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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD MONDAY, MAY tZTTHBEIDGE CO- LTD. Proprietors asd Publishers 323 St. W. A. BUCHAXAX President mnd Managing Director. JOHN TORRANCE Business Where Mr. Bracken? ne wonders where Mr. Bracken during the time CoL was (Article Britain's Problem In India n the canrsot advance. wishes we ick-Lawrence. ere horses. Lord Peth- The may be true, but Mr. Alexander and f it is fatucus to repeat it PICKED UP IN PASSING FOB THE BUSY READER Are You Helping Dig Their With Your Spoon? Conservative Premier of V ____ ;_ wo- M. Xhjplessis, H. G. LONG Editor. gaged fuicir.g j MoraUtv officers _ "c: the same strain, but couchec to sai" ei-trv :o 2 Toronto it fights. C. E. MATTHEWS Secretary. house, arrested 21 men on gambling i Tie tie local j as Second Class Matt. aeparxaeat. OnawsJ "The HefQJd Serves the We haven't noticed either Premier Brew or Prefer Duplesis oier- to take over a sizable chunk of Canada's war deb: even i: they do wan: all the taxes they can ge: from Ottawa. Canadian Unity At Stake Mr IKew ceath I ha'.e ;is a QUestion to which no a. plebiscite on she Greek jx-i j taStea 02 a new of U-e. Socialist turn a callous ear. ciocarchv" at the earliest possible these nasocs aspect of the East that Mr. t As one man wno is very anxious obstacle which renders __ tn in Its t 41.- Anv-n or tne .v this: "I well aivare, when I speak of India, that I spesk oi congeries Mexican representative, will hold its first meetine in New York. May 15. sn Turkey is Moslem, so !s Persia of Inflation better than our neighbors to the south, we have been more amenable -o price and wage restric- nd to rationing of scarce f this is furnished in the New York World-Telegram. Southern Alberta Opinion From the Weekly has existed as a possibility ever Confederation 7S years age. Indeed Sir Alexander one of the .Fathers of Confederation and us this Brailsford Sof: drinks: Wir.dsor, 7c; Detroit 10-15C. new-spacer Hamburgers, hot cogs: Viincsor, TOe: Detroit, 2ic. remarks by H. X.! ishing expansionist ambitions were on Mr Jmiah i" the! to secure possession of India, tne _in- which Mr. Alexander dependence of Persia ana Turkey controls when- he is no: in office. would be gravely jeopardized. Mr. Bradford's share in produc- Ursited States. Though he later be- came first Minister of Finance in the Macdonald Confederation Cab- j he resigned in November, 1557. to become an advocate of inde- pendence as the final for Canada. We recall this early chapter of Canada's early-day history aftiLS time because of what happened in last week when Premiers Brew of Catario and Duplessis of Quebec insisted those Provinces wers greater the Dominion of Canada as a whole. There is no doubt that the unity of Canada has Chocolates, good quality: Wind- er. 70c: Detroit Si. Downtown, movie: -Windsor, 45c- 48c; Detroit, Sec. Bus or street car fare: Windsor, 7c to Detroit, lOc. TWO persons on evening out (one driiik each, dinner, movie. coSee, doughnuts, bus Vfmcsor, Detroit. S9.10. Bread: Windsor, 5c to 10; De- troit, lie to I3c_ _ Butter: Windsor, 42c to 44c; De- troit. 56c to SOc. Shortening: Windsor, lie to lac, suffered z. bad blow. Especially in j Detroit. 27c. .r ___-- -IT- chocolate mili snasfi at the Mariames anc the Prane west 15c; Detroit, 23c. the insistence of Ontario and i The big question is. however, how Funeral services wili be held in Edmonton for J. G- Caczow, resice-t of Alberta for 35 years. Tom Cadzow of Calgary is a brother. Before coming here in IS42. Mr. Cadzcw was a fanner and cattle breeder at VegreviUe. nadians are in a favored position I and are the best fed in the world. CAUGHT XAPPIXG iColeman Journal) Ii would appear at this date that Sards" of 'number three hmhway through this area as the result, of nrosnises made iasi fall and winter. Many road con- tracts have been awarded by the Highways Department hi various parts "of the arcvince but not; once Constellation Clipper of Pan America" Airlines reached Windsor 50c; Detroit, t, 50c- discussing Dlnas for build- (Vulcan Advocate) impregnable air aloe? em- in this country. THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. BARTON. UJDJ TESTS OF HEAKT AFTER A HEART ATTACK "When a patient, lias recovered. from a heart oc- lusioa, thrombosis, uad bis family naturally wonder i-hai can be done to prevent other Hacks what should be eaten, how iKCh exercise can be taken, how much rest is required ia the -4 hours, what medicine should be takeix. how often ihe physician or heat, specialist should be consulted aod other outsuons which arise. The phvsician and heart speciaust will iaa-: are not aU alike, some hearts have been more ;adly damaged than others, some hearts are not. as strong zausculany as others, asid soaie are more easily excited than others. All these and other conditions must be considered or estimated in order that the phy- sician and patient- may know the exact condition of the heart. In Clinical Medicine. Captain C. D Marole. iledica! Corps, states that the" difficult task of estiinatiDg Uie patient's progress and his future course following an acute coronary occlusion may be helped by the use of five tests of the state of the heart- as has been pointed out. by Masters and his associates. 1. Vital capacity. This is the breath-holding and other tests of the luns capacity: that Js. the length of time the patient can hold s breath. Exercise Test (Master two-step test) The effect on the blood pres- sure and on the pulse, of walking up and down two steps, each 9 incnes high, is observed. 3. Heart. An X-ray of the size of the heart. 4 Ventrscaliir Pulsations. (Fluor-, oscopy and X-ray These pul- sations of ths heart are not normal immediately following an-attack. 5 Electrocardiogram- There will be definite or classical changes in the el3etrocardiagra3h records follow- ing acute coronary occlusion. As the catieat itcovtrs tr.ere will be alter- ations ia the electrocardiogram showing: hears is healing and the heart muscle undergoing repair. The of course are the signs that the" physician observes. The patient will find himself gradually becoming able to take more exercise without getting out of breath. sympathetic to 3. minority of In- to one Power, and thei rriorsa -c-nnlrf TY1OF< At this critical juncture the less we mention minorities the better. There is no danger that their ex- istence wili be forgotten: indeed. the Indian minorities will not al- there -should be no more bother with j jcinorities: they would be swept into i oblivion for ever. From be This foothill district is closely concerned ovgr any news involving of atomic warfare. protection of mountain streams. So the offer of ths federal government Louis Stover, 34. no given address, j to assume 100 per cant of the cost of Farmers, Fixed Prices, Inflation ing" factor, according to official .ex- T'rt rfFfiolo'Ic 'DTfYtllrt ing. or trying to gain, the hegemony Canada is get- ?o the" Hudson Eav. Wre have haa of the world. Quebec thas they should dominate' Cor-federatSon be resented, and we may aspect to hear a good deal of talk whether a Canada- so bacly iff n I long can Canada hold me line? 1 (need repairs and parts, and these scrubbing of wiH no doubt Moreover, recent years there has been'mgr has bee: "Kusticus''. in Stratford Beacon-Herald) The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Prowse, MA.A OVERSEASWIVES manv months now a storm of protest has been gathering over the delay in the repatriation of the wives and children oi Ca-: nadian servicemen. Officialdom has answered all complaints wun me A f- same, wom-out. uine-honored ex- A shinping space ana} -Avervthing possible is ueing done. But "evidence which has come to -----_.----------------- mv hands recently seems to inoi- j OTTAWA Canadian scientists cste that the chief reason for the; gjg expected to play an important reaa'rianon officials I in Commonwealth conferences "a. London in. June and (Ev the Ottawa staff oi The Canadian Press) are better at making excuses for w De their short-comings, than they are July. at getang out and trying to im- prove things. most imnortant factor is is the chief Hrmt- The trsditiona! Friday r-Jght i a grandstand seat" in cbsen'ing the i'- barrack? floor to j consequences of fire in cestrucupn n- tu oi-se is quite an increase in the number of i sialiation o to be a leveJIiog of prices between ths two counories. That S.COO-miie diviced on fiscal to? of line is bound to exert its influence its geographical divisions can stand out against a feeling that coatineiitalism, rampant through- out the world following World War H, is bound -co prevail. Ontario aad Quebec have refused to co-operate in a revision of the Canadian taxation structure because age and geography have for the rime given them a. commanding poanoa. As Premier Garson said xridsy after the breakdown of the Dominion Provincial conference, what Ontario says and thinks is very important to the rest of Can- ada because it happens that poli- tical power centres there and in Quebec. Ontario and Quebec have cornered practically all the wealth of secondary, industry and finance in Canada, and EO matter the handicaps under which the other Provinces may labor, they appar- ently intend to maintain that posi- tion. A united Canada appears to mean little to them. Why, the Prairie Westerner asks, should Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta continue to labor under handicaps of geography in reach- ing world markets and at the same time continue to build up second- ary industries in Ontario and Que- bec, industries which demand high tariff protection to keep them in in the levelling process, and tne question is whether we will go up to U.S- prices or whether XJ.S. comes down to ours. The levelling is not going to be easy. Pioneering a Science The death the other day at Hane? Iarmers belong to Eome_farm lust as organization. The Farm Forum available. Jrxir instance, meeting on Monday evenings i Eydro has been promising a all the GJLS. will have to do is Canadian Federation of Agriculture butter and hags, acd i take 2- musical show 10 Canada and TABER 3IE5IORIAL HAUL is avail- her require- ments. "There are reasons for- aoubting the truth of this state- ment. Or. if the statement be true, then, it is high time that Canada insisted that the Allied Shipping Pool smarten themselves up a bit. Just a few evenings ago I talked The great contributions made by Canadian scientists during the war and the plans for research in the future make the deliberations this summer highly important from, a Canadian point of view. The first conference has been called by the Royal Society and will be attended by scientists in the_Do- minion service and a number from. Canadian universities. They will exchange views with scientists frcm other parts of the Commonwealth. The attendance will not be con- fined to fellows of the Hoyal So- ciety. vegetation is-hich controls tha 'V run-off of m-inr- srov-- r< saring. We know from observation the waste of precious which occurs in mountains fires. to the reoi-esemative of a New York j The second conference will be ____ Previous to my confined to scientists employed by sneaking to him, this man had told j the various Commonwealth govern- 1 a" veteran, who has a wife in Hoi- j ments and a third will be devoted land, that his firm would be glad j entirely to improving scientific to a boat to Rotterdam, or! methods for agriculture which will anv other aort in Europe, to bring! fee of particular importance to Can- gcod thinss for farmers. We are to meet increased costs? well, if quite readv- to admit that, with the; we are away on an inflationary number of pressure groups, such, whirl, we may as well get as the Manufacturers' Association the ground floor. We will, and the Labor unions constantly j us. be hurt in the end. Labor, as it should be. The present lo- i such that Taber can be proud of x inflationary. It has oeen pcuntea hat of greatest interest to us out that Canadian price levels _are _ today is where are all these or- j out of line with those in the u.S. ganizations going to land us? In i and other countries. the Past six months we have seen bv a coterie of men whose oy a cove- u _ names wiH go down in tne niscOij of Prairie Provinces. We refer to Albright who established the Dominion 'Experimental Station at Beavexlodge in the Grande Prairie country, Dr. W. H. FairSelct, who established the Lethbridge station, Mr. Held, who so successfully car- ried on the Lacombe station for many years, the late Angus Mac- Kay of Indian Head and many others who have retired or passed __ __ on. out of the men chosen by welcomed by j They wer? even certain that protest against the corporations decision to withdraw a 10-per-cent Future plans for a bowling green besice that hall are also very good. bonus payment brides back" to he could be assured of l.CUO or more passengers. I asked this representative if he ada. Fog Eyes: The recent announce- ment by the Liverpool. Eng.. port could get a boat" to do this, if I i authorities that this" big British port could provide him with a list of! is to be equipped with radar devices passengers, and tne casn ca... will locate and dock ships even in the most dense fog. is re- ceiving the attention of officials of the National Earbor Boards. They are considering the possi- bility of the early use of this equip- ment on both A'tlantic and Pacific ncrts and they see the possibility of speeding shipping schedules and passengers.---------- to cover their tickets. Ee saia he was satisfied that he could make the arrangements as soon as he re- turned to New York. He tcld me that- there are at least 200 Licerty and Victory ships tied' up ia New xork harbor at the present time. Ee said he was satis- will that greens are estabiishecL ?ed that some these were n oen used for nu is tiuij iiitciccsu ill be taken" in this, sport once SSSd te suitable for carrying wives. He said memorial to the men aid a ccmparamei, An official of the Ontario fire ranen of Taber and surrounding r- v i matter to convert practically any of Agriculture we are told that the j the increase in machinery prices? cutting down on handling charges and demurrage caused by delays. price of butter is advanced 4- cents j Human nature doesn't change so A plane carrying 55.800 hatching CIVIC PRIDE fMacieod Alaska Highway: The Canadian Alaska highvTay force have not only adopted the united States system cf hiring civilians to perform non- women i military duties but until such time estimated the I as the cost-war active force is on a "50 each i more permanent and settled basis, fare j Canada may use civilian employees for children. Sin jobs formerly done only by ser- Later that same evening I spoke vicemen. to an American pilot who has re- The program of hiring civilians cently come to Edmonton from San j for military posts, while not exten- tTo accunan tilST ciTTo alcn Tfill liVolTr Ho TTCpri Hiirincr Saunders Bounder of farmers, though there are many: the government who feel that the hog increase was -oar? rtnn _________ Ee assured me there were even more boats than Francisco these two to assume late tha 3sperimental Farm system, and his successors. These men were the pioneers oi farming in the West. Their contribution cannot be measured because they broke the ground, and they learned not only from their science but from the trial and error pay sorae a year more for gooes because Ontario and Quebec are for tariff isolation? Why Wftst COBtiUUS to build up large fonnues in the East when the Central Provinces are agaiast a soaring cf the succession duties and the corporation taxes? Why should the West continue to do the pioneering while the industrial East skims off the cream? top six inches of rich Pr soil the food which the world so badly needs. We have always liked the story of Angus MacKay of the Indian Head Experimental Farm, and how j he developed the surcmerfaliow sys- j Price teai Bebe laid j went to protect their homes; how ____ _ through _______ had done a very good a rather bad as; and yet today all are insisting t _ae uilllptu ivcuci -mu. i the premium on qualitv was re- the prices must go liigher. habiiitation icministration. which work not for their particular bene-j Now it may possibly be arguea duced and vre had always been led j Price and wage control is not _a" ar-ansernents -.rith the Rus- fit. but to provide recreation and that these boats could not provice to believe that quality was so es- new thing. It was tried about 300 j eove'-rlnie'it for landing in sport for vounger people? K vou the kind of accommodation wmcn ,__.._ ___- _, is felt should be provided for and children. That but I am not pre- is a valid one. In the accommodation them is not par- .uui ..i v..i. .______ In the second ntogV" Maiiv" 1 place there is no reason in the air This" was a-othe- of the un- for the more life of the! world why -s-oaien. without cnu- jaunts arranged smaller towns. There is also a dren. should not be transported jUSv for the senior geology class by trend to decentralize industries and the same way as the troops were "to establish factories away from the i transported. be remembered that 1 Europe aren't parti- the same re- Wry -saoald the West method how best to get from the} been given some encouragement: then, and always with ths (il through the maintaining of the Apparently higher premium. nature hasn't changed very much. Perhaps history will remember Then, just as the farmers were Donald Gordon along with such i beginning stable" in their is crowded. own Rs- then he will'a fixed price. We are inclined to think that he observed the Knens will go ahead their taxation plans as laid down at the conference on Monday of last week. If Ontario acd Quebec still refuse to co-operate let them, impose double taxes oa their own people to their hearts' content. It is the duty of Mr. Sing and his Cabinet to see tnat fair play is extended to the rest of the severs Provinces which were willing to enter into the new tax agreement. It may not be good politics to take such a. course, but that is the right j course snd Mr. King will go down in history as a greater statesman if he takes it. If Ontario and Quebec continue on the path which leads to dis- unity in this Dominion the blood will be upon their heads. TT rt i-k -1 Ox'l Internatona Ban Threatened U.S. Railway otnKe ,._ I topped o-- selectiox of neads of tne The S7.670.000.COO International Bank for Heconstruc- rseiit will be led European or ter Gardiner on food supplies in I trouble lies in the fact tnat Ottawa doesn't unhanpir.ess is being caused y these enforced separations. They don't realize-or don't not a majority, of too great many ly small in England, starvation level on allv take rf.ore interest in projects 1 the continent.. They would at least In they have an active pan i get square meals on the than if thev are mere spectators i and this wouia more than offset sitting on the sidelines. any ether discomfort or inconveni- ence thev might have to endure. Besides that the tnp wouldn't take more than 10 in one of sive. also will be used the interim period in releasing de- mobilization staff clerks who have high point discharge scores but who are in key positions. 20 Years Ago From the Files of The Lethbridge Herald. Eizh winds in -the Taber district caused sell drifting curing the past few days. Rain is needed. FOOD SUPPLIES 'Cardston Ne An interestins statement has been the riower boats. mace by Feceral Agriculture Minis- j I'm convinced that the entire The Lethbridge Northern Irriga- tion district will hold its first school fair this fail. It will prob- ably be at Iron Springs. Fall rye is heading- out at Iron Springs. Crop reports from the Lethbridge railway division are favorable. Views of the Press A PROFIT AND LOSS SYSTEM Ottawa Socialists, when they denounce capitalism, speak of it as a "profit system." It is a typical Socialist niisuse of words. How mucli a misuse of worcs U is mav be seen fev looking at "Tax- ation "Statistics." "just issued by the National Revenue department. _ What this reoort shows is tnat in j like 1S44, when _______ sunposed to be making money and paying expess n MP5; i the national economy rather for contemplation. elect to remain? on "nro- i police at Vancouver and found to in their original .organs- j contam the route from Shanghai to Vancouver. lively mild winter in Ontario, and already some of the streams of Western Ontario are reduced al- most to the summer low in flow. Water conservation promises to be s. problem there, as here. repudiation, in part at least, is the anxiety of the two unions to main- aster is preferable to pursuing their political ends. But the public tain their strength against the en- should know that the main factors croac'nment of John L. Lewis' Dis- in a major strike today o.ten per- trict 50 on the one hand and that tain not so much to wages and con- of the Brotherhood of Locomotive I ditions of work as to the striving nn rhf