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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 21, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1946 OO, LTD. S23 President BUCHANAN Director. jr-2X TORRAKCK H. G. tOSG filter. C. R. MATTHEWS Secretary. We Deflated Our pride in the coal resources of Alberta got s cold douche the other day from a newspaper published Mr. Drew Reviews His Position PICKED UP CEdmonton Journal) i Premier Drew of Oatario last Tuesday addressed the Progressive: difficulties which the govern- ments are now trying to over- come. IN PASSING day from a newspaper published a Mr. Drew, it win be noted, argue, lae national capital. Here we Toronto en the recent Dorcin-j that the "weakness' is tne "For Sake, Don't Smash Thu i Audit Bnreau of reserves, Ard caw ccaies the Ottawa Journal and knocks all our precon- ceived notions of the value of the 1 Alberta ceal resources into a eock- or CAXAMAJi 1 Csst-iifs. oe or to Tb to !t is ed hat. Disrusfiri? the U.S. strike, the Journal declared: This country talks often about because he, along v.'ith Premier, to the central government, res -sovereignty" about its How Jong would d as Second MmiJ. Department, 'The Herald Serves the South" Where Mcney Is Needed In the protection of the forest, of the Rocky Mountain sli holds the snow and the tee? oar rivers Sowing Prairies, roads and trails for curing the forest Sr eon are needed. During these roacs and trails were negi cd. 'Many of them were grown snd obstructed by falling trees. need to have these roads snd trails j opened vsp so that Sre-Sghters with apparatus can get quickly to the fires which do break out. TLS. has ordered the building of worth of roads not only io make fire-fighting easier but also to" make timber stands more ac- cessible for lumbering- That is a good example for Canada. Juvenile The annual report of the Depart- ment of Health for the province for ths past fiscal year makes interest- Ing "reading. The report covers a of subjects and factual informatiori and statistics are set forth ia great detail AH these figures and tables are important but more important still JS toe j attentioa given the problem ofj juvenile delinquency. The candling of juvenile offend-1 ers in the province is a major prolj- lern. The Eerald has dealt with, this subject on. numoers cf occasions pointing out- the inadequate machin- ery we have to take care of these tinfortunate youngsters, "Actually the report of the Health Depart- ment reveals a slight decline in the number of delinquents appearing oefore juvenile courts during tne year as compared with the previous year. The figures are 773 aa against 807. During the past fiscal year 31 Juveniles were made wards of the government and may be classed as more or less incorrigible group. These are the figures. The prob- lem remains as acute as ever as we tee the numbers of youths who pass through the juvenile courts. Every case must be studied ana judged on its merits. This is no small task in. itself and the feeling aas long been held that a regular Juvenile Court Judge should be appointed for Tjethhrfdge. Calgary and Edmonton have these judges and it_is hoped a decrease in juvenile crime ia those cities.will be noted. In lathbridge our police magistrates, who are also juvenile court judges, have done excellent service in the field of juvenile delinquency. They have crought admirable common sense -and understanding to bear in coping the various cases brought be- fore them. They nave studied the problem and "rays of meeting this serious social menace. They nave been patient and merciful although firm when, firmness was necessary. But our two magistrates are busy men in handling the regular day to day business that comes under their Jurisdiction. Often the juvenDe cases may come before them after an exhausting day on the bench and knowing one is impressed with the need of additional judicial help in handling juvenile cases. A juven- ile court judge would not neces- sarily be a full time appointee but he would be a person with sufficient time to take care of the work con- nected -Kith the office in the cit? and possibly in district centres QUirisg such attention. I Dr. Cross, minister of health, i said ia aa address in Edmonton not j long ago: Tne -welfare cur children is orse of great importance to the nation." All will agree this but there is much to be done tc insure our youth the welfare services they deserve, especially those youths who get on the wrong path. We have long realized the need o.f a home or art industrial farra for this class of youths. Some of our best authorities on the sub- ject advocate the Borstal! system as it has been developed in Great Britaia. A joiat, co-operative Bor- Etall setup for delinquent boys in the prairies has also been urged. Thus it goes. It is all well snd good to investigate and discuss but there is a feeling the time for action has arrived. such talk itasc up before de- by the United States to discontinue sending as coal? We may lei! ourselves that the Uni-ed States will go en coal: tha: a depute isetween :-.v3 centuries involving Stares reluial to send us coa' is unthinkable. The fact remaha that the dependence upon the States is there _ so far as fuel is concerned. WS AKE AT EEP. MERCY. it would be favored by Mr. Drew' put together. j Sunday from what police believe to above ail cr any others. Yet the Ontario premier masse- a sjOf-iaihcted 22-calibre bullet The Ontario" premier makes a i admits, in his next breath, that "the j good speech. in this Stance' power to tax is the power to govern _ he had" bees aroused to He refuses to apply this_truth j More o.ooo.OCK) gallons of Spsnish and Portuguese port arid sherry will arrive ia Britain within j j the next six months, the first ira- J ports oi any size since before the'. I j t John B. WheJihaa. of Xorthwess- em Utilities Limited, wss elected 1 president ot the Society ol Industrial j i Accountants of Alberta at the an- I 1 nual meeting Saturday in Sdmon-! tor- coa! of Quebec, had been ac-; ing its csiied by Premier Qarsoii of Mani- j vincial goverrxmerits. He goes ca toba arid a good many ethers, in-j eluding the wrecking] the coherence by refusing :o nego-! tiate further. This accusation, as far as it involves him, Mr. Drew) deaies The Ontario govemrEent. he in- sisis. "continued a: all times tc urge the necessity for Ke declares that the coriierecce S was adjourned, not terminated, that all the premiers there on the Dupiessis had thenj gone "the right to ex- j pect that it, will be reconvened! when the Dominion government j has had the to cos- sidsr the matter While it is true that the word- ing cf the British North Am- erica Act imposes no limita- tions upon the power of the Dominion government to tax in scv field, the constitutional would have been quite meaningless unless there had been implicit in the allocation of legislative jurisdiction the understanding that the pro- vinces wou'd have freedosi of action in the one field open to field of direct tax- ation. in she London Daily ilail. Xeisori Barritt, 64. assistant chief I engineer 01 the Manitoba putiie j works department, died in hospital at Winnipeg after a ihort lUness. 1 H? had been an employee of the U.S. Farmers Face Inflation The following statement made on. of production _ plus "reasonable" nf nau utrcii aii bv Uni'ed States Secretarv i profit. I have three questions about provincial government for 34 years. of Agriculture Anderson before the i that amendment first, would it Com- apply to farm commodities? Second. be givers! mittee on the extension of price how could it possibly be aomims- I Senate they don't know differently. Fortunately for the Journal, it refutation when it great coal de- the even say. Canada has light, of the consequences o? this American coal strike, telluig us what- could come to us under certain circumstances, nas .ne time not come for Canaca to thinking, at- any rate, of possible steps in an emergency? But th- Easterner says, why pay fiei-hi on Alberta coal when there- is supply close at hand in Penasvivania and eastern U-S. fields? The freight rate on a ton of coal from Lethbridge to Toronto is Tne value of- the coal itself the pithead about S4. The Sast simply can't stand the gaff, we are told. Whv can't it? Tne West has been standing the gaff of long haul freight rates ever since this part of the Dominion was settled. The freight on a light delivery truck from. Oshawa or Windsor is abotit Sl-50 a truck. Four tracts come to a car, making SSQG freight on a carload of trucks from East to West. Fifty tons of from Lethbridge to Toronto would cost S550 at the prevailing freight rate. We have never heard anyone ia the West suggest that we_ nave no automobile industry in Canada just because ve have to pay S500 to bring a. carload of Eastem-buUc cars or tracks to Alberta. Perhaps it would be good for the economy ot Canadian railways if the oeople of Ontario stopped whining- about the cost of freight on Alberta coal, and took s. leaf said in this Toronto soeech con- firm the belief that he. like Mr.; Duplessis, is still chiefly concerned. ff Eighty years ago the func; Ontario's keeping a firm hand on the revenues tha: flow to all the other the accident of its geographic _ tion and its earlier industrial vdooment. The argument with which Mr. Drew supports his claim to exclusive provincial taxation fields is worth repeating at some length, for if it be sound, the Dominion's case is weak. Ke says: The federal system does not create a dominant central gov- ernment exercising authority over subservient local govern- ments, all governments are autonomous within their own fields of legislation. The provincial governments are solelv responsible for most of the laws which have the great- est effect upon the daily lives of the people. To obtain the money necessary for the per- formance of these duties, the provincial governments were given the power to raise money by direct taxation. To carry out their much wider but less per- sonal responsibilities, the Do- minion government was given the power to raise taxes in any way. This is the one mani- fest weakness in the British 'North America Act ana it is a which has led to the ard a- disre- "ivea bv the Anyone wno unnss tnat general, rmi-w to review what happened after, t World War I. During that war e_o. tn_ fana ?rices ,0 various products off the mar- later sale at uncontrolled s and tie the hands of the of the govern- the concern today of country coun- j the department of veterans af lairs, or municiDalities. "Direct said- taxes" then meant levies on real j proper tion. revenues it were bolster" their revenues saloon. tavern, other licenses in order Gordon S. Bowers. of Income taxes, corporation taxes, succession duties, were unheard of. Had they been, with their sources located in more than one province. as they so often are now, who can doubt 'they would have been re- served to the new nation created by the British North America Act? If Mr, Brew accepts thas part of the B.N.A- Act defining provincial taxation powers, then he must ac- cept the unequivocal power of the Dominion government- to raise money taxa taX i5 LRS DOWCr LU gUVtTiii W tLSC j p his own words, he should be ready, of to admit that the nation is superior to its provinces. In short, provincial i Canadian np ______ 1913, fa But the cost of things they had j to buy went up even more abruptly j IB de rmov sub- dBUS wen removal lhe THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. BARTOX. STAMMERING IS CAUSED Bl' SELF CONSCIOUSNESS One of my friends, an unusually gifted speaker, told me that he never gets up to address an au- dience that his knees do not knocjt together and he is almost afraid he will be unable to begin his speech. It is not surprising there- fore when so many others, less gifted, hesitate and stammer when asked to sav a few words. It Is only too true that our self con- sciousness, thinkinsr of what ve will say. what osiers win think o: us. that is to blame for stammer- ring or stuttering. In Borderlands of Psychiatry (Harvard University ilonosrraph) Stanley Coob. MJX states that wiien put under unusual emotional stress, almost, anyone stammered. Arising to address aa audience is enough to make many normal speakers stammer for a few min- utes until they get warmed up. "Stammerers are peoole who have the habit of hesitating and sticking in their speech under stress but who can talk or read without, hesitation when alone aEd relaxed." I have spoken before of the small boy who was talking away ;o his Various toy animals, calling them by name and giving them orders who however, hesi- tated and stammered when a friend looked in on him. The trouble seems to be in the stammerer's relation with others. Ke is "shy." cannot '-pat- it over." is afraid to meet people, has varied anxieties and especially has be- come fearful that he will stammer if called upon to speak. For this reason stammering" is thought to be a neurce's (one symotoffis are caused by nervousness not by any organic or real The treatment of stammering, now successful in so many cases, is teaching the stammerer to for- get himself, to keep relaxed, to learn to speak, in the presence of BUS removal Shers 'or like" part in stage plays. leass nardshsP to proc u readings, use the telephone while their terms of dollars and cents they Pan ___nobody believes _ ______ than I do in the re- i movcl of wartime food subsidies as be removed safe- renew price 1 and to nrovide The prices of farm protuicts went subsidies beyond whichhe paddling with Private JErtd A. A. Hamel. 33. of Vawn Sass, almost exactly the pa; capsized- in Wascana at He- we at -he of jjjg otilci gina. The deceased was employed j War. Are we going to follow at Trail, B.C., before enusting in: resi; ?f Worid War I pat- I Will farm prices go up "and j often to speak to friends and ac- ouaintances. The schools now treat- ing stammerers have teachers with excellent Qualifications as to gen- eral education fa university de- eres') and also well trained in -psy- chology. By putting the stammer- er at "easel having'him meeting and attending classes with other stammerprs arc helpinsr him to get rid of his shyness "and self con- j Eciousriess he learns io speak stammering. ter of months, but the whole world food situation is and will continue that it may not to remove all subsidies be- 1344. I fcavinu tjower cown? Preliminary neHnng of Cnnsio- a breaking pher J. Maddison. 2i. was adjourn- i 192o ed eight days when he appeared IK j c and Will we come j point as we j 1921? If we do, The Road Ahead Edmonton "police co-art Monda. j literally billions of collars in" at- j facing six charges of arson in con- I tempts" to keep farm prices in bal- By Capt. J. Harper Prowse, 5LLA. arices: we must! all the success- IS CANADA A Regardless of who was finally _ ____ __ Eire Letter cMldreT. made no n Bg tatner j fui devices of the farm programs' or -what particular point plea. j developed to fight the last farm i an excuse, the basic cannot be permitted to oppose the national welfare. Wild Goose Winter Romance eum and uary totalled pared with 65S.85S the previous _ month snd 331.821 barrels in the to the -aresent than many (Article in Dumb Animals) i inspection showed that there was After the wild goose had been' a dark spot on the newcomer's wing ebout the Texas ranch house for a j tip. The" Saskatchewan School Iras- few weeks, she did not look like j Prom then on. every year brought j jess Association drama, festival and goose ten years ago ed to the ranch and bought chick- whether he came back alone or ens and turkeys from a neighbor who lived a few mites away. If you can catch that goose you might well take her along, too. he was told. Ee did no' pay much attention to the wild bird until he got it to the ranch and saw that one wing was proken. That was the reason she die! not take off for f-oin the Alberta motorist's book'! parts unknown.- Turned loose in i.oin uie and simply paid might get a bit -we oie ireigni. cheaper freight! both ways if Ontario would loosen the yard, instead of being penned, ic quickly made herself at home. When the chickens were fed to eat the not know irp. Ontario and Quebec import about tons of coal a year. Alberta could produce that much coal without biinkiag an eyelash. It be quite as good for our national economy for Ontario and Quebec to pay a year to our jalning industry and our railways as for the West to pay Eastern prices plus freight for our manufactured we've been told for a long time that Ciafs good for us and has helped make Canada a natioa. Of course, a much better plaa would be to develop a national industry based upon Alberta processing oar coal, building "up a great industry on the by-products, and providing the East with a smokeless coal which can be stored for long periods without deterior- ation. Lethbridge Board of Trade suggested this to the CarroTi Hoyal Commission oa CoaL We -don't ex- pect it wiil be a'depted. But we suggest to the Ottawa. Journal that it get behind the undertaking. We commend Prof. Griffiths Taylor's bock on geophysical Canada as for all Cntario aad Quebec! editors. ____---------- how. Infuriated, she would pull the tails of- the hens with her beak when they were feeding. However, it was not long before she learned with a flock. One year. Forester did note Wild Goose greet her companion after Drama League. his summer trip north. The pair rubbed necks, chatted excitedly for J Lands and Mines Minister N. whole farm real estate gone UD more than seventy ner cent from the 1935-39 ______ _ ..at i average. That's about the 'same Saskatoon. The organization j amount that land prices went up Trill be known as the Saskatchewan froia the period just preceding the tion. ir the 'Draraa League, announced -Provincial conference was Jure of the persons attending _ 'consider Canada as an eco- Farmers are perhaps more awake nomic and political unit. This inflationary forces brings uo a question of great an- __ i it is a question we are ive to face up to and answer to in the near the Question of whether one" nation, or nine provinces. It becomes increasingly prices of farm land. In the evident that we cannot sadsfactori- jy continue to be both. Toaav there are increasing de- mands "for action by Dominion {First World War to 1920. The Bill passed by the nouse to that the social services which are being mooted must be carried out on a Dominion-wide basis, and the several minutes, then settled down for the winter. When spring came, the guest would begin coaxing his hostess to return north with him. zie would fly oil. circle the ranch several nines, then fly back. But the little cripple could "not go with him. so after three or four days of teasing he wouid head north. He could act understand the female of the spe- cies! Only one year did the routine Tanner said in Edmonton the gov eminent was watching closeiy the nrogress oi 'a northern Alberta vet- erans' settlement plan in which an 3- j extend price control does not pro- j cost must be equalizes right across j vide the strong controls which are the country- The more one thinks particularly needed at this tiaie. Those who voted for the .ttcuse bill did so with the best of intentions. about it the more one begins to realize that each one of the prov- inces are interdependent, and ths American Company has a contract Many undoubtedly believed that actions of anyone are limited to a to clear and break ICO.OCG acres of i some price controls were standing large extent by the actions of tne Peace Hiver district land. The agree- in the way of production aac there- others. meat calls for a start on the by July 1. The Alberta Department of Agri- culture is prepared, in co-operation prices were eliminated, i with the Dominion" by perpetuating the inflationary 1 New let us suppose ths Dominion pressures. However, the bill moved I decides to restore to the provinces pretty fast and rnanv of the pro-! all thp fields of taxation which visions lor effectively controlling have been usurped. Presumably tllen ve jn Alberta would be free By ALAS MONTGOMERY (Canadian Press Correspondent) has in. the international drive to increase food production and plans call for a record 700.000 acres to be planted with wheat this year. Production will not be for export but will en- able Eire to reduce wheat imports, making the supplies available for use elsewhere. flour extraction rate will be increased from 85 to 90 per cent, compared with the pre-war 70 per cent. The twin moves are aimed at making avail- able tons of additional wheat for domestic consumption. The production drive has its headaches, however, one of which is the flow of Irish farm-workers to Britain, where a (S13) mini- mum wsge for farm-hands is com- ing into effect. Tonrists: British tourists are pouring into -Eire in increasing numbers, hungry after years of austerisv rationing for the fresh eggs and, beefsteaks which go with the ccuntrv's scenic attractions. But some Irishmen csn't help feeling Ere is getting too much of a good thing. "Let- us try to see what happens when tourists arrive wiith of British treasure- notes in their said the Irish Times. "First, they are converted into Irish currency notes or coin. Back to Loacon go the British notes, to be replaced by an equal issue of our Central Bank notes to traders through our commercial baaks- Thus another is added to Eire's alreadv inflated that would not have been required if those tourists had spent their money at home or how to pick up the grains of com i year of Pearl Harbor and she then ate just as they did.! when nothing was the same. The Two years after Wild Goose had become a fixture on the ranch, an- other Canada goose arrived from the north for the winter. He was attracted to the little cripple and stayed with her for the season. Forester could identify the new goose because of an unusual spot of- cark feathers on one wing tip. Little attention was paid to the northerner arrived. The two geese spent the winter eating with the chickens and lazing around the yard. Thev were so tame and pos- sessive that they would hiss at anyone who would try to move them out of the path to pass. That spring the guest did no voy- aging. He remained through the summer months and again spent the winter. It was not until the winter gaest. and when spring next year that he got back into came he departed. The surprise his usual routine. Some compul- came next fall with the first real sipn makes the Canada goose wing c61d spell. Forester looked out of the window oce morrung to see 3. companion with Wild Goose. Closer his way north when balmy days arrive, but faithfully he returns to little Wild Goose each winter. Farmer, Labor, Industry (Bulletin Issued by Alberta Federa- tion of Agriculture) Are we going to live in a world labor is getting even with industry for the years of depression when industry held the whip hard. Surely there are other methods of scarcity in a land of plenty? This j of adjusting and settling these ar- is a question which ilr. and Mrs. j guments and coming to some coa- Citizen of Canada and United I elusion as to what is termed a fair States must ask themselves. It is wage for labor and an equally fair a question which must not be dal- lied -Kith br our government, bodies if we are going to build for peace and pleaty. to exhibit Royal Agricultural To-onto next November. Agricul- ceeds its production lor the yar line taxes. A further study of the actual medicinal properties in Lirtle ilani- tou Lake at Watrous, Sask- has been ordered fe- the orovincial gov- ernment. it was learned. Reports come law, ceilings would nave to De on the general theraneutic value of removed immediately on wheat. general theraneutic vaue o treatment at the lake" have been re- corn- tobacco, soy- We" are" all fearful of inflation.! rainion of ours and that -d vet we are not making an all- not perfected synthetic f ar.d return for industry. It must be remembered that in- dustrv and labor does not comprise the entire population of this Do- ours and that science has foods to the i do without i 3. B. Rogers, the Eegina Leader-Post, said in Re- gina. Mr. Rogers said that news- papers in a Darticiuarly dif- ficult position now because while j circulation and advertising were both buoyant. availpAle newsprint i supply continued to be very limited. A sodium sulphate processing plant will be operated by the Sas- katchewan government, but large- scale development depends oa find- gs oi the er.cineerina 2nd econ- factor is supplv in relation to de- 1 katchewan, Manitoba and Ontario, mand, we would soon find .ourselves in If the Senate should occur in trouble. We would find that people this amendment and it should be- i who were hard nit by tne taxes come law, ceilings would have to be i would soon move to other prov- inces. So would busiaess and, in- dustry. Under such 9 system Ontario and Quebec would have a great advan- tage over the other provinces. Be- cause thev. with their larger popu- lations, and their concentrations cf the country's wealthv people, would be able to provide greater services at lower tax levels. But in the long run thev. too. would suffer. As taey denuded the other provinces 01 their purchasing power. They ceiven. but the government wishes peanuts, flaxseed. oranges, to learn whether or not the salt in gtapeiruit. .pears peaches, grapes, the water has actual medicinal __ j lamb and mutton, pork, flour, vari- The value of publicity in com- munity betterment projects is in remain under price control would be butter. Another to reflec cost reflect cost Views of the Press BRITAIN- IS RICH York Times) England looks poor, feels poor, reatay inflated nricss." However, the limes decided, tourists should not be discouraged, for "when deflationary forces be- gin to onerate and prices begin to fall, tourist revenues may be sets of very real value." as- 20 Years Ago From the Files of The Lethbridge Herald. The Roberts Hotel Co.. Ltd- the new nroprietors of the former Hunt Hotel, have completed re-decorat- ing the interior oi the as well as refurnishing it practically throughout. amendment would re- would lose the markets they now survey which has been carried is poor. But, in the way 'thai i trepreneurs on for about a year. Premier T. C. counts most ia the strength and j i enjov. They would flad themselves financing our poverty without hope of recovering their investmeats. Bat if the taxation level is the same right across the Dominion then each district will develop ac- cording to its capabilities. People will live !n those places which of- fer them the best opportunities. Industrv wiil locate at the points which are most advantageous. In- "------eneurs will have to consider supplv of raw materials, the The Meanonites from far away S Siberia are now nicely settled on their four-section farm 12 miles south of Grassy Lake. Lethbridge city police are asking for a 48-hour-week as granted In other Alberta cities. Thirty-one miles of the Sunshine Trail between Lethbridge and the border wfli be gravelled this sea- Soviets Boastful cut effort to end scarcities which point that they can I nf i Tl -3 i ftTt 1 SCTlCUltUrC. Recer-tlv the world was startled a noble oojective, but are we j fied in making such claims when j by a claim from Moscow mat tne necessity Italian Marconi did not invent for so mars. radio, or the Pride tion was by a Russian aad the rest j fi whole sit must be at the oi ner cnaoren. j Ontario or Quebec. .submarine pens i The constant preoccupation c' tainly help every province ia Can- Brenaer. v.'i'h "earth shock" bombs j the British through the bombard- ada. It is the only solution to our air bom- meats and strains of the war was present and future problems. and r ends. Everybody is of the world should stop claiming I ,al2e n'lr? the credit. For several years Soviet scientists have been claiming that a peren- nial wheat has been developed. Canadian cereal scientists have expressed a doubt that a perennial wheat which would give better re- turns, year after year, thaa a peren- nial grass has beea developed. It seems Moscow finds a need to for home consump- tion. ing a highly "organized society, yet can only ber.efis, 8 few to the detri- TT-A our jobs of production i meat of many. peop looking for equity and stability. The farmers, through UP TO PARENTS rLeamir.gton Post and Newsl mir.p "the full possibiities o e- row that the motoring season stroy-.r.; massive targets by earth- j Now that the motorir.g sea hss opened up again and Europe s-.r.ce to save the children. Pood, shel- Some may argue that it will re- ter and safety for children had i suit in the concentration of power ti of the :o little lunicipal coun- Uie Hoover report describes as "the i cils. Thev may argue, with more most advanced, extensive ana gen- j effect, that it will leave the west- the Canadian Federation of Agri- will be_ heavy on the hjghways. cul every long ducts at lower with the though nation would be prevented and stability secured. The average farmer or layman is erous in the the weight and height ar.d vigor of English chil- ern provinces at the mercy of On- tario and Quebec. tiian world prices lights on their bicycles. Not likely t in mind that in- j they will do so, however, as chil- dren have tne right-of-way in every respect these days. But some eve- __________ ning about twilight a cyclist will not in a position to evaluate the j be killed by an innocent motorist fairness of the demands of organ-j and motorist will be damned ized labor or ths refusals of Indus- up and down dale by hysterical try but he does know their effect parents who should on hjs welfare. It may be said thai themselves. be blaming Vancouver's "blue babv" frail little j jjren are now at an all-time high. i The report predicts that "the com-! In Ottawa need not alarm us so j ing generation will bg the healthiest' and strongest in the country's his- tory." WJiat They Say President Betziier, of the tare: "Ii will be impossible to provide the needed foodstuffs with the labor now available. It is the fed- eration's considered opinion that a state of emergency exists. With the existing price structure farm- ers cannot, compete with industry in the labor market. Existing- ceil- ings on farm products must be raised or removed, or some social securitv measures should be estab- lished without delay if the neces- sary production !s to be secured, Unless prompt action is taken to strike a balance, agriculture will be asked to take a squeeze that wi.l long as the public remains inter- ested Sn what their representatives are doing with that power. It will not matter if the powers of the the operation would correct a heart'ln luture. It is the asset on provincial legislatures are curtailed malformation which had produced j she has a right to place the provided the central government a bluisb rist to Shirlev's Hns and highest value and on which the i uses their additional powers in the o------ ,._ _ jnterests Of tne country as a whole. we couldn't be more at the operation in Johns Hopkins hospital. Her mother, ?.rrs. Mvrtle Jones, 39, was with her. It had beea hoped This is Britain's .big investment 'in i-ilp Illrllrp- TT. id Tnp her of .strength Ac- i United States can afford to lay a j ir.te: 1 received from her large bet. The Empire may be i And _.7-.I ____ _ hur. nnr skin and robbed cordins; to word mother, the deration was a success but the shock proved fatal. i iPle- but not the British peo- i mercy of Ontario and Quebec than we Mday. The way I has been cor.e iri p country against inflation." know of to make those two prov- inces cease being selfish is to give them the financial burden of our it will be in their interests to see that we arc developed so that we are able to carry our fair share of the loao. ,'SPAPERr ;