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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 16, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBEIDGE HERALD THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1946 And Housing tSIHBHIDGE Proprietors 323 Sistb St. S, Xietfcibridge. There are some paradoses housing situation just the job situation. In one township in tie Barons W. A. BUCEAXAN President aad Managing Director., JOES TORHAXCE Easiness E. G. LOXG Editor. C. H. MATTHEWS Secretary. did ftgnt separately in test cf cheese down per cent. Member Brreau of Gabirle Boudres'-i. yoyng Spruce i trioute. "UNTIL THE ROOTS DIE TOO" Second Class Matt.? Department, OttaiaJ j mining sue i throughout the wor-d. Its expenses industries are crying aloud' are paid by each empire country on "Ths Herald Serves the South" Tzs uncrowned kings are in the majority these cays. Eurore The outlook in India ts. the least, a. dark ir to Our Indian Wards for men. In Alberta there crowds of men out of I In the Second Great 3 .w j work but practically every farm I j could do with the aid of another i cenirated areas. The j man. Hen. J. G. Gardner said crested oreanization to resifter the ot Commons last Friday concentrate into own cciue- thst -00.000 men had '-cm the! teries the nearly identified I dead. farm? ot canaca curing tne war. j Whereas in the first -vho 3rd Divis-or.. storied tors at tlie association s meeting Winnipeg. ashcre or fought aloft on historic' Surface exploration and test-hole in coiisicerabie quantity. and here those :eH ir. the IS42 raid have their final resting olace (Calais' located be- Some 1.400 Saskatchewan ifsen- va-eer. "Calais" and Bculogce. is; ers holding temporary teaching fceautifullv sited. From here one; certincates sre expected to attend THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES VV. BARTON, 1LEAJDAC1IE Soaie years ago magazine arti- cle -B-hich was intended to be bum- orcus and a dig ai the medical profession, told of the experience of the writer in consulting ten dif- ferent physicians regarding a nead- from which he. "said" he safferine. Each oi the ten phy- sicians gave him a prescriotion and no two were alike. To this writer a. headache was iust a heaoache and he thought therefore tliat aU ten physicians should have prescribed the same meoicitie. There are well over 100 causes of headache. It is estimated that headache is an outstanding symptom in 10 werj- 100 patients consulting a physician anci a moderate in 5 so 10 per ceiit more. What this vni'.cr did cot fuily explain ivas bow he described his headache, tecause as he had no ache or pain in his head he would have to draw on his describing it. As we hcsv much pain, how it comes on. whether it is sharp or dull, and other Sactors sre known only to the natieat as he is the only one tliat" is or exper- iencing the pasn. As pain is a subjective uhe subjeci alone feels iO symptom, its intercity niusj be esiiniajed In- the stateaients of tte sufferer. A neurotic (nervous) paiier.t wIH complain bitterly of from c cause is one of dull sensibilities only cause discom- a The Indian tribes of Saskatche- wan signed treaties in ISIS whereby they consented to become wards cf i the Government and to be placed- en reserves. In at the treaty j of Biackfcot Crossing the tribes of j Southern Albert followed the same j course. In the early days on the sew reserves the Government, went j a long way to provide them with focii to take the place of the ialo whose extinction had left them. in pitiable condition for the buf- j falo -was to ths Ionian ths staff j of life. I Gradually, however, the Trnians! have, especially in. the southern Prsirie areas, become agriculturists. Those in T.VP- northern reserves still Hampshire's New Forest in the T-ynchburg News. between The Southampton and the er Avon. Administered as a Na- Park, is, contains aicturesque such as Bramshaw, Bank of its There is cutting pain, boring pain, shifting pain, cramp-like pain, acute and chronic pain. Although, as mentioned above there are over 100 causes of head- ache listed a "general" list which serves as a guide is: 1. Anemia (thin blocd) or loss Oi blood from any cause. 2. NeDhritis, (.inflammation of the kidneys 3. adds up to just one thing countryside is being denuded of population, the towns and cities are being crowded, and the pre-war balance of population and housing been thrown out of kilter. How can this be rectified, or do we want to rectify it? Is this a sign of the times? Are the primary industries to continue such low ii-cosie-proGUcers that no young men go tc ths farm or the foress or the mine who find folio-sr hunting, trapping and j kind of jcb- secOndari- in- to suppors themselves, with! some hela from the Indian merit. Here in South. Alberta the Bloods, the PaSgans arsd the Blact- isei- have, as is nassxal ia ths fornisr home of the be- come livestock: men, and of them, are now quite- in their own rigs; in the herds they hare built; herds -which I in many cases are quite on a. par! those found on the best" ranches. They do a good job of providing hay and grain for their also, but this particular repor and A sharp inrush of population has Normandy invasion in the New occurred in recent years, with Forest, named for William the j growth of the Nev.- Forest- settle- Conqueror's llth century afforesta-j ments three or four times tile na- tion "schemes. Bulldozers scraped: tional average. New zoning regula- out five airdromes for the R-A-F. j tions have been recommended and Tanks tumbled through the wood-1 will be studied by Mr. Baker's com- overSow from Salisbury mittee. too small for j The plan is to set up four types building cultivation by private or wastes in the blood. 6. Inflammation of brain. 7. Growths. 8. Impure air. 9. Fatigue Pain from pain over eyes, forehead, top of head. Plain that proved _-----------, armored training. reas stili are under rnilitary ion. The encroachment r persists alongside ea: iy unregulated p: lie building to meet of development zones: 1. Village areas, with braces oalv northwest Europ tistics.) Of the estimated who died i in northwest Europe after D-Day. nearly 11.000 have been certainly; is i doubtedly. much of what he says is grossly unfair. But. for better or for true. And. as aforementioned, there i human nature generally is can be no question of ilr. Krav- cast in a conformist mold. The! chenko's sincerity, non-conformist in anything is in-1 And wonders. Is the variably suspect. And, v-'hen he de- whole story told here? The sus- serts a well-established institution picion that attends apostasy dies or movement, with an emotional j hard, hold on "millions, the burden of j Fain from kidneys, throbbing, with, dizziness, head IIOJSES. Pain from fatigue (neurasthenia tisht band aroiird top of head. Pain from eyes ana back of head corn- on after use of eyes. From con- nain is also head. Pain caused by Whitehall Notebook bomber era pcssioie thai com and other i S20.13S.426. Of these, S.337 were proving nig case is apt to rest' rr-Vt 1 A 1 T crocs mav be relegated to i r.ew passenger models, sold tor z8.-. heavilv ucon him .even among those I I hp KOJlfl an average of S13.-0 z who want most to believe in him. X 11C iVUaU-r-VJ-iCO-J. ferent tants crew j Ult; V UC LW j------- r.ber crasnea it pernaps earned secondan.-" positions in the decades J-26.i h it four airmen xroaa iOur cu- ajjead -oy grasses jjigh animal i car. 5-r.f isnri ?no countries in in many cases buried the: a common grave. Too and human iooa values. The DOS- a challenge to men" in- I Sale of the E. Eckert hog ranch. North Deltcn. one of the best- In I choose .freedom (New York: Scribner. Victor Kravchenko makes it quite clear that he is aware of this limitation and strives manfully to overcome it. The fact that he dogs not fully succeed may- or may not be due to the above- mentioned By Capt. J. Harper Prowse, THE VETERANS In oar concern for cur younger eierans and tneir rehabilitation iroblems there is a tendency for us o forgtt that many of our veterans er young. Today one of ever England. about decided to adopt this mir.cs of the voter oegun to thcraw- other large cities of the Soviet was a Russian official who. on! are the unwanted April 4. 1944. walked out on his job j not of the battlefield, but Soviet! the labor market. Recently I have found myself Our Lethbridge streets are not nearly so bad as suggested in this in Wasnington clothing stations and employment will be readuv uncerstooa. Purchasing Commission and in able of doing an honest day's wcri. seeks to explain his action. Anxious to co an honest day's work Regardless of whether one accepts and nooody seems to want them, compieteiy his explanation that it because younger men are available. bit from the Calgary Kerala: One way to send aid to China would be to drop it down the holes in Calgar-.'s streets. enough these arms and hands. "Take It Easy" their them is the dignity, together party' ration authorities since discovery of i Russia and the Russian svstem. fact that most of our civil. Progressive-Conservative He denounces Russia as a police j civic services, and the bigger cor- TOKVO. The woman state pure and totalitar- I porations, have have contracted War Graves lend wnat natural oeauv.w with good chances of success.' j "le the growing death toll on the On the Blood Reserve, we havej highways. The war is ov been given to understand, the land haTe of- E these There is Several of the new mesnbers, ar.d ..v. i-c best or fouj of the old. have beer.; in Oshkosh. o has been under lease for a large extent. The result is many years to ranchers, is are cz to be turned back to the Indian OvtiiCrS Csiis'iiis iaaC a move made u> replace the horses of Indian wealth in days gone cattle to a consider- able extent. Of course, the Indian will always have horses around him. They serve him as a means of transport aad are a link with the golden cays of the most people tainfe less horses and more cattle would give the Indian a bet- -ter living and the majority of the Indians in the southern reserves 'apparently 'eel the sarae way about it. Altogether the development of the Indian into cuisen has something about it, especially when it is re- membered that only 70 years ago did they sign the treaty of Black- foot Crossing. It is pleasing to know that Parliament 'has come -round to the same view. _ Bracken would seem to be too cor.- union influence. traiy co- then? Xo. they ccn't fear the From the Flics of The Lethbridge Hera'.d. Rsncoiph more than 2.COO i nair.entary histon.-. By JAJVIES ifcCOCS (Canadian Press Staff Writer) V. Alexander, first lord of the admiralty, and Alfred Barnes, minist-er of transport, are among 23 members of parliament sitting on the Labor side who are likely to find decisions harder to make in the future. Thev are members who were sponsored in the general election bv the Co-operative party which has worked in association with -the Labor party but has avoided direct affiliation. Thus far Labor and Co-opera- tive views usually have been close to each other and their dual loyalty has not troubled Co-operators who are elected as Labor men. But a Co-operative party confer- ence in Anril showed concern about the future" of the great Co-operative Labor government are carried much further. The Co-operators -who are members of nariiameni; will be in- formed of the conference's opposi- tion to any state monopoly plan which might impinge on the busi- ness of the society whose interests now include hotels, theatres, farm- ing and cremation in addition to more usual Co-operative activities known in Canada, where major Co-operatives nave steered clear of political party associations in recent years. Co-operative societies in the United Kingdom .have about members. The Labor party executive has prepared for the ap- proval of a party convention and amendment to the constitution which would slam the door" forever on the Communist party, which continues to ask for affiliation. The amendment, if passed, would bar from the Labor organization, other groups with separate consti- tutions and leadership. This would bring under question the status of five societies now affiliated Fabrian Society. 2.700 members; Socialist Medical Association. 1.800; Je-Kish Socialist Labor party, 1.500; Haldane Society. 300. and National- ist Association of labor Teachers, 200. Expectation was the amendment would make clear only new applica- tions would be governed by its terms and there would be no shut- out of old friends. What They Say Fiorello LaGuardia. NCTT York's former mayor and direc- tor general of TJXRRA: "Pastry doesn't taste sweet, does it. when" you know it is taken from the mouths of the it pre-war speed, r doesn't work. Tee cars. of half use and probably verj inechauical care, are being put the roads at speeds would be j ThisT too. was cesigr.cc by B'.om- excessive even for a new car. The res-alt is that never a cay passes that we co r.oi read of which have been averted had 1 the motorists heeded the advice to "take it The outlook is that the delivery of new cars has been pushed back for several months as a result of the recent strikes in aatorr.o'oiie, steel and coal industries. We are goir.g to be forced to drive our old cari a trusted fellow for several months i in Montana arc usin? airp'.anfs to thing remarkable even a vear or two in a good manv j best rum runners at tne U.S-- Alhprra linp. in Car.acian affairs tocav. Lord Randolph and crew reach- Gilbert McC'.urp. Na- R.-iiiu-avs section man at; cases. So remember that jou are! pilotirig a machine is per- haps "tireci" in a good many spots. Take it easy and do not ask t'nc car to do more '.ban it can do at its age. Alberta line. Tn t.he United States S52- been set aside for the Glacier road program. An automobile show will bp one i even help Mr. TIsley thr i head. He manage of the mam attractions at this balanced budget of which he j arm up in iimo to jears exhibition. speaks (occasionallyj. j but the arm was perhaps today is naive j accent is too much on youth. I've cefcrio- Scen a great many young men doing in was 60. Men who opportunities for a small, sure i h tq -MOSCOW" was job. He managed to get his left -iasn p. ignorance a.nd double- In spite of all our schemes to protect his head 1 and ln large part pSain silly." j provide security. I think we should broken, a result of writings such as i go slowly. It seems to me that i there are certain jobs these older men are fitted to perform. Jobs that are blind alleys, that offer no promatinns. no hope of advance- ment. These jobs are not proper jobs for vounger men. but they are suitable for these older men who know they are too old to -worry about great opportunities. They are jobs that the older man could do. Jobs thas, bring them the happiness that comes to a man who knows that he is earning his own he can look any man in the eye. because he is pull- in? his full weight, In our youth it is easy to put the accent on vouth. We suffer from voutn's unknowing selfishness. And we forget that someday we, too, will grow old. Some day. too, those 11 of us who are "new veterans" will be the "old soldiers." The way we look after the interests of the "old solditrs" of today will determine our own tomorrows. We must re- member that the problems facing those men today are the problems which are. going to face us in the future. Therefore it is only sound, long-range selfishness to insi'l that steps be taken now to help to solve the problems facing the "old soldiers" of this, and former wars. We'll merely be solving our own problems Wfore we come to them. NEWSPAPER! ;