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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD WEDNESDAY, MAY 22.. 1946 LSZHKQDQK TrgftAT-n CKX LTD. sad Publishers 123 Sirta St. S, ijrttfcriSse. Albert. W. A. BUCHANAN and Director. JOHJt TOBSANCZ E. G. LONG ffngg-ny Editor. C. E. MATTHEWS Secretary. Lord Keynes Knew Business What Rain Could Do Give Western Canada's Great Plains and park belt two inches cf rain cunzs the remainder of May, three inches in June and three inches in July and the Wess will _____ produce for the world a surplus of j toe Peace" dealins usheis cf wheat to feed with the situation at the close o; By B. J. DEACHMAX Lord kevnes, uho died at the early age of 62. was no; only i an outstanding he was; Co himself loses his conservative iiistiucts. and begins to think more of the large gains of the moment than of the lesser but permanent, profits of normal business. His excessive gains have come to foro unsought and fault or design on his pan. but once acquired he does not lightly surrender ihem." and Member Bsseau of (Authorized as Second Class Malt OSce Department, 'rlhe Herald Serves the is brightening up for the Veterans" Welcome Home cele- bration in July. Tas: is an event which should receive the iolid sap- port cf everybody. Spiritual Revival 7 excellent but less known' "Essays m Peisuaiiozi." ap- peared in 1331, .just when she c.e- pression was getting into full Is is to this volume I .SMsB-taat rain refer. Searching for a p _ goai or: which cole men may loac curing tne! sins of ihe iier-c a a uapular I pasucae, Keynes ueCer m- staning peoples. ;and a circula Sir good do cot coaie 1000, a remarkable record for as fc might be that we would book difficulty in scraping a? bushels over cur own seed and feed neecs before the :947 harvest. That is how can be in the season. The this spring of wheat, a Ir.tle asore t 000 acres over las: jear or an in- crease of abou: 10 per cent. So far spring there "is? been no good several ram over the Praines growers are anxicus though? thej' know i: :s no: too late fcrj the ram to come to produce a' bumper crop. Without good rains we might produce S to 10 per acre or abou: bushels. Wnh average raiiis ue cculd produce an- average crop cf 17 bushels per acre! or bushels. But if thei rains came as they did in JS15 j could produce an average of j PICKED UP IN PASSING FOB THE SUSY HEATHER "Are You Sure You Didn't MtM inflation -aas s calci and logical presesianen of the case: j "It has long been recognized, j by the business acrid arui by economists alike." he "that a period cf rising prices as a stimulus to enterprise and js beneficial 10 "In the firs: the advantage place there is is the 1 Three Canadian church organlsa- j 30 bushels per acre or 1 iions are new in the midst of drives bushels breaking ail records. for funcs to place the churches on! a Una foundation. For cannot operate without f uncfi may more can any other orgasizations. svea an average crop would give SOO.OOO.GOD bushels for export leave us seed and feed a carry-over at the end of the 1946 crop year. But if we The Crdtec Church, the AngUcaa j produced only bushels Church and the Presbyterian j Church are all -msVir-g appeals, ana from reports they ere meeting a ready response. Churches today are reconverting from war to peace just, es are business and industry. Dur- ing the war they carried on as bess they could, knowing how many calls there were on the purses of citizens for war requirements. Xow the churches see the need to expand to mfet the demand of people for leadership. Ic is a. changing world end leadership Is more necessary thar ever before. The people of Canada are gener- ous. They have learned to give daring the war years. "We are sure the church appeals wii! aieet with unqualified approval. We Could Eat Low la these days when, the world is growing desperately short of food so that probably not half the jTuiityig living in Europe and Asia getting enough to maintain themselves in good physical condi- tion, it is growing on us here In North America, that we could do with less to sat and a good deal less ff waste. Surveys made by reporters and food experts show that Canadians and Americans are still getting rid of tremendous quantities of food -via. the garbage can. In hotels and restaurants food is messed up by patrons and out it goes. In our homes there is not that urge to save food which ought to actuate as on "hTimRTiTrgrffm grounds. Canadians are being asked to eat less slice less a day j would feed a lot of starving Euro- peans. We could very well eat less bread and more potatoes. In Britain during the war potatoes were a food. Canadians could get along -Bithout bread at least one meal a day by substituting potatoes. Bread comes from wheat, and wheat is the most easily shipped of all the foods. Tiioughtlessaess is the cause of much of onr orer-eating aad waste of food. Housewives can do a great job for a starving; world by watch- ing the family food intake and sav- ing wheat aad meat for export. we would have only bushels for eiport and would be a major calamity to millions of people who are now living oa a mere subsistence diet. That is why what the "Weather >m-i to say is so imponans season. He can make the dif- ference between plenty and a star- vation diet for millions of helpless people in Europe and Asia. The Auditorium There are people who-think that Lethhridge should forget ail about an auditorium for the civic centre. They suggest that the new high school TTil have an auditorium, and that the proposed new armories will have an auditorium so that Ijerhbridge's wants will be taken care of for ail time. An auditorium should be from the very first; an eventual must in the civic centre. It is nos an. im- mediate must by any means. It may not come for 25 years. Leth- bridgft may be more than poaelation before lie need is full" realized. We can in the meantime ges along with makeshifts as we have-been doing for so many years. But the time will come when the cultural and community life of Lethhridge will require an audi- torium built for that specific pur- pose. Nothing is surer. Peterborough, QnL, is a consider- ably larger city than iethbridge. Up to date it Tigs got along. But the Rxammer of that city says that "Peterborough's life outgrew its physical form several years ago. Peterborough needs a larger i Wo-'fi war I brought him fame will straggle to retain his booty, 'and a. circulation of at least 100.-" With such impulses and so ulaced. the business man is him- self not free from a suppressed uneasiness. In his heart he loses his f onner self in his relation to Society, is his utility and necessity in the eco- nomic scheme. "-.No man of spirit will consent. to reinain poor if he belieies his belters to have gained taesr gooes by lucky gambling. To convert the business man into the profiteer is to strike a blow at capitalists, because u de- stroys the psychological equili- brium which permits the per- petuance of unequal rewards. The economic doctrine ol nor- mal orofits, vaguely appre- hended by every one. is a neces- sarr condition for the justifica- tion of capitalism. Tne busi- ness man is only to long as his gams can be held to ceair some relation to wiiat. roughly and some sense, his activities have contributed to Society." "This. then. is the second disturbance to the existing eco- nomic order tor which the oe- areciation of is responsi- ble. If the fall sa the value of money discourages investment, it also discredits enterprise. "Mo: that the business man was allowed, even during the period of boom, to retain the whole of his exceptional profits. A host of oopuiar remedies vainlv attempted, to cure the evtis of the dav; which reme- dies price and rent fixing, profiteer hunt- ing, and excess profits eventually became not the least part cf the evils." How well the orevious paragraph tells the story." Quack remedies, guaranted to cure, but capable more of cause than cure, spring up m every country curing a period of depression. They are stiU applied have long since become, they still remain, the major after effect of the price collapse. "In due course came the de- pression, with failing prices, which operate on those who hold stocks in a manner exact- Iv onuosiie to rising prices. cessrCe losses, bearing no rela- tion to the efficiency of the business, took the place of windfall gains; and the effort of every one to hold as stocks as possible brought in- dustry to s. standstill, just as previously their efforts to accu- mulate stocks had over-stimu- lated it. Unemployment suc- ceeded 'Profiteering as the problem of the hour.'" This is the record of economic ness was blamed for bringing about t events of things which happened the collapse, the name-callers had and the consequences which fol- a field day of their own. There i lowed. Lord Keynes never believed counterpart of the loss to the investing class. When the value of money falls, it is evident ths; chose persons who en- gaged to pay fixed sums of money yearly out of the prol-ts of active bsisiness must bene- fit, since their fixed tnor.ey cut- goings will bear a smaller pro- portion than- formerly to tneir money turnover. This benefit persists no: onlv curing the transitional ueriud of cnarge, bus also, so lar as old loans are concerned, when pricrs have sealed down at their new and higher level. "But curing the period of change, while prices "are rising montn by month, ihe business man has a further and greater source of windfall. Whether he is a merchant or a SKanufactur- er. he will generally buy before he sells, and at least a part of his stock he wiii run the risk of price changes. If, therefore, month after month his stock appreciates on his hands, he is always selling at a better price than he expected and securing a windfall profit upon which he has not calculated. "Ia such a period tee busi- ness of trade becomes undulv easy. Thus, when prices are rising, the business ?r-n -rho borrows money is able to reaav the lender with what, in terms of real value, not only repre- sents no interest, but is even less than, the capital originally advanced." All this is one side of the account only. Everyone who reads is con- scious of the nature of the at- tacks uoon business and entcrnrise. When the denression "busi- A total of znuskratc have been trapped this spring in the provincial government's conserva- tion block in the Cumberland house area, it was announced at Hegma. This represents more than 20.000 over the same period last year. Sosns showers have been receiv- ed, throughout the province but moisture conditions ore bv no means satisfactory, the Saskatchewan Pool i Elevators Limited said in a report for the week ending May 17. Seeding operations have contihutd to make satisfactory progress. A mild epidemic of measles Is sweeping through Bdnionton and s during th? week ended "May 18 a. I total of 134 cases was reported ?o the city health an in- crease "of 73 over the number le- ported the previous week, Attorney-General J. W. Gorman announced in Regina that the ques- tson of the validity of the crop fail- f ure section of the Saskatchewan fann security sec has been referred to the supreme court of Canada by order-in-council of the Dominion government. j Flans I so'-it2i-sice police cf assessor's em for were revealed in Edmonton." The proposed home for delinquents would be in charge of a full-time adminsitrator and matron. The Moose Jaw city council de- cided to take a vote immediately on daylight saving rime. The vote" will be taken as soon as the necessary formalities be ccnpleted. if the result is favorable, fast time will be adopted on June 30 for three months. The Ednionton Labor Council has decided to urged Ftxieral Agricul- ture Minister Gardiner to reconsider his. action in removing the Domin- ion subsidy on milk June 1. The executive committee of the council also will ask ihe :iiy council to de- mand reconsideration by the min- ister. Resignation of the Very Reverend Dean Edgar HL Lee, DJD., rector of St. Paul's Pro-Cathedral, Regina. was announced by Bishop Knowles of the Diocese of Qu'Appelle. Sask. In the Washington Poet. The Short Farm Week OFrom "The i food, could be doubled to enable the borrowers to buy as much as Taking the ideas of organized! can buy with the present loan, urbanities as a base, it must be de- j The fact that they would do twice iTia were two sides to the storv. "But if the depreciation of money is a source of gam to the business Tna-n it is ac- cording to Mr. Keynes. "the occasion of approarium. To the consumer the business man's exceptional profits appear- as the cause (instead of the con- sequence) of the hated rise of prices. Amidst the rapid fluc- tuations of his fortuntes- he I in his own infallibility, not infre- quently he challenged, his past views, discarded them as no longer applicable ib the new hoar. We can learn much from his voluminous writings. The problems on which he wrote are not yet settled. The best tribute we can pay his mem- ory is to keep our menial processes free and still searching, for the truth .which alone can make us free. as much work to pay for the same workers not always bet- when the farmers' monev coum be fairer man that? j incomes are increased' Citr you wan: food don't you? We: ers always contended that farmers should do our best to" feed the starving world, shouldn't we? Should farmers bear the whole bur- den? are more prosperous when city wages are high. Utterly silly, isn't it? Yes, it is just as silly as the proposal for a The national farm income would' 40-hour week for citv people when rise by per annum! farmers and pav the ana woula stay there as long as i cost in then- purchases, are work- world famine continued. for Starving! ing 60 to 80 hours per weeL__ people will pay, or promise to pay. j half as much. The dismaying con- any price for food. The British i sideration is that the 40-hour silli- loan. and all other loans to people i ness is becoming a depression-Dro- who will promise to buy Canadian' cueing realitv. Eels KiU Off Lake Trout (By S.- P. Dickinson, in Saul; Ste. Marie Star) There have been many v conjec- tures concerning the scarcitv of lake trour- in Lake Huron and other Great Lakes, and the reason why fect at the end of July. Some 600 rural and urban school children in the Prince Albert and Rosstown areas have been examin- ed physically, and on the basis of dietary records in tb.2 first two weeks of a nutritional survey being carried out in Saskat- ewan by the federal and provincial department of public health. Alberta family alloTrances totalled the third highest- in Canada for ths Dust Got In Their Eyes (By A. L. OTarrel in Hegina Leader-Post) It has hapueaed asain! This year, like all the others, the beckoning fields called us. They did look so friendly. We had such hopes. Every morning tractors started tossed about in a ruthless act of The fences pile up with Russian thistles and go dbvvn. the posts looking like some- one had nsssed ihat way with a very sharp scythe. Buildings quiver, old empty gran- aries collapse, dead trees in the released by tae lamily allowances last the Ontario gov- pranch 01 ine department na- Urnment annointed a. commission to tionai heaitn ano Alberta jfind j am not this and others who know the fishing game and the out of doors we find that the chief cause of the disap- pearance of trout in these lakes "is due to the Lamprey EeL Some 50 years ago, as Dan Mac- Donald says. lake trout was the largest commercial catch of anv of the species. A_s years passed this catch kept getting less and less un- til -today in the Npnh Channel of Lake Huron there is no longer any commercial trout fishing as the stock has been depleted "from, tons to pounds. Just what is the reason for the depletion of this soecies? last winter the Ontario gov- o-nr OTiTiriiTrf-ert 4-rt auditorium. Our community life has outgrown our facilities for meetings, concerts and exhibitions. The influence which an ade- quate auditorium would have on the city's life during the nest fifty years cannot be estimated; the lack of an auditorium is always a drag on one very important aspect of our civic progress." Whatever is done in plotting ihe future of the civic centre an ade- quate site must be left for an audi- torium at a point which will be easy of access for crowds. Against Famine Fats are a great energy and heat- producing by the diet craaks and those whose lines have got out of Tiapfl. Fiorella H. LaGuardia, director-general of T7 JtSJL, spoke about fats in an appeal to the people of United States the other day to provide more food for starring Europe and Asia. He said: Fats are also necessary. What are Let not get tech- nical. mean what the average American gets in half a cozen diSeren; dishes. He doesn't think about it. He doesn't notice it. One neve- thinks about it until one doesn't get it. But when there is no meat, no other food supplying fuel for the body, then fats be- come very important. So use every ounce of your drippings. Buy less fat so, that we can send to the hungry. Here in Canada we've been ra- tioning butter for years because we have beea short of that particular kind of fat in our effort to make more dairy products available to Britain snd Europe, Yet if sa Alberta fanner brings a hog to market which is five pounds overweight we soak him a fine of S3. We're Our Liquor Problem By way of "The ilaple Leaf" published in Northwestern Europe to serve Canadian forces stiil in the occupation zone, comes a "beef from a Saskatoon veteran who is attending school there, and who was fined S25 for taking a drink out of a bottle at a dance hall "after five years of mbang with people overseas who know how to drink''. just wondering whether the bureaucrats who do a good job of raising hogs on paper heard Mr. LaGuardia's broadcast. just as ths sun vawned grove crash. Sard pelts the win- his war into sight. Erery night i covv parses. Dust settles on every- the roads were lighted with the thing. You smell it, taste it, choke trucks coming in from the fields. Early arii late, hurrv, hurry! Hurry while there is moisture! Get the seed in "while it's Fields, fields everywhere. Pack We're having one of our "normal" years! Then the wind stops. It is quiet. Very ouiet. Just as the sun sets, it them. Hidge them. Strip them, i reaches out and gently touches the Use the plow, plowing doesn't blow! crifts of sand, its sympathy tum- if done Try the one-war, it j ing them into things of "beauty. leaves a. trash cover, the hills, they blow. do best here. Try spring rye over there, this tlrne. Leave that for summerfallow with fall rye, to hold it. But hurry; Hurry! Only when people hunger from scarcity can the farmer get a price for his grain. Satisfy that hunger with plenty, and down goes the market. So hurry! Hurry, and Don't work All purple and gold. Our dreams "Wheat will shining through! And'dusi gets in your eyes. Uft them and pay vour that mortgage. Settle Surely there is stiU some hope. families received Quebe- received 204; Ontario a total of Edmonton's health department is ejctrerr.clv busy as hundreds of chil- dren presented themselves for in- nocuiation aeainst diphtheria and vaccination against smallpox. The children attending the immuniza- tion clinic were those .missed in. the recent campaign staged in city Echools. Large scale improvements to Sas- katchewan highways are impossible withou; federal monetary assistance. in ADnl. commission has yet been named, a total nor anl T sure they need so into the cause of the scarcity of trout in the waters mentioned. Around 50 rears ago fishermen caught the odd trout with a lam- prey attached to it. This lamcrey was an eel-like fish, about "five inches -long, and thick as a lead pencil, with a round mouth much larger than its body, and teeth slanting backs-arcs. This mouth grabbed the trout and sucked its life blood. As rears passed the lamprey got much bigger and more plentiful.- Some of these lamnrey Eighways Minister J. T. told the provincial tourist ence in Heeina. The province was prepared to spend this year on highways but really ade- quate construction would cost close to The body of Harry P. Feigan. a bachelor farmer, was found in his hay field Monday and police believe he was thrown from the top of a loaded hav rack when his horses bolted at his farm near Rumsey, north of Dromheller. It was be- grew to 14 inches in length. the fish in the North Sea are larger, and eat it instead of the lamarevs eating the fish as in Lake Euron. Even in the North Sea it attacks cod and haddocks. Though they attack other fish they prefer the trout as thev have no scales to contend with. It would seem that the only way to get rid of these parasites" is to catch them where they breed. They leave the lakes in July and swim up our creeks to" start a re-genera- lion is what-authorities on the sub- ject say. When McCreights Dam on the Thessalon river went out a few years ago the bottom of the pond was covered with lamprevs, and in creeks near the Sault we hear thev are verv plentiful in July. It seems this would be the time and place to attack them. The lamprey is already in Lake Superior and a commission has been appointed to investigate. All fishermen could co-operate bv sending them all the information possible to aid them in ridding the waters of these pests or Lake Su- perior will be in the same boat as is Lake-Huron. THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMES W. BARTON. MJX> INFLAMMATION OF USING OF I1EAKT TKEATED B1C i-ENICHXIN Several rears ago a frantic father called me'sip to know if anything could be done 'or his 12-year-old boy suffering Kith inflammation of the lining of the heart. We were old school friends and he called me in the capacity of a friend_to get the exact oa what he could expect and if there was any- thing more that could be done than was being done by his family doc- tor and a heart specialist 1 told him that I knew of nothing more that could be done. These cases were almost always the boy died a few days later. That many of these cases suffer- ing with inflamniaUon of the hears caused by organisms bacterial can notf be helped is reported by Science Ser- vice. suffering froni sub- acute bacterial endocarditis, here- tofore almost always fatal, should be treated with penicillin if the hears ailment is cue to a strepto- coccus sensitive to This is advice given in a report by Drs. Martin Henry Dawsen and Thomas M. Hunter of Presbyierian Hospital and Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons. New York. This advice is based on apparent, success of the treatment in 15 out of 20 patients. These patients are in excellent health, free of all signs of the in- fection ihas caused their heart trouble, and all but. three are back as Drs. Dawson and Hunter do nos call them "cured" yet. be- cause it is only a few months since they were treated and more time is needed to be sure the germs caus- ing the trouble have reallv been de- feated. What about the other five pa- tients? Two relapsed when treat- ment was stopped but they are in excellent condition. The other three patients died. Since the above report of 20 cases was written, seven more have been treated with penicillin; of these, six are well and one relapsed and is receiving additional treat- ment. Physicians everywhere will be wailing and watching reports of these recovered patients to see if a cure has been obtained as sub-acute bacterial endocarditis has been nearly always faial heretofore. London Letter The Road Ahead By 3. Harper Prowse, MJLJl. 18 TEARS OUT" OF 45 Next year! Next year we might iisved the bodv lay in'-the field two rsiri Wnpn ir. rRins it rifwcn'r. j__ get rain. When it rains it doesn't- blow. Next year! And this year, even yet There is something to hope for with the Dominion-provincial conference working on adjustments that- could ease the situation. e has sel- the Flash! "Venerable, sedate Ontario back taxes. Only hurry, while you and Quebec looked westward. Look- have the chance! i ed and saw more dust than comes To be in the clear, just once! j off our fields. Shuddered at the Before prices drop. To be able to spectacle of Manitoba and British make repairs, and fix up the place i Columbia rolling right along with and live less like gophers. Four j their coalition governments. Raised whole new tires for the old car, i their eyebrows at Alberta living maybe. Ah! And get Saliie's j with its funny money theories. teeth straightened. Send Bob to i Stared at Saskatchewan with its town school for his Grade Bieven. funnier monkey business, the big- Xot asking so much. Just the j gest budget in "its history, and the ordinary things that go to make slopran. "If we can't swing this, up decent living. ..Not so declare it a national enierg- much i ency and call on But wind catches our dreans Ontario anei Quebec exchanged and blows them in .all directions, i glances. "As I remember, it the finally to burv ihem, mischievously, j west aiways WAS very extrava- ia crifts of sand. i gant." Then drew their rich mantles Dust gets in your eyes. over their heads. The fields move. Shifting, sift- Our dust got in their eyes! Von Sweedersnort, Jr. days. Even should the University of Alberta obtain 100 suites for vet- erans through government assist- ance, there will still be some 400 or more married veterans without living accommodation, for their families when they enter university next fall. Prof. E. H. Strickland told the Edmonton Citizen's Rehabilita- tion Council. Myers Smith anticipated a parts shortage back home before he left Okinawa as a marine.' Piece by piece, he sent horns parts of a Jap- anese-made automobile two-cylinder, air-cooled, cast-alum- inum Now he's get it back to- I a home-made car for his four sons at Bloctnir-stoa, HI. Two albino kangaroos, gifts to Britain's Conservative Leader Win- ston Churchill from the South A.US- tralia Stock Owners" Association, will leave Adelaide for Liverpool shortly on S.S. River Trest. it was learned in free of lampreys, and these same parasites stayed with the parent fish until It died. It Js quite an- parens that it is not a case of find- ing the cause of the ioss of the trout so much as to what can be done to rid the waters of these parasites. This lamprey is a salt water fish. and his presence in the waters of Lake Huron could be accounted'for by the fact, that in Euroue it is known ss a stone sucker, due to the fact that it hangs on to stones close in shore, and in this way saves it-! self from being washed ashore bv the tides. The lamprey also at- taches itself to the bottoms of boats, and possibly came into Lake Euron after jthe Welland Canal was built. In txgland it is used as bait for cod fishing in the North Sea, and many fishermen claim it is the best bait to be had for this kind of fish- ing. The cod feeding on it may be the reason K is protected in Brit- ain, and ,onlv allo-wed to be taken in certain season. It could be that One of the most thought-provok- ing questions I have received came recently in a letter from a veteran of both World War I and World War H. He had served for five years in each war a total of fen years out of his 45 were spent in uniform in the service of his coun- try. He wanted to know whether the training benefits made avail- able to him under Canada's re- habilitation program could be trans- ferred to fcis son. He pointed out that at 45 he was too old to go to university himself. He -was too old so the counsellors advised begin to learn a Views of the Press LOCAL REVERSE (Vancouver As to the theory and the practice of local option in the sale of beer by the glass in licensed premises, it happens that an interesting ex- ample is provided in the experience of Esquimalt. Long ago in Esquimau, where the navy has its men and its By B. WALKEK said the admiral. "I want you to T -kork. The com- thev "opted" for beer-by-the-glass. Xt1' Said ihe veteran, writing to the soldier paper: "I'm thrown into jail like a cozamon criminal and kept there overnight- If I've done some- thing criminal I expect such treatment, but I resent being kept in a cell like an ordinarv thug. "It's foolishness. In this hypocritical province the only place one can drink is in one's home. Why can't, we live like civilized persons, like all the boys back from overseas have seen drink handled." There is no doubt that the hun- dreds of thousands of servicemen who have returned home after spending several xears in Britain and Europe have brought, their own ideas about our liquor jaws here in Canada, It is one of the problems which our governments, which are the dictators in the matter of liquor and how we drink it, will have to face. It was unwise In wartime, when know, what a fine show we think j the Adelaide one's superior caliea for volunteers, i this is." i to cough, blink an evelash or purse Jones gulped and said: "Yes. sir." j the lips. It was even dangerous I When he reported to training j to have a name which could, how- Jozies found that he had voiun- ever remotely, be mistaken for any leered to attach liaspet mines to other. To prove this point, here 5s enemy vessels. precarious busl- the sad history of or.e Jones who.. ness in which the participants were i. through an error m the paymasters usually written off long before they j i department found himself hero mace their first mission. i