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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 14, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD -TUESDAY, MAY 14, 1946 03 CO- LTD. Proprietors mud Publishers St. S_ Alberta. W. A. BUCHANAN Director. JOHK TORSASCE Easiness H. G. LONG SdltOT. A Wmrninj: storms such as those which swooped down on as Wednesday and a year ago on May 5, both Dangers of German Resurgence PICKED UP in text. There is nothing in it that: j specifies that this region shall be T-iyT T> A iSciuded in centralized. German' I [V M XX I FV I cretary sdmsirstratioa or excluded from it. i I.A. JL A C3y IVAVSHLSrsr ROOT, in Montreal Daily Star> Within its limitations. of State Byrnes" plan for a Ger- The treaty would be incompatible "WHERE'S C. R. MATTHEWS Secretary. not things to be They are a warning o: to come unless we Snd Isushed c2 Ikht- Its easic i is does not Tsfaminz of worse -rohv.? Its basic defect, of course, is that; is concerned. at the real root of; Finally, on the lowest level, the problem, -a-iich is the necessity practicality cf the sysjem proposed FOR THE BETSY READER Damage estimated at was: caused when fire broke out in Fen- neil's auction sales room on Main Street, in downtown Winnipeg. Mrs. Eoris Chatney of North ;ta_ was committed for trial :e appeared at Peace Ri-.er on a charge of murder Sa connection Member Andtt Bureau of or P c- "Tne Herald Serves the ioutn The Ottawa Jcumal says Alan Nunn 3Iay, who was mix- I ec a? in the British spy cases, was arrested, all-owed counsel, tried is, good, ss en court and sentenced to 10 j to wind-proof our soils ass ia the London Daily Mirror. the the Neva river in Leningrad. were going to do something about it. A commUtee of the Eouse "as been sracying the rules and has trough; in a report which, is now oeing debated. SoiEe good sugges- tions have been made, and the public will hope dia: the sniric of these changes, at least, will ae adopied. A move to nave estimates refer- to committees already has been undertaken. Prime iGnister Mac- ienzie King has ob-ained agreement to a jabtion. that estimates of the external aSairs department; be re- ferred to the house committee on external affairs. The estimates cover proposed de- partmental expenditures for the fis- cal year ending Uarch 31- ,1947, ana cover so many topics that the whole work of the ercemal affairs depart- inent can be brought into debate. Vifhile this discussion is going on in committee the commons wUi be Eble to proceed with other business. "When the estimates are reported lack to the commons they may be debated again, bus iz is ex- pected any such debate would be brief because members wriU have obtained in committee any informa- tion they wanted. If similar procedure is adopted with estimates of other depart- ments, it is espected sessional wort kotUd be speeded. Ths house agricultural commit- tee, for instance, could handle the agriculture department estimates Which came up for study last Xhurs day and rriday. At the end of those two days, only four items in the estimates had been passed by the commons. Those attending sit- tings on the two days were meni- fcers from fanning communities who felt the need of putting forward their views on agricultural policies. Members for Eon-rural areas found themselves with, uo sessional io de. with, livestock, which, we would pro- duce if we increased our grass acre- age, because when livestock sre ready for market they must go. They are perishable product and cannot be stored for any length of time. There is no good to be gained, however, in making excuses about our duss condition- Wind erosion is wita us row and cannot await, a. long-time solution. Is is just about 40 years ago that the first great rush of settlers began coming to the Western Prairies to grow hard wheat to feed the world. For 40 years we have been, growing wheat and surmnerfallowing, leav- ing tiie tonsoil bare, putting no back in it to anchor it against that blow. 'Aiid now string has begun to run out- We have reached a new era when all our farming will have to be car- ried oa against a threat which, we know full threat that desert conditions may come if we do not wind-proof the dust bowl which stretches from Edmonton to the Gulf of Mexico. The finding Of tfrfr 01 tile pfObiSIE must become the job of every farmer, every citizen, every government. It is easy to forget 7'nis job when the wet years come along and Nature is kind. But the warning? are coining closer and closer to- gether, and that should be a to BS to get busy. It is altogether possible that here, as happened in Ontario, we have become too greedy, to put every acre of land in crop. In Ontario the forests were cat oS and the swamps were drained to provide more land for the plow, and as a result -R-ater-erosion, floods and a lowering water-table are giving a good West sod, samroerf; ilayor Stanley Lewis o _____co-ooerauon ___ United Nations must attain if the! s. compact between nations world is to be organized on anv i whose later disunity will provide other basis than that of rule bv a the opportunity or Oermany to oe- bis power directors, comoosed" of corns s. focus of international con- nations bound tosether In an flict again to act against her only uneasv and fragile alliance. in case they are still sufficiently j unified at the .future moment of One merit claimed for tne 1 pressure to desire then to do so will Brrr.Es' plan, that it provides a sub- 1 be an insurance policy taken out stkute Fence's riaim to separa- j to cover war losses wacse small tion of the Rhineland from "Ger- print contains a clause exempting many and should resolve- that bis- I the_company from payment in case agreement, is not borne out by the i of war. Pennsylvania's Amish Farmers tNew York Eersld Tribune) be submitted to a specie! com- mittee established to soHe the smoke menace. Charles Gilbert. 35-year-old Mus- kegon foundry charged in two warrants with the murder of _ his wife and step-daughter, waived i examination before Justice George A. Decker in Grant, llich. and will be arraigned in circuit court Thurs- day -following a sanity hearing or- dered by the state hospital com- mission. An increased and uniform priss list, amounting to 36.000 per breed, j vril! be offered in the breeding each of three major teef Two bishops of the churcn, m niation of how much good farming thermore, asserted that the can be accomplished by horse- i Amish to use tractors a; this time Ma; w verr.cn. British drawn plows, a family of home- is simply out of tne question, sous njeinber of parliament who now has T-aiseQ hired n-eri and the sweat of i from the stancpomt 01 uie churcn, cosseted three weeks of living en j' unmechaaiZcC brows nzs long and from the stascpomi tnat you j evident on the fertile acres of can't bay tractors." Lancaster Countv, in Fennsvlvan- i It can readily be noteo. tnas. _m ia Amisi farmers, whose j this last statement the Anusn church tenets forbid the use of ma- spokesman r.ad something on the ,........_ ,____ .____ i i 4 i a do for her." _ read the letter. It was in ex- cellent Saglish, wita only here and a word oddly few in another language, as in their own. "Do you know you can do for "me? Enquire about the means to send you money, through a bank pernapsu and then 111 tall you what most. 'Fepee.' this is my lit- tle girl's same, no her real name is Andree. though, if meanwhile you will send a par- cel to 'Fepee', she will be very pleased. "Could you easily find: 2 ordinary exercise books. 2 writing pencils 1 vard of elastic 1 reel of white cotton. A few sewing needles. i tin of jam or marmalade. A sweets. A soap. "All these things are so very scarce there that when 'Pepee' wants to write, or to' sew for her doll. I often have to refuse her You can have no idea what life is here, especially in this part of Trance." Then she thought of Pepee's fami- r: "They were so poor, mother, father, four brothers, almost clothesiess. Mr grandparents left many things "out during all these years I had so many mis- eries everything has gone. So if vou have clothes that are no for you, you could send them. Oh. they vrcn'r, be dif- to please, "anything would do." yot a word for herself in this. avoid the consequences of its faults, and ours were numer- ous." Had these things happened in Canada we would have blamed the government, the business man. the banks. Never would we blame our- selves. So I hold, for France, an abiding hope. When people accept responsibility for their mistakes they have a reserve of power, a strength which will bring them triumph in the end. My friend has sent the exercise books, the pencils, the yard cf elas- tic a soap and much more. How many little "Peoees" there are, in this devastated world, no one knows. They must be numbered in millions, and tens of millions. So when a cry from cut the darkness reaches your heart, respond to it as if there had been given to you the power to sense the SOTOWS" cf mankind. Then to the helpless of the world may come the first fr.in; flickering ray of light and may it come soon. THAT BODY OF YOURS UAHES W. BARTON. ILDJ VEINS, INJECTION OK OPERATION A few years ago operation was the usual method of treatment of hemmorhoids (piles) with full precaration for thetic, surgeon snd assistant sur- geon, weeks in hospital, loss of tune lor work. Today we see hundreds of thousands of cases treated by in- anaesthetic, no hospital stay, no Joss of time f rom work. The ouestioii arises as to why are no: all cases of hemorrhoids treat- ed far injection. Because the Injection method !s so simple, ia the early days many hemorrhoids were injected thai sere not suitable for injection- In other words while all cases of hemorrhoids can be treated by ssirgery, only what are called "ia- hemorihoids can be treated by injection. It was the injection of outer" or external hemorrhoids" that caused complications and put. the injection method into iil-repate lor a sime. are called outer or external hemorrhoids, all of which require operation, are those that are down two inches or less from the open- ing, or any hemorrhoids that come down and'out of the bowel requir- ing more or less force to put them back up isiside the bov.ei with the assistance of vaseline or witch hazel. Hemorrhoids well up (two inches or more) inside the bowel can be injected with one or other of the various hardening solutions which destroys them. The injecting is dose in the surgeon's office, thus, as stated above, doing away with operation, hospital stay, and loss of time from work. An injection once a week or oftener will destroy the usual number of hemorrhoids pres- ent in a few weeks. The tendency to varicose veins runs in some families and to hemorrhoids often in those with a sluggish liver and gall bladder. Where there is a tendency to vari- cose reins, the stools should be kept soft by eatin? plenty of fruit and vegetables. This prevents constipa- tion which, by causing the Indi- vidual to strain at stool, put. pres- sure on the veins and causes hemorrhoids. Dsspite the face that paraffin or mineral oil may prevent; "'full" absonsuon of all the vitamins from the food, it does help to pre- vent hemorrhoids by lubricating the waste matter in the bowel. The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Prowse, 3UUA. WAITING FOR SOMETHING There is a tendency ih'ese days, when it is customary to look to the government for everything desir- and blame them. lor every- thing -which we have which is un- desirable, to overlook the individual. Tne parable of the loaves and the fishes is raucii more popular than Ibe narabie of tiie talents. People who are waiting for some- thing "to be done for them may have 1 a long and wearisome wait, in the j meantime there are some people i who ceiieve they can da more tor themselves thaa Eha government will ever do for them. There a great many people, who have waited months for the government agencies to help them find a nome success. On th2 other hand there are a many people who, by doing a Mtrle concentrated around, r-avi- managed to find themselves satisfacory accom- at j mocaion. There are some who have j waited for months for the NJE.S. to find them jobs. Otners have gone out and siarted up little businesses of their own and are now Russian Letter (Written for The Canadian Press by 1.1. PETROV; drive to put Russia in. the forefront of world timber producers calls for restoration of lumbering projects -wrecked by Ger- man invasion and general promo- tion cf the industry throughout the M. ZST. Sprintsin. chief of the long- range planning division of ths peo- ple's commissariat of the tmicer y, says that Russia has for- ricts of more than trsree-cuarters of the -Asiatic section of the Soviet Union and therefore escaped invasion damage. In areas which were occupied. 150 sawmills and wood-working plants will be restored to meet the. de- mands of the country's huge build- ing and rehabilitation program. Major projects damaged included furniture and wood-working mills :k and Kre- test the effect of German rations, announced to continue the experiment for a fourth week. ilaj. -Vernon -arho last week re- stricted himself to less than l.OCO tural Administration, wno ___ recentlv sent letters to 1.000 mem- fully tilling thousand o, acres of hers of House Amish. askir.s that the finest farm lanes, of _FeEESjl- year was illegitimate, it was shown in a report received frorn I3r. G. II. Edmonton medical health ir i officer. The rate was lower than Views of the Press WHAT GOOD DID IT DO? 'Buffalo Courier-Express) Strikes, like measles, are con- verv_____ Now I am not trying to suggest that the reason many people haven't got homes is because they haven't got gumption enough to get out and find one. Nor am I trying to suggest that the reason people are unemployed is because tfcey haven't got initiative enough to find themselves a job. I realize that it isn't ail as simple as that. Eut I am trying to make it clear that a person has-a much better chance of finding a home if he locks him- self as well as asking the agencies to help, than if he leaves it all to the agencies. And I know a lot of men who were told by N.E.S. that they had no jobs to offer, who went out themselves and either found jobs or started up businesses whicn are now well on the way to suc- cess. It is simply a case of two minds being better than one. I still remember a phrase I heard when, I first started to school some Topping the list of sports i be built in Russia since the war Moscow sports palace where weight-lifting, vrrestlmg and boxing matches will be held. "Moscow boxers, wrestlers and weight-lifters have been dreaming of a sports palace like this for years." said Nikolai Korolyov, Rus- sia's heavyweight boxing champion, when he examined the plans of the buildings, which provide a central amphitheatre flanked by halls on either side. tagious. And, like tiie measles, they 35 vears ago. It was used repeated- don't exactly constitute an un- ly in a story that the teacher used mixed blessing for those concerned. A strike at Stamford, Conn., is to read to us. Tiie phrase was, "Cod helps those who help them- a case in point. Work is being selves." I've never forgotten that resumed today after settlement of j phrase. I think today, when people a 150-day strike of workers at the seem to depend on the government Stanford plant of the Yale and more than they do on the Al- Towne Manufacturing Co. The mightv, that it might be a good much-needed grain. ond cigar. When A Became A Canadian! (From House of Commons Hansard, I lived in April 9. Vim, Bay) Mr. G. R- Pearkes east Canadian, Forty years ago in the spring of 1905. I left England to take up resi- j dence n Canada. Had the phrase been coined at that time I should j same have been cailed a r.on-Canadian the "one of everv recorded in jling about such a settlement. The prided ourselves on in this contin- in disrespect Heating canneries are being used by Russian crab fishermen in the Pacific fishing-grounds. Putting to sea for six or seven months, the vessels return with their catches and ready for the consumer, vessel is equipped with from to 10 motor launches -front which actual fishing is done. Specially designed nets bring up the crabs from depths as low as 250 feet. 20 Years Ago From the Files of Lethbridge Herald. Crop conditions generally over southern Alberta are considered normal by District Agent iL Freng. The city will buy an arc rectifier at a cost of SIO.OOO. It will save per year and -sslll be pur- chased over a three-year period out of savings o; ment. the electric deaart- Red River carts, cld-fafhionec oe! stage coaches and otht-r relics of is i bygone western davs will feature this year's exhibition. British subject. It is a phrase used were 5etliers. It 5m ft-TIP .____- j _ _ as an immigrant. They means of outdated f ormluas of im- i Tr irgs a strar.ae this measure Perhaps jnto which I was workers and management would only realize that continued im-t ?f t-l-iQ tee-im The Krug farm, south of Grassv" Andrew Carnegie, who came to the Lake, has sold to Russian United States in 1848 as an emi- grant bov >rith his father. Ke start- bobbin boy in a cotton llc-nnonite settlers for S115.000. If the agricultural estimates were; moisture handled by committee, members interested in agriculture co-old sent their cases before the commit- tee winie other members carried on other work in the commons. Or, alternatively, committee meetings coald be arranged so as not to co- incide with house sittings. Members of practically all par- j ties have indicated support of thej suggested rale changes, and we are sure that the public will welcome the proposed changes if they bring better consideration of tiie really important jobs which come before the Commoners each session. The British Coraraora does a much bet- ter job of expediting the sessions and still giving the word- ing knowledge of what goes on in Parliament than does Commons in Canada- Should the University of Alberta fj "at i and inducted not as a Canadian bat cnvers, are again talking about the Astor, Beaverbrook and Lord Ben- doing that for 40 years. s have become was consscerec high. agriculture la bora toner. j enactment of stringent ana-pedes- nett. ail started cf f ih a distress- date, but it nad scarcely oc- j well grounded in history. Nat-ore has rebelled, and increas- ingly frequent dust itorms are dog- It is the same upon genuine public determination to succeed. ofthe and down-east Canadians. methods have r.o such down. As I have said. It was on the ging the in Kansas, in the Dakotas, every- j _ 1 Erciievs waere in tie so-called dust bowl, j cation was If Canada had 30 or 40 million i attachme: people, if we had s. larger cosies-'arn tic market for livestock products and were, as a result, under less necessity to produce grain for ex- port, a solution of the wind erosion problem would be relatively easy for i 2 wctild put a lot of the pres- ent wheat, land back to grass and thus anchor it safely. Bat that solution is not available to us, and, as a result, we must do the next best thing. That means we must undertake a program of trash- What They Say W. B. Shaw, Canadian war veteran, Victoria, B.C., in let- ter to Ottawa Citizen: It will be quite arsd con- trary to British principles if Can- ada deports Japanese, except those who are disloyal ar.d those volun- teering to return to Japan. It is not a question of liking or disliking the Japanese, it is the principle that is involved. The deportarion of the Frer.ch settleis in Nova Scotia in 1755 is sail remembered in sor.g and story, and we do not wish to repeat this in the year 1946; r.K- in siich a eemocratic country as Oir.aca where the riches Of isa- tive-bom arc by pre- cedent and law. It would be mcjt unfortunate if the native-bom Nicei Japanese be dcncr'fd without "cause. Jn fact, row th.-t the canper is over thev be cover farming, with a wasting of slopes of Vimy Ridge, where I had enough land by seeding strips to the great honor oT serving with a I regiment recruited frorn the prov- grass to breas the force tne, oj Qucbec, that I first be- wind. There are ways to do this j came a Canadian. I hr.ve been out if everyone will co-operate. west most of the timp since the close of that, war. No Jonger does one hear in Western Canada the ex- pression, "A down-east Canadian." One hears the expression, "Cana- dian." World War II has cemented that spirit of unity which, as far as I was concerned, was first sown police. That calls for goodwill all. to fill the jobs which are crying for men. There is also a shortage When the police start enforcing of men who can be laws against pedestrians good will most men wouldn't object to being, evaporates. The rancor that a traffic i But it is certain that the foremen ticket imbeds in the mind of a motorist is eventually reflected in a grudge against the police depart- when" we fought on the slopes of mem, not against the city council fellow turns down a job because it are going to be picked from those who know how to work. It is just possible that when a Vimy Ridge. 1 which passed the traffic laws. (isn't just what he hopjd for, he for Canadians to this whole question carefully. mav be denying himself the oppor- tunity of preparing himself for something better than he hoped for. T have yet to hear of the man who became a success by waiting for success to find him. INEWSPAPERif ;