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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 13, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD MONDAY, MAY L3THBREDOE irsatKiD CO. LTD. Proprietors PaJjHsaers tSS Siith Ss. S. irfShbridge, W. A. BUCEAJf AS Ptwident JDircctar. JOHN TORRANCB H. G. LONG The- Coming Budget Sm.ce the breakdown of the Dominion-Provincial conference CB. taxation, Eon. J. Bsiey. Minister of Finance, has been busy prepar- Friction With Governors-General PICKED UP R ia London: never been clarified and apparently s the differences arose mare out o- a function of I misunderstanding between Xr-i has greatly: King and Lord Byng than over say j thev were: question of the authority j Over -e Action of i IN PASSING eoveo--Sen FOE TE5 BOST READER It Isn't Everybody Sitting Pretty These Days hera Mesber of MEHBEK OF CANADIAN S3 lie su5 or to T ot C. E. MATTHEWS Secretary. stand, and with tne axpsyer wanting to what impost he is to have :o pay now that the war ;s over, there is a'strong public feei- Jng that Mr. should no: delay iiis Budget a day longer tiai: j necessary, and that if it j come cown in late Msy, it i be brought down in early June. An esrly June Budget is not iis possible. For strange as i: msj seem, Mr. tas! lightened by the Hefcld Serves the premiers i agree to the Domin pcssls. Ail Mr. llsley to do now is to cut the subsidies to the Provinces on the wartime basis anc go ahead. These subsidies in Ueu of- taxes which the Dominion been collecting instead of the Provinces, Sonte time ago an Ottawa amount in all :o ecme that a new plan tci j-s- yea_-_ go ibsitiffia cf the seats in will merely have to figure as Seccaid Mafl. Of-waJ cabinet. The two! Lord Dufferia was 5he total r -s.-ec-Jv each'- genera! st the time of tee ed receatlv to 10. scandal of the seventies which led, _ j :o ,te s- j0hn A. Mac- Wilfred Jaiber.'of Saskatshewaa -passenger arrived Resina Friday she total ajueber deiiver- geccraL ran high Edmonton died Saturday a few aunutes after es- :h pressure arease ich he was using at >n garage. which overturned John Latimer in Ed- serious ties trimmed down i the size of hin-.erlsnd considerably. Redistribution Plan patch Souse ef Condons would be mace tnro-Jgh Ontario tne "sasic Province uoon which to figure the quotient instead of Quebec, as provided by tie British North America Act. Frankiy, such a plan nad little to commend it. The same objections which could be raised to Quebec with, its fixed 65 sears being the basis cf popriar representation would be raised if Ontario's or any ether Province were chosen. oses an. Ottawa dispatch to traditions! method of down the war expenditures t new inspcsLs to take care of the health and other social security measures which were in the offing. Now that these latter undertakings are >r the tizae being at least. When a Mlssoula. resi- dent slopped a building contractor to tell him iiaiU were snilling from his track, the contractor phoned police. Said the police: "Pick The cai! trail was a mile long. John A. He writes: "You half promised to him to sc; "in :o for some little closet for me THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. BARTON. in the Christian Science Monitor. there will "ce so new taxes on that truth fs that it is the score. The Provinces which, viiaia. the next year, will nave to find nevr sources of revenue. At the end of this fiscal yesr. on March 31, 1S47, the war- time tax collection plan, whereby the Dominion collected income, snd succession taxes snd that the powers of JesulPtloa conferred by the act of 1SS7 could not and should not be J written on :aciaa PaciSe Airlines, Ltd.. sis Hudson aircrsf-. from Assets Corporation during .1 April, the Corporation announced. r Jpi-n A- .yj-g Hudsons will be used m aeria! iecceied or impeded by any inst tions from the home" to the i tary to Lord jovemor-general. Lord Here Is the answer ip-sn n _ piavers. s Duf rerin 1 was one of the and even the proprietor were behind the elght- ssoke to 'bout the I proprietor were oernaa tne eignt- houst coSions bau Saturday night when a huge ii- v_______t rm-TftrS rhmiicrh power. Both employers and union offi- There have been at times friction between Government House and the ministry Sn power, but sever seri- ous. Laurier had some difficulties with Lord Miato over the Lord Dundonald incident in 1904. Minto ?our snown to any 01 UM exeong csoa.fe nnin Tourist Food, Drink Xten E. C. Campbell, Alberta director of recently "stacs Sis sees out" when he gestecl'tn Sdmsnion the focc ia Alberta restatirants left a. lot to j be desires. And he fallowed this or? a statement in Medicine Hs s said lias An-erisan tour- instead of the Provinces, paying the Provinces their shares thereof, 7SU ccine to an end, and then. the Provinces will have to look about for the difference between the present in subsidies, and the regulation a year for statutory jRibsidisa baaed on population, and. the for the Doiciaion's share of old age total of which is a. year less TVimiriinri had offered to pay- The Provinces wiii have to find t XI ists do not tns AUserta'styie of betirccm orinsscg ani VEH: coci- tail lounges. Bat Jonn C. Dent, wridng in Toronto Saturday Night, agreed with ilr. Es even goes so f sr as w say we have been gypping ice American tourist at almost every turn. Hare is Mr. Dent on food, and cricSt K yctz ars zn average psrson, you give quite a lot of thought to whst you are going ;o do with your Tacation. la the first place, the time is and corses only once a year. Tou don't want to waste that time. In tie second place, It costs money quite a lot of money. Meals ere very important lc a Yet how com- mon it is. in the middle of the fresh-vegetable season, to find hotel dining rooms and restaur- ants serving canned vegetables. The province of Quebec has an edge over most parts of Canada in serving attractive meals. Quebec, incidentally, has a. more intelligent attitude to- ward liquor, too, which appeals to many people in search of a holiday, llanv civilized people object to having to answer a. government questionnaire to CUT bottle, having to go into an" unpleasant beverage room to bay s. glass of beer. Perhaps Ontario's recent legislation presages a sew approach to administration cf liquor sales throughout Canada. This would EO v. long way toward making foreign, tourists enjoy Canada siore, Every typical American en- joys a' good cup of coffee, and Briton liSes a good cap of tea. Tet many good-sized tourist, towns do not possess a single restaurant which is able to brew either cue. How can we expect to hold on to our tourist business if we cannot even- suppt? such simple things as decent cup of tea or coffee? money. That wiH be relatively easy for Ontario and Quebec, for they are rich through the concentration of incastry and finance there which, serving ell Canada, are mainly taxable where their head offices nappes to oe. But lor the Prairie Provinces and for the ifariumes, the ourdea will he heavy, and it looss as if we certain to get double income, corporation and succession taxation, and probably some others to boot. Bat that will not maie Mr. Hsley's job harder. Indeed, it may weli be that the Dominion will be Dunona ncent n undoubtedly sympathized with nay expect at the beginning of the sessioa. as I believe, we defeat the oapositioa on. the address, they will be sulky and savage, and ready to wreak their vengeance on every- body and everything. The. burthen of their speeches OE. the commis- sion will be that the crown cannot- know. or ought co: to know ed in the commons; that such DundonaltC but nevertheless con- veved the views of the government to'Londcm when Dundonald. was withdrawn. Sir Hoberi Borden had a certain amount of trouble with the Duke of Connaught and Sir Hobert had to go to some pains to explsin the position of the governor to Connaughs." His trouble with Connaught" probably arose mare from his military secretary who was formerly a governor ia Burma and failed to understand the differ- ence between a crown colony and a dominion than from Connaught himself. TiVhen Connaughs retired the British government submitted. several names as a possible guveiiiui to Sir Sobert. He "replied that he was not particular who was the knowledge is a breach, of their prrriieees- If this is said in the presence of the representative of the crown accuallv at the moment taking cognisance ol .the proceed- approved appointment of Chief ce Gordon Sloan to investi- gate all phases of the labor dispute in the British Columbia lumber industry aad said they would give full co-operation. Isidore 7. Gallegps of Albuquer- que sent a checfc with a shoe order to a Preepon. manufacturer. He got it baci with, fnis exolana- tion: "We are sorry to advise that we have discontinued all business outside the- United States for the present." Mounting long distance calls is. Aifaerta carried the total for the four-month period ended April 30 to Southern Alberta Opinion the Weekly PreM Enterprise) peals- Following S methods of radio stream lined and newspaper IJOlaiiii-WiC j" m Hehting among ourselves to advertising, they set a new standard TSiS that feeos us from, in raising money to carry on the save prestige that keeps us from fighting together to save the world. IF NATURE WEST ON STRIKE So (.Vulcan Advocate) far. this has been a more spricg-like saving than we have had for some years. But as the fine days have moved along in steady succession the fear of a drought year began to raise its ugly head. We never trust Nature to look after us to our complete satisfaction, and not content with enjoying the day and the hour as kind is credited with doing, human beings church's work. It all gees to show changing conditions, and the adaptability of man to his sur- roundings. Jesus Christ, It was said had no- where to lay his head. He had no ornate temoies for religious worship. He preached in parables wherever people assembled to hear him. Nowadavs the ambition, is to build churches to the glory of God which are useful and comfortable not only for public -worship, but they also serve to gratify the ambition of some for bigger and better SMALL MOLASSES EXEMAS FOR BED PATIENTS I aometimes think we are getting away from old home remedy the enema, for those who are con- stipated yet must remain in bed or whose activities are limited. Per- haps too many and too large have been given in the past trhieh have weakened tee bowel and tfae abdominal muscles which, push wastes out of the body. However physicians are now using small enemas and usinc them more frequently greatly to the benefit of bed patients sufferins with stubborn constipation. In the Canadian Medical Asso- ciation Journal. Dr. E. Kicks GUties that as the normal bowel movement is about three ounces from the patient in bed, therefore the size of the enema should be from three to four ounces daily. Larger enemas upset the normal daily fcowei movement routine. use of three fo four ounce enemas starting with 50 per cent molasses hi water, dropping rapidly to 25 and 10 per cent molasses as the f patient gradually recovers u the method advised." Why is molasses suggested for these" small eaernas instead of glycerin, plain- water, and water, and salt and water? Dr. Hicks states that molasses was chosen because U) it proved to be relatively non-irritant; (2) it easily available: it is cheaper than glvcerin; (4) it mixes weli in varying" strengths; (5) it can be used with other remedies such as turpentine: it is effective. Observations on 15.000 covering 25 years, with 5.000 of these patients followed up and records, fcept, has shown that only six per cent of the patients (one in 17) on the small enema give a history of any irritation of the rectum (lowest part of Jarge or of faint- instead of the 33 per cent (one in every three) who used the soapsuds enemas from time to time. Remember, these small molasses and water enemas are prescribed for bed patients or other inactive Datients as they do not cause faintness nor are followed by irri- tation of the rectum which would meaa a mental ana physical hazard to the already ill individual. UTCllilCU TftHH tr- ___ nn wasting worry on the churches. Why Human na- _ J nf Well QC CHrtW future, wondering what lies ahead and usually fearing the worst. The littie seasonal whims of Na- ature which lift or depress the spirits as growing season starts give rise to the speculation of what would hanperi if our Mother Nature some time decided, to put man. in his olace by going on strike. Strik- ing for this and that- is one of man- kind's smart devices, guaranteed to bring opposing forces to heel. If Nature went back oa us just ture comfort, as weli as show, even in religious services. E the pews are comfortable, you enjoy lisiening- to the sermon to far greater degree than if they are of the old straight-backed In fact, the peaceful atmosphere is liable tc induce a comfortable nap. However, the churches must re- ceive adequate financial support to carr? on their work. They cannot enforce collection such, as is done with federal or .provincial taxes. _ti VbCJLlb UOVA. for one season alone, it would bring i consequently thev "have to depend anosant humanity to its knees in on free-will offerfngs. These _ap- _______._.... ings, rhe temptation to allude to W. C. Bruce, deputy min- i such presence as a continuation of of teieDhones for the Alberta the breach, will be irresistible. One goTemtaent. said in Edmonton. Over cannot foresee what form, the sliu- sion may take. It may be a mere governor-general. Anv of the names! notice that there are strangers in suggested were satisfactory, but he the gallery; ife may be a direct- oo- eugsesteo, wanted some say as to the secretary who was often the roan with whom the sovemsiens dealt- The result was that when the Duke of Devon- shire carae to Canada he brought along with TVTI as secretary a. for- mer "member of the British parlia- ment who understood thoroughly the system of responsible govern- ment. Then there was the famous Quar- rel between Lord Byng and Rt. jion. Mackenzie King at the Time of the election of 1936. The real facts of what took place at that cine have yourself.' lection, to TOUT presence as uncon- stitutional, "or it may take the form of an insulting remark- The iirst will clear the galleries griff exclude reporters. If tne miolic are deprived of the debates thereby, the blame will be laid upon you. A direct attack on. your pres- ence would be unfortunate, espe- ciali" if accompanied by an insult. The "crown would be ircushs into contempt. This would be discussed in the newspapers here and in Eng- land, and I fear that it might oe said that you had brought it on the same period last year. Rev. Athol Murray of 2Sotre Darae College. Wilcox, Sask, it is utter folly after the sacrifices made by Canada in the Second Great War for Canadians to lull themselves into apathy to- ward cadet training, air or other- The little woman can save this for the next argument with hubby about who wrinkled that fender. Police Suoerinteadent Harvey Scott of Pittsburgh comes tip -with statis- tics showing in 1945 male i drivers were involved in i Pittsburgh automobile women motorists in only 145. arrogant humanity to its knees in supplication. THE HEYDAY FOB SALESMEN CCiaresholm Local Press) "We have begun to hare more sym- who hauns-his doors. "Within the Mr. Vincent Massey have been visited by a brush, salesman, an aluminum salesman and a couple of book agents. We hope that this heyday does not in- crease much more as the summer progresses or else the battles of Dagwood may actually become a SurelT there could be some control of such thines. Some peo- ple say that tftls is a free country. It aDDarently doesn't free us from the need of answering doorbeil. FARM STRIKE (Brooks Bulletin) Canadian psople, mainly those (Winnipeg Free Press) A visitor to Canada House in I together in a way it had never oeen before. The results, as seen in the able to cut Federal taxes to a point where the taxpayer will look with a good deal of faror on Ottawa, and wita somewhat less favor on the tax plans of the individual K visoes. Politically, the breakdown of the conference might turn oat to be all In f STOT of tae present Ottawa Government. London, seeking the .nigh Com- missioner, is ushered in due course into a very large high-ceilinged room as which, behind his desk, sits the Bt. Eon. Vincent Massey. He has just sat behind that desk for tea Tears, a man slight in sta- ture with deep, brown, melancholy eyes which shine with sensitive -un- derstanding. Mr. Massey will not be found behind that desk for long now for, after ten service in London he is retiring from his post to return to Canada. What a decade it has been, and how worthily has Mr. Massey taken Local Bloomington, UL, Pantagraph, published in the heart of a rich farming region, tells its readers "there is no cheaper service in the world today than properly adminis- tered local taxes. Imagine the cost of a private water system or the expense of maintaining private school for your children." ThePan- when the world was coping minions and the world slither in- A strike by British Columbia lumber workers would a "crinDling on Edmonton's brought the CommonwEaitn jjig" "1945 building program bat would not result in such a crippling situation as predicted for Calgary where builders' officials said building would cease. The on-burning cargo ship en route to Trinidad from British Guiana with a cargo of rice, caught lire off Mayraro Thursday and was abandoned by her 19 crevr members, according to word received at Port of Spain. Trinidad. The ship was making its first voyage since .being convened from a coal burner. The great need of a "valiant faith'' to inspire people to discipline theniselves so they may wage peace with ali the skill and efficiency with which men have waged war. was expressed by Lt.-Col. J. Gordon widening and strengthening co- operation in time of war, are broad- Is- sneaking known. But the full story of Mr. Massey's strength and tact" in countless difficult and dan- gerous circumstances must perforce remain untold. In public hs was indefatigable. His published volun-e of war speeches is an adornment to the English language. But. in addition hig endless work for the Canadian armed service, the painstaking at- tention to any detail which could render a man's lot easier or his place in it- He got to London mother's load lighter became fa- everywhere. And in all this the Italian aggression on Ethiopia, j jjjg cevoted wife, herself an able H watched Great Britain, the Do- i T7f! i wokd He watched Great Britain, the Do- i 3T7f! forceful cersonality, worked evitably into war. lived through tegraph declares is is not good econ- omy to pinch on local taxes. We agree, Taxes, says the Pantagraph, has brought modern civilization. 2t is through taxes that we do as a community, collectively, what each would try but wotud Snd Impossible I tfce successive blitzes of London anil the darkest days of the war on into the sunshine of victory last year. His two sons were both seriously vounded at the front. Now, a year after Germany's defeat, he is prepared to call it a. day. On the eve of 60 he returns to his na- tive land. 3u; who would dare say that the long tally of hl5 ser- vices to Canada is at an end? Only someone who know Vin- cent Massey. Retirement, complete retirement, is something far re- moved from this eager-minded and public spirited man. Ee was bom in 1887 in the city of Toronto, his mother an Ameri- can, his father a member of the famous implement company, the source of the familv's -wealth. His education began in a private school, was continued at the University of Toronto and formally came to an him day and night. The pair together were more Hpoa hial dav. re- He Perhaps we riave been about our lack of highways attract the tourist for so long that we haven't been able to see the woods for the trees. There is no doubt that food and ariafe mean a lot to the tourist with two or three wceKs to make a vacation which he hopes to remember with pleasure, to do Thst is a true returried to Canada, taught history TinwTstn nfrpT at service statement. People in the cities do vf0'ria war I, the family bust- not realize how little it costs them ness. lo- a fcisn! But other things were calling EC.V.CCS A j vjw. was instance living standard. Contrast the city j building of the magnificent 'Hart dors in the formal sense, they were loyaL and selfless servants of the Canadian nation and every indivi- dual Canadian as welL Hbw they are coining home. First there must be a rest that both have earned, a rest which will be occu- pied partly at least in arranging the wonderful collection paint- ings chosen through the London -ears and destined eventually as a gift to the nation, a rest that will refresh their contacts with home, a rest in which they will re-visit the land where their heart lies, where their affection rests. Then. without a doubt, new service. Its form remains unknown. The like- ly confusion of the future needs the feind of lucidity and calm that Vincent Massey br5r.gs to public problems. But the service is not public in the fullest sense of the "rung in which >rth and little leisure, for the man is a worker and idleness sits uneasily upon him, He deserves a great welcome when he comes, the welcome ac- corded only to our greatest servants. Jonss- O.B.E, of Calgary, preaching the Baccalaureate sermon at Mc- living in the larger cities, have had a taste of what would happen if the farmers really went on strike. .Because packers refused to pay higher prices for beef cattle than what they judged the ceiling war- ranted, deliveries dried up, stock- yards emptied and butchers were without meat. People were com- pelled to go on a vegetable diet. While strikers in industries, rail- roading, and forest indus- tries cause great inconvenience, nothing in that form of coercion is at all comparable to what a. farm strike would be. The farmers poss- ess awesome power m that respect-. While people have previously scout- ed the idea of a farm strike, that possibility exists. All the farmers would have to do is to withhold their products from the markets for a period of a few weeks or months. The fanners would not suffer great- ly, they having the food. But it would be tough on the consumers in the urban centers. ___ peals should be heeded, particularly by those who do not give regularly; the type whose only visit to a church is for a wedding or a funer- sL There are all too manr.'S'is accept the services of the church in times of need, who give little or nothing to its support. They are the type who should give to these campaigns, for the faithful who give regularly through good or had times are called on too often to make up for those who acknowl- edge no obligation whatever to any church. Looking Ahead At Ottawa The Road Ahead BT Capt. J. Harper Browse, HOUSING PROBLEM At long last a lonely, jsolitary ray of light has broken through the heavy, dark cloud which surrounds the housing problem in Canada. At long last, after months of dilly- dallying and buck-passing, the en- tire problem has been thrown into the lap of the Hon. C. D. Howe, minister of and all housing is to come under his direc- tion and control. It is about time. And if we had to .nominate some- body to the job, then I can't think opponents of a better man. Even bitter political Master university in Hamilton. Six unidentified Edmonton car owners have been prosecuted for attempting to sell their cars for more than ceiling price since May 1. it was announced ov an official of the Prices .Board. All of .these j and. pnriieges o: HOtTSIXG