1 1 to visit The Princess r vca-s' and historv will record much bluntly answered "JW. and was re- t.iof the credit for" this goes to E. H. buked by the Queen with: "Mary, Msrv. what a way to sneak to Mr. the WA.P. was only one Macklin.' Macklin. in his Vision of a national The late Frank Kelson, former clothing. Dr. O. McConkey of the field husbandry staff of the Ontario Agri- cultural College Cuelph, left Tuesday for Washington en route to China where ne will assist the Chinese government in its program of agricultural reconstruction and increased food production. Parties combing the thick busn- lands of this upper Ottawa Valley district so far have failed to find any trace of Pansy cpzti Spinks, especially when the seller taking advantage of the buyer's misiortune, there is a limit to the amount of pront a person is justi- fied in taking. Often 1 bear people sa? that if a man is fool enougii to pay an ex- cessive price for an article, then He teas and to theatre queues in the West End for seven years. Seme weeks he earns as much as Eavmond is plainly but neatly dressed and he plays the violin with. more than average skill. Recently he refused an offer to join a theatre orchestra as fourth violinist at (S41) per week. "At first." he said. "I flinched at the idea of playing on street corners. Bu't the difficulty of earn- ing a living during the "30's drove me to busking." Bert Palbani better known ax "Jock" has played his trumpet to theatre queues and to passers-by for the past eight years. He. too, earns more this way than he could in a resident job. "The life suits me well enough." he said. never liked being tied to regular hours." to make this picture clear and the politicians are doing a pretty poor job of it. Instead of presenting it to us as they ably presented the challenge and the dangers of the war. they are spin- ning their fine cobwebs of logic, they are disputing about acreages of wheat, quotas of bacon and the planning of Canadian agriculture for the future which, if we are not careful, will never occur. All these are cording to these people me veteran wno lets himself oe stuck is a fool. But it isn't as simple as that. Today people who haven't got homes are desperate Many people are lor in them. hotel rooms and expensive su.tes which they can afford to live in only be- cause they have their gratuity cheques coming in. Taese wont last forever. Inexepnsive acconuno- -LU. iiCVCA UUULU. Jili tiiCiC ic important matters, no doubt. but they finally blot out in weary debate, in a. fog of detail, the only 21-year-old girl missing since Sun- important, fact, that the world ii co-operative news association. Ke j sports editor of The Globe, told day. Miss Spinks left liorae alone j starving" while'we grow fat. never rested until under the story of Mr. MacKlm in a-letter revolver, apparently intend-} Human history has sto" us that the time has some to put an end to this ex- penditure on subisides. If the East- ern livestock economy cannot stand on its own, feet by now it had bet- ter mate way for the area, which grow both the feed and the livestock. Jt May seem a far cry from coal to paint, but. the fact is the chemicals used facture of paint are secured by the i, a success. i that many of Ifte to remind you that; f in the maw'- the beginnings of our co-operative. YICWS Of rT6SS association go back 30 years to the __________ establishment of the Western. distmation of coaL This is only one elated Press in Winnipeg in 1907. i nonorarv nresicent. XL way colloidal fuel SLACKS (Peterboasugh Examiner) A news item from Ottawa says Work expected io begin this fall on a S500.000 300-bed sanitorinm for patients suffer- ing from pulmonary' tobercEl- osis. Dr. J. G. AVherrett of Tor- onto, executive secretary of the Canadian Tuberculosis Associa- tion. in Calgary Monday. seldom seen a spetacle like sea of hunger and in it an island of people like us who are chief- ly worrying about the butter ration and the price of liquor and the scarcity of automobiles. Observe our little island. It looks secure. It lives well. It Is powerful and has a comfort- able stockpile of atomic bombs in case of trouble. But let ns not fool ourselves. The waters are rising everywhere, imposing on the generosity of rela- tives and friends wearing out their welcome. Others have wives coming over from the Oid Country they want to ha'.e homes for them when they arrive. To men in this position "heir nsed assumes such immediate that it over-rides all other considerations, blinding their normal business judgment and commor-sense. It is men in this predicament who be- come the victims of the sharks who are out to victimize them. Some of these men have been guilty of fantastic indiscretions. One young veteran, expecting his wife from the Old Country, paid 20 Years Ago From the Files of The Lethbridge Herald. The cheese factory at Mountain "View is to begin oper- ations on May 3. Soil drifting is reported to be bad at Ifaybutt. G. H. Thacker, Minneapolis fin- ancier says that the southern Al- berta, loan business is satisfactory. He declared that farm conditions show an upward trend. The Board of Trade wants the city's White live up to its name. They would like to see the electric signs kept burning. They While we preach democracy ana i in cash to a dealer who took eedom. while we proclaim our him out to JOGS at a lot and told inoance oar him he would a "modem t mass of humanity home" on st for SS.Ov.'. That was freedom, charters and anno the great gaun. ,_ answers us in a sinsle and a ter- the sr.pulation as to voice. It food many rooms, v.iat ii would food it will finaliv get. either by I look like, what it was to be bir.lt our system or by some other. 1 out of, what it shoula contain. The There the" sovereign political DVA came into the picture and Issue of our time and it can first! succeeded in his money isolate and then engulf our hapnv back for him. Others aren't that island. For if our svstem fails tTie j lucky. world -ocay. if it leaves the world Another favorite stjnt is to offer to starve while we grow fat then to sell a house for a small cash the world will turn from it the balar.cK "like rent" of the ms 17 industries which would j x in Aloerta. There in the North West Territories. phrase so characteristically his own. to the making fumes. It scenss hard to get any action on coal processing in Alberta with its billions of tons of coal. But the fact that we will never have a stable coal industry until we do reach the point of processing the product should be enough reason for the Provincial aad the Dominion Gov- ernments to set together to see that something is done about it. come The Canadian Press of to- dav. "Mr. Macklin gave the new or- ganization his warm-hearted sup- port, and on everv occasion he has taken the long view of the future of our co-operative association. Ke could have been president any time these score of years, but he pre- cents a. pound. rnareanne. a step due to a steady decline in butter production. Four firms have been licensed but it is expected that margarine will be pre- vented from competing freely with buter by legislation designed to limit it to lower income Con- sumers will pay the equivalent of 25 war-developed materials such as steel alloys and aluminum going into lightweight passenger coaches ings of democracy. They must eat I repossess if the bu-.cr so much as Raymond Moley. in an aricle In Newsweek magazine: Communist spokesmen, recogniz- ing a political counteroffensive, seem to feel that Socialism is a more formidable opponent than. capitalism. The two Marx breeds are bitter toward each other. The most vociferous anti-Reds in the United States are former Socialists, twsntv vears. many of those who called the First World War "capitalist" and "imperial" have been making a living denouncing Stalin and Russia in the "capital- ist" press. The United States cannot hope that European countries will be as quick to" imitate the American Constitution as was Japan. We can hardlv direct the politics of Europe. European nations have never suc- cessfully acooted our republican institutions We are having enough, trouble trying to understand what our own parties stand for. "But we can afford sense sympathy for this effort to use Socialism as an anU- dote io Communism in Europe. The relative weakness of Communism. as revealed in recent European elec- tions, offers some hope the effort may gain