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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1946 C London for Sydney. Australia. 1 H V I I I) K O -nU make only four sto; A its 12000-mile, trip. xr V W. The ops on EXCESS FAT 2S A LIABILITY Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Frowse. a time when the world needed the food TTC can produce if Nature is is. is this year. GRATUITIES the different races are is differer.t i lacineys. muscles, and others. stages are of -J _ En( cial ITiClllClS the various organs. There .c monuiacturers, larh- in Singapore. Europeans are from exile or from Japanese impris omnsnt; to take up their jobs throuahcuc t is still under Production and business sre slo-riv j a question therefore bus that is no excess tat is s. liability to health and to t_ iif g and K is easv 10 understand insurance companies charge liability, is urisightly, is miunous the bloodpres- The troops are leaving and soon ex- su-e' cept for I gone. "Up country.' ES it is called, the ,___, nuts excess work on all ine j organs and has many other dangers i and disadvantages, should not make the overweight feel that he Life In the Army Bellamy, editor of the Clere- plain Dealer, came hoine xe- ceatly from a tour of Germany and Austria, and in an hs had soras refreshing Things to say about the arrcy. He was roundly "critical of the stories depicc GI Joe as a drunken woman-cliaser, bus he did say thai a bio more strictness in the array -should be in order. "The anny is BOS a democracy" declared Mr. Bellamy, and he went on to say that, though Bussia started out; the -witii generals hobnobbing with privates, at the end "the Bussian army -was the strictest in the world. A Bussian general's person was al- most as sacred as thac of an. Orien- tal Canadians will remember when there was a cousiderabls flare-up ijecause the editor of an army news- paper was dismissed for publishing oninious differing from those of the army in the matter of deaioauiza- Uon. Mr. Bellamy criticized the Stars and Stripes, TXS. army news- paper for publishing the of the soldiers on the ground that, though freedom of speech is right and proper in a democracy and must be defended at every turn, "the army ss not a and the army "has nothing to do with, the freedom of the press and should not It is part of the army. Mr. Bellamy appears to have been doing some straight timrttpg two raain ifalayan soirees of wealth, fan and rubber, are by EO means as badly damaged by" tie war as was at xirst reported. But labor is hard to get. plantations have been the rubber greailv ne- Elected, and transportation includ- ing railway services and shroDlng is far from what it used to Meanwhile, the Sultans remain dissatisfied, with the tsroposals to incorporate them into" a Malavan Ifnion and presumablv one of Mr. MacDonalds first tasks will be to bring them to a more reasonable state of ciind. Not a little feet will be required from the new Governor-General in get-------------- mulatiEg for months and years within a matter of days and weeks. Sudden or too rapid reduction of weight can cause shock to the body and sometimes complete collapse. Drastic reductions in diet and strenuous exercise are a senous mis- take for the above reasons. The thought then, especially for overweights of middle age or older is to cut down on food more than. they increase the amount of exer- cise7. All that is necessary is to continue to eat the regular amount of eggs and but, to cut down by one-half on starch sugar, bread. one-half on fat -________ Ul-i. AC-W another matter which 33 provoking cream, fat bv one-half comment in Singapore. It is that of i on his relations with the Special Com- j missioner for South 'Ease Asia, Lord i Kiileara. all tea. coffee on all soft and hard Lord TrmeaiH, formerlj- Sir SQles Lampson. was appointed some time ago to advise the United Xinzdom on questions arising in South j-ast Asia as they affect foreign affairs. Je is the Ftsreign Office's aooointee has besn Hieh for and -uith a long diplomatic career behind him. is a somewhat masterful personaiitv. Already he proposes to run his own broadcasting station and hs has taken, possession of the house jreviously reserved for Mr. Mac- Donald who is, of course, respon- sible to the Colonial Office. Unless Lord Killeam's appointment turns London No Platter Soaae aeople, is would seem, wan the world served up to them on a flatter, done to just the nice brown prefer. The other day an Eastern ex- change published ia an industzia city came to hand in which the editor inveighed against any spe cial consideration for fanners o farm wives in the matter of in come taxes. loos at the advan- j irresprissib'.e tages they enjoy said the wages curing wartinie; wnen one considers mat was completely debarrea from all civilian opportunities curing the war The fact that he was separated from his usuallv meani; Euoponing a horns as as I coa't anybody can possibly refer fairly to these as "handouts." IE must be remembered, too, that the comes back to civilian, hie at a when opportunities for finding civilian employment are at a Etarmg this period of re-conversion which follo'ss a war many factories are either shut! covm or operating with reduced i staffs. Most businesses are soing through a period of restricted ac- tivity. The Veteran goes out to look, for the few jobs that are availaole in competition with those who have been acquiring ski1! and know-edge in civilian establishments while the veteran has been learning the skills required by his branch of the services. To tide h'm over rhi'; "tough spot" the government pays hjs gratuities on an installment equal to his usual rates of service l pay. If he cannot get a 300 he also receives "out of work benefits" j which 13 a. substitute for the i employment insurance" he couid i have qualified for had he remained i in civilian life. So it is not correct i to refer to this as a "handout." j Then there is his re-estabhsh- j meat credit. He may use this to i assist in the purchase of a furniture, tools, working capital for j By JACK StTLLTVAX (Canadian Press Staff Writer) __ Washington bar- his business, and so orT Or'he mav her who cut Winston Churchill's exchange it for saining benefits hair during the wartime prune rmn- pri ister's recent visit to the United States needn't worry about profes- sional criticism from George Ernest Parry who has been looking after "Winnie's" hair-dressing job since 1S40. George just won't talk. The "Talk of the Day" column in the London Evening News said Mr. out; to be temporary or at least his i Churchill returned to Britain "witii functions are more strictly defined j a haircut tha in relation to the Governor-Gen- eral's. there may be some confusion of authority jn Malaya. On his through a South but can't get George to you dis- agree. As a matter of fact. at 78. barber to many of Britain's prime ministers during the last 50 African castnct tne pastor called at', uncanralv elusive. He ao- a farm where he found no one parentlv has taken a leaf from the at home saie an old native. Ke books of the country's leacers on told the native to tell his master how to dodge newspapermen that he had callPd and az the same I Since tha "haircut that horri- time inquired -Rliether it was the fies" comment appeared, George custom of the farmer to observe has been hounded by newsnaper- family prayers. _ ._ _ ''Oh. yes. my was the re- ply, "every evening the Oubass takes the books, and the family gather round the "Is that so'" said the minister. does the Oubass allow you to comp and listen, was the reply. T sit In the doorway to listen j men. He also had an offer from the BBC to "air" his experiences. but inquiries at his shop brought replies he was was "not available" or had "gone out of town for a week." In between haircuts he was caught but the conversation lasted only about ten seconds. After the introduction he muttered something about "two gentlemen of the table and the Ounooi at the j shook hands and was on his way. other, trith the ycune bass and while the Oubass sits at one end j ovirf ii- -fVio young missus opposite each other on either side. "Then, been handed ou ready anti the native, "the the books have and everyone is CHANGE OF VOICE fTiine Magazine? A big. casual r.evsrnan with an end pn an- airft fo- facts last a director of the company. Miss Ellen Smart, it was learned Mr. Churchill's thinning hair grows slowly and he has it cut about once a month. For the last six vears quietly" said i George has packed his equipment Oubaso calls out i in a little black bae ?.r.d gone to the former pnrne ministers Hyde Park gate home. The job usually PEPSODENT DENTAL CREAM WITH IRIUM GIVES TEETH! or for a farm or small holding under the Veterans Land Act. I don't tftm'-c it is correct to refer to this as a "handout" either, it might be more correctly described as an j payment." K he decides to lake training or 1 educational benefits all payments! made to him are charged agsmst! his re-establishment credit. This i also applies to the extra payments l made to employers under the "training-on-the-jcb" scheme. If he takes advantage of the ViA. offers of a farm or a small holding he turns in his re-establishment credit. He must pay one-tenth of the total cost to the director :n cash t prob- ably out of his gratuitv) and he re- pays two-thirds of the total cost. J The one-third write-off balances i his re-establishment credit. j the effect is appronmatelv the! same as though he received an J interest-free loan for the amount. When one considers the increase in the price of land and homes during the war years, the reduction which is given to the veteran doesn't take care of the unusual increase in the prices of these properties over i the 1939 level. j All in all." if one actually studies j and analyses the various payments i and benefits which are made avail- j able to the veterans it becomes ap- parent that he pays for these him- self out of his "equalization pav- merits." And even" with this he "is still at a disadvantage compared to j his neighbor who was not in the services and was able to take ac- vantage of the many an full is done in Mr. Churchill's becroom j opportunities which were available while he smokes a cigar and to the average civilian during the! f-nrrk -af tates to two at once. Grrnt Dexter 48. had drifted the Free Press office when 5ie was i hundred workers wsll 15 wheedled a job in morgue.' needed in the beet fields here short, L'nder the guidance of P.ble. hard- ly to do the thinning. j pontiral re- all the cream and egss and milk I Canada's most infiuer.Hsl daily! and butter asd vegetables and fruit jpaper, the Liberal Winnipeg Free they need, food which saves thenai shelbrig ou; their hard-earned money. Sut he said nothing about hard- earned food. He said nothing about the farm wife feeding the chickens and tending the figs, often milk- ing the cows and, in many cases, doing a stint in the harvest Seld. There is nothing that we know of that would prevent an editor or a merchant or a city worker buy- ing hiraself a little farm on the edge of the city, building his own house as a good many farmers have dorse, keeping a cow and a pig and some chickens aru3 raising a good garden. Perhaps there would be less howling about the price of milk and the house shortage if we went back to the more simple style of living of 50 years ago. 20 Years Aso Frcm the Piles of The Lethbridge Herald. Five hitting Esror Jchr, I developed into a top porter." ed on from to bttawa, Ixncon, arid eventuallv, back to Ofawa wh-5rp he became a colitical the Free i He teamed up with another find, George Ferguson, who joined the Free Press ZP25 after four, rs at Oxford as a Rhodes scholar, i All three- IntecratPd their ideas nrd styles comr'etch that Winmoeg could never quit" rare 'vho wrote But sur" that ih'e team's STTIPS were best polit-j ical reporting in j As Dafop 7n arc his health bessn fail more of When diprt in Jamsrv 3P4'. psg exnected Pit- to1! to move Ferguson Into tm Tnstpad. be split ttv top etiitorial job into three: Ff-nnison The quinquennia! census got un- derway'in the ncur.g to- day as enumerators started on their rounds. Value of building permits issued in the month of May totalled S9.775, as against in Mav last vear. Views of the Press Becker Lumber Co. has sold its New Davton xards to the Advance Lumber company. _TTT rV tldt rf-17 L President Truman of the T.S. in a recent address: are faced with the pre- eminent fact that, if civilization is to survive, we must cultivate the becamp i science of human executive rdnor. uhi'.c Pester in the ability of all peoples, of all Cttawa became editor, i kinds, to live and work together, along with conservative Bruce Hut- 1 in the same world, at peace." ON THE BACK CONCESSION'S j (Fort W.lham Times-Journal) Sam Grcmmatt held an auction sale the other cav on his farm at, Maxwell. Ont. r.orth of Darsdalk.! A hat loader which Sam bought lour years ago for S152 sold for' S205 and a mower] second hand for S5 wss sold at the sale for S22 A set or har- I rows bought 12 years ago for S3 "5 i brought S30 at the sale and a cul- j tivator which cost S25 when pur- chased 21 years ago was bid up to S50. Yearling cattle sold for S75 and cows up to S129 Sevrn sows and 30 young pigs sold fo; S629.50. Such Romgs-on out in the back concessions certainly have a decided touch of the fantastic. WHYAREVOUR TEETH SO MUCH WHITER THAN MINE? I USE THE PERSOOENT DENTAL CREAM HEW IMGREDIENTS MEW BRIGHTER TASTE L- TWICE AS MUCH IRIUM GREATEST CLEANSING j ACTION EVER OFFERED THE PEPSODENT DENTAL CREAM NOW ON SALE AT TOOK NEIGHBORHOOD STORE IS THE MEW-FORMULA PEPSODENT As you would expect, it's Pepsodenc that now offers a dental cream with the greatest cleansing action ever achieved. Yes, new ingredients, combined with twice as much Irium! A new formula that removes every kind of film that darkens your safely. The result: "Pepsodent Teeth" are whitest whitest because they're cleanest. Get NEW-FORMULA LAUCH WITH BOB HOPE EVERT TUESDAYNK5HT DOMINION NETWORK Pepsodent Dental Cream the whitest teetn: "PEPSODENT TEETH" ARE WHITEST BECAUSE THEY'RE CLEANEST KNOW-HOW" MAKES YOUR TIRES LAST Gives gravy new appetite appeal _- mm mz Don't Make This Mistake When Child Is Constipated Don't Dpset x cHH tHrezdy by COS- Ezjty-tanring laxatives or hsrsn. gripinj? cEtsalucs- C-m Tshfets. This Ees? corrective icade jwcSaDy for zrowisg Cttds pleaszat to so geatly ssd cor- raxHy tnthost disagreeable that even the fcssiest child troa't object to their cse. Male lazathre-taHnz time ess? en the enSd aad yourself, mother! Get Oira Tibletj today at roar Soothe your with Murine I Are yoor crcs sensitive so strong lights? Then cleanse refresh them with Murine. And use Marine I when eyes are irritated by sun-glare, I dust, drhinp, reading, hay fever or I factory femes. There are seven I important ingredients in Mcrice. I TH.O drops in each eye soothes and [comforts very quickly. Ask your I druggist for Morinc- _ ears. i nis is not intended as a criti- i cisna of what the government is j doing for the veteran. Most veter- f.ns are ir.ore than satisfied. All! know that the Car.adsan govern- j I merit is doing ir.ore than anv other j government. But this is written Jn be i the hone that it wjil cause those j thoughtless persons who enw the veteran his "handouts" to "do a little thinking before thev make I stupid statements. EVES Restful sleep the dawN fOR INSOMNIA Sold at all Dm; and Dept. Stores Dist. Raymond and Ryder 1947 Charles Vancouver Hastings 3455-R V M m% s ffz r M i i Kvfc m. i- H1 E FINDS and fixes tire He's a good neighbor you should troubles before they start. know. His standards are high and He has the know-how and equip- he aims to please. He will be glad ment that adds hundreds of miles if yon drive in regularly for a free to the life of your tires. Ton hare check-np of aH your tires. He wffl everything to gain by placing mil your tire problems in the willing, hands of your nearby Firestone Dealer. detect and correct little before they become big MOST i MILES FER; DOLLAR HUMBEtilTIRE MILEAGE SAFiTY VALUE keep the air pressure just right. He win And when yon need new tires he win proudly and confidently recom- mend the only synthetics proved on the speedway for yonr safety on the Number One Tire. F1BESTONE TIRE t RUBBER CO. OF CANADA LIMITED HAMILTON CANADA FOR SERVICE ON ABOVE APPLY TO THE FOLLOWING LETHBRIDGE DEALERS Artie Service Station Third Ave. and I3th St. S. Gait Service Station Fourth Ave. and Ninth Street S. Short Stop Service Station Fourth Ave. and Eighth Street S. Mechanics Sales Ltd. Eleventh St and Third Ave. S. General Farm Supplies 'Tor all your farm equipment" Phone 4363 1621 3rd Ave. S. KWSPAPLRl ;