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Tuesday, November 23, 1943
Page 7
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TUESDAY, NOV. 23. 1943 THE WINNIPEG TRIBUNE PAGE 7 BEHIND THE HEADLINES Comment . . . . . . People Interpretation .. Letters .... In Italy From eljr intra TODAY Stassen Endorsed For Presidency By Th. Associated Press ST PAT'T VTinn V.. C - . - irrom Th. Tribune London - kiri, leaving a will which Rave the mer Governor HnroM E. Stassen hyTh. Bouth.m Co., Ltd. masons for his suicide and facts o( Minnesota, now a lieutenant - ION'DON, Nov. 23 Exactly a about his expulsion from the Jap - commander in the United States v year after the Red Army be - anese Diet, I Navy, Monday was unanimously en - gin Its Stalingrad offensive. Tiiel Nakano was a powerful political I dorsed by the Republican State Times sajs In a survey of Russia's figure and former editor of the Central committee for the 10t4 Re - long list of triumphant victories, it leading newspaper, Asahi. He and rublican nomination for president, has made unbroken progress across1 his Fascists were strongly pro - l 700 miles of territory until it Is German but they failed to induce within sight of the former fron - Tojo to give Germany more help tiers of Poland. All the Germans; in her struggle with Russia, can do now Is to launch a counter - 1 The Japanese are now building offensive against the Kiev salient up extensive air raid defence ser - with the most powerful panzer vrrM. These, as admitted bv the army It has at present In the field.! home minister, have hitherto been a ins nnuir duly ftllulK ni OlHIIll - very Weak liiau nun uiaasuuus ieauits iu ji1 self. One secret has been the of Russia's ability to success switch Price Ceiling Fixed For Hay Prices fit hnv tn Cdiui.!, The Germans have now begun have hern placed under the nrirr to execute Danes. Two laborers - coilinz. arr - oi - dinp t n .nnn.m,.. poworfu force, rom one a a to Tattackin i reldii: mf,ntr,f,'m ffUials f the VVar" another without Intermission, thus ?' " ' ?' ZZ "mo TlBdo Board h" - are constantly carrying outl J 'regional office , of Danes whom Ihey accuse 1 '...fl heteil'.ns Pr'ce The Times does not think the German recapture of Zhitomir is of great significance, though it is a definite threat. It will not, how ever, halt the Red Army's offensive .HA - t t r . ...i a i of illegal political activities. - n ir T'll' P "IT , I! The Polish national council has! products. Tne order wjll gtabilz. .Wwwmw).iiihw iinniimwBnwm n in i ; f . , $ ' ! J officially Issued In London the names of ten principal German nrt 'thi. u th. mn.iH.r. t inn ' criminals In the Nazi regime in at this stage. But if the Nazi of - folan responsible for the slaugh - tensive fails, then disaster will be !fr. nunderds of thousands of certain. Polish Jews. Premier Mikolalczyk'i . . , ' wife has been sent to a concentra - The first Indication of disquiet Hon camp by way of revenge for on the Japanese home front is re - ihpr ""band's political activities in ported bv The Times' Delhi cor - 1 1' - nglaml. The Polish underground respondent. High judicial officials,: ""' ' u.e mum - Including public prosecutors, have: H,immlpr hpnchmen guilty of been conferring in Tokyo where Premier To,o had some unpleasant facts to reveal. He said it was now necessary to control public speech and prevent any split In national opinion. As the Japanese people are effectively muzzled, a split can enly come In the highest circles. Recently the prominent Fascist leader, Nakano, committed hara - l - - - - this latest cruelty. Chief Constable M. J. Bruton, of Regina, passed through here over C.P.R. lines Sunday evening on his way to Ottawa where he will be invested with the O.B.E. by the Governor - General. He received the award In the King's birthday honors list this summer. If I FOUND A "BETTER WAY" TO CORRECT I v MY CONSTIPATION! i War means harder work for most of us. It's certainly no time to be handicapped by that common type of constipation caused by lack of "bulk" in the diet. If you have that trouble, here's a simple, enjoyable method that so many people use to correct th cause they eat ALL - BRAN refularly instead of resorting to harsh purgatives that give only temporary relief. 7n V b v 1 M "Jf i! costs of western milk and livestock producers, they said. Because of a relatively peer hay crop in British Columbia and only a fair crop on the prairies there was a short supply of hay this fall. Competitive bidding, especially by milk producers, resulted In prices of hay going as high as $35 a ton. Maximum prices at which a Manitoba shipper, including primary producers, may sell baled hay loaded on cars at the railway shipping point in or nearest the area of production is $18 a ton. The order covers maximum prices charged by shippers, primary producers, wholesalers and retailers, in full or partial carload lots. Wireless School Entertained Among Canadians doing important work w ith Spit lire squadrons in the Italian campaign is FLYING OFFICER BRUCE EVANS, son of Mrs. Brenda Evans, Ste, 22, Lenoro apts. A former clarinet player with the R.C.A.F. br - nd, N. 2 Training Command, he received his wings July 8 when he graduated from No. 10 S.F.T.S. at Dauphin. Another Winnipegger In the group is FO. IAN CALDWELL. The men fly with an R.A.F. army co - operation unit In the Salerno area. The R.C.A.F. at No. 3 Wireless school were entertained by the Gloomchaser? Concert Troupe Thursday, Nov. 18 The show was directed by Jean Low and Albert Foreman. Thonse Lcyden was master of ceremonies. Performers Thia delicious cereal - it'i grand lnuunert Allre ana r"y Mrtel. tasting in muffins, too keeps thous - Sh'rley Bailey, Alice Wills, Verna ands regular, naturally ... stops Hutton, Kay Nicholl, Marquerile their trouble "before it starts". Try j Cooper, Gay and Terry Desjardins, this pleasant plan. Eat KSLLOGO'S I Joan Glondcnning, Lillian Cooke, ALL - BRAN every day , . . drink Dorothy Grant, Vivian Hardv, Kay plenty of water ... and see why it's ! Mc Phee, Lillian Wallace. Jennie better way . Your favorite Mornz Mai iorie KVmUh Mm - inrie Green, Gporgina and Nettie Oz, Albert Foreman, Jack Parkin, Bill James and Wally Osland. called grocer has ALL - BRAN in two convenient sizes. Made by Kellogg's in London, Canada. i CHEMISTRY HELPS T O W I N THE WAR ONE AmCRAFI MOTOR delivered without any rust on it! From the time they leave the production line, the tools of war guns, tanks, planes are threatened by a devastating enemy: corrosion, commonly called rust. Silica Gel protects vital war equipment by removing moisture from the air before corrosion can begin its deadly work. Formerly, equipment bound for overseas was heavily coated with grease and waxes to protect metal surfaces. Such treatment was slow and messy, and delayed final assembly overseas. Some things, like radio equipment, could not be treated with grease and had to risk overseas shipment unprotected. Now, Silica Gel provides positive protection from rust and corrosion for all types of equipment. For instance, an aircraft engine is packaged for overseas by sealing it in a moisture - proof envelope. Small cotton bags filled with Silica Gel are tied to the en - Silica Gel to protect overseas shipments is another example of how Industrial Chemistry helps Canada's war effort. P ginc. The Silica Gel in the bags removes the moisture scaled into the envelope and maintains relative humidity at a low level where corrosion will not occur. In each spark plug port on the cylinders, and in other similar openings, plastic plugs, filled with Silica Gel, arc in stalled. These - jgf? plugs protect the combustion cham - bers and other internal engine sur faces. Silica Gel is a harmless, chemically inert material that can absorb up to half its weight in moisture. It is made available to manufacturers through the General Chemicals Division of Canadian Industries Limited. YOUR OPINIONS Ttlt Tribun wtleomet IHtfri from Mi rrnilerf on mfttttrt of puMlo lnternt, pradrabljr wiib th nam of Ui writer, but whtn a pen nam It usfd tha writer's correct name and addreie mint be ilvtn althmien not for publication, mean Keep your letlera brlff: preferably 200 word! or leea. The Editor reerrvei tha right to cut letter! when pact limitation! require. Liquor Again To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir, The supply of liquor available to the several provinces has been fixed by the Federal government; the distribution of that supply Is the responsibility of the i liquor commissions of the provinces, and on the Manitoba commission must fall the sole resnniM - 'hility for the utter confusion into i which the distribution system has fallen in this province. The Manitoba Liquor Commission knows the amount of liquors, wines and beers which it has to distribute each month. Its job if to see that supply is spread evenly and fairly among the province's permit holders. That job is one of aimple arithmetic: divide the number of ounces nf liquor, wine and beer by the number of permit holders. The answer in each case would be the actual ration permitted to each permittee. If the actual ration differs from the prcnent ration of 40 ounces uf liquor, six bottles of wine and two rases of beer each month, it should he amended to conform with the supply. In British Columbia, where the distribution system also collapsed sonn after rationing, Incurring all the crsequenccs of disorganization such as exorbitant bootlegging bribery, that method finally was resorted to even though it meant reducing the ration to i2 ounces a month. Under the present system In Manitoba, a flrrt - there - first - served system, there is a premium placed upon determination; persons who have an actual profit to make out of acquisition of supplies will stand in queues for hours in order to obtain them. The casual consumer the social drinkers as insurance companies call them are left out. If the present system is designed to appease bootleggers and dipsomaniacs, then It Is completely successful. As a means of supphing permittees with their formally an nounced ration each monlh It Is a failure. Two things could be done at once to correct the situation: 1. Out - of - town permits and hotel permits should be recalled; the could be replaced by apecial visitor's single - purchase permits in the case of bona - fide visitors. This would do away with the numeroui out - of - town permits now held by residents in addition to their own. 2. The total supply should be apportioned equally among legal per mit - holders; even though this means a drastic reduction in the ration. Any other plan would he prefer able to the present one where persons who have paid $1 for a permit and, In sorne cases, wait in queues for an hour or so, are deprived ol their ration. nscis. Winnipeg, Nov. 17. Food Chemist Describes New Blended Fats G. T. Carlln, member of the research laboratory staff, baking division, Swift and Co., Chicago, arrived in the city Monday to address a meeting of the Winnipeg section, American Association of Cereal Chemists, Monday evening. He showed slides of micro - baking tests made in the Swift laboratories during the development of blended fats to replace vegetable and animal fats and oils, imported before the war. There would be a decrease in the Importation of fats and oils to the United States and Canada after the war, he predirted, be - caufe of the development of blended fats just as edible and cftoctive to replare them . Mr. Carlin is at the Fort Garry hotel. Airmen Get Commissions The following airmen of No. 2 Training Command, now overseas, have been commissioned: i Air gunners, Flight SRts. V. C. Gillespie, 313 Harbison ave., and R. W. Holman, Tort Arthur. 1 Flight engineer, Sgt. R. G. Locke,! 14 Moxom Court. Winnipeg. i Air bombers. Flight Sgts. W. A.' McLean, Lumsden,; E. LJ Plaster, Lorkwood, Sask. j Navigators, Warrant Officer J.' H. Anderson, Saskatoon, Sask.; F.S. E. II. Suarez, 7UR College st.,1 St. Boniface, Man.; F.S. J. L. Whitney, Dickens post office, Winnipeg, Man.; F.S. VV. H. Rules Deloralne, Man.: Sgt. N. D. Hall, 8J Mnrley ave., Winnipeg. Pilots, F.S. J. C. Hughes, Dau phin, Man.; F.S. A. S. Wehh. Prince Albert. Sisk.; Warrant Officer J. H. Williamson, Pambrun, Sask.; F.S. A. W. Walking, Hi - uina, Snsk.; F.S. R. C. Kins. Ochre River, Man.; F.S. A. R. Hales, Virden, Man.; F.. D. M. Wilson. Regina, Snsk.; F.S. S. R. Lnine, Port Arthur. Ont.; F.. G. G. Smith, EaMcnd, Sask.; Sgt. C. E. Birston. Ridgoly, Man.; F.. C. B. Witt, Morrien, Man.; F.S. W. A. Peters. Laird, Sask.; F.. I. J. Scott, Brandon, Man. Wireless Operators Air Gunners, F.S. N. P. Lewis, Valor, Sask.; Sgt. R. G. Ratcliffe, Saskatoon, Sask.; Warrant Officer R. L. McCaffrey. 10(1 Tache ave, Norwood. Man.; Warrant Officer E. W. Car - ley, 315 Beverley st.. Winnipeg. Man.; Warrant Officer L. E. Johnston, Crandnll, Man. Former Kelvin Teacher Promoted Promotion of Lieut. Robert J. Cochrane, 15 Llplon St., Winnipeg,! to captain, is announced. Employed as an army examiner nt the 103rd Basic training cent re. Fort Garry, Capt. Cochrane Is a former school teacher, having been on the staff of Kelvin Technical high school since 10H1. Ho is a graduate of the University of Manitoba, and studied vocational guidance at Harvard university. At Kelvin, in addition to personnel guidance woi k, Capt. Cochrane was athletic representative on the inter - high school council, and was in charge of track and field train ing for several years. Volers Urged To Attend Polls Trail Rangers Officers Inducted Trail Rangers of Knox Unite! church held nn induction ceremony recently when Billy Axan, chiet imwr, and Gordon Toews, suh - Every Winninee voter was urced 'llir'' ranger, were Inducted into to attend the polls Friday "to de - i"""'' - mnn.stratc that we deserve di - ' Dr - Crossley Hunter, pastor ot mocrary bv exercising to the full!"ie church, performed the cere - the democratic ri - ht nf the fra - i - jnlnnv. "n,1 handed over to Billy chise." in a statement released thi'Axnn " n,M" whl,n represents his morning bv II.' A. Oi. - .npell pio - crnl nf off"' - Tl"' Blhl was vincial chairman of the t'.C F. llmnrted to Gordon Toews who will "Who m.u ole for is vnur bust. 1 ' n I"1 m 11 Bt 'n "Pining District Depot Men Win "Hooks" Promotion of four soldiers sta tioned at No. 10 District Depot, Fort Osborne barracks, Winnipeg, to corporal Is announced. They are Cpls. George E. Head, 615 Fermor ave., St. Vital; James C. Dunn, 343 Roseberry St., St. James; John G. Snider, Ififl Cathedral ave.. and W. R. Miller. Lack Of Snow j Hampers Hunters j On Opening Day Monday w as the day for big game hunters to start stalking t lie deer or the moose and everything was right except the weather. There were lots of hunters and lots of game but one requisite was lacking for tracking them down, there was no snow. The shortage of rifle ammunition was not so serious as that of shotgun shells because most of the bush hunters had a supply) from last jear. The number of' applications for licenses over the piovime at large seemed just as many as a enr ago and there were flic usual number of nonresident duplications from the United States. 'Plus year nearly all were from North Dakota and Minnesota. The season is open until Dec. 2 In the meantime a licensed hunter is allowed to shoot one male moose, or one male caribou, or one male Virginia or mule deer. He can't legally bag one of each. Members of the armed forces, Including those now In Manitoba from the United States, are classed as residents for the purpose of issuing licenses. This concession permits them to get their license on pament of the resident fee of $3. ness. and the decision on this point must rest entirely with ynuiseif.j The import ant point is that eveij vote should he cast. Let us, in this civic election, establish an all - time record for Winnipeg. Don't let it he said that only one - third of the voters in this city used their franchise. Let us make it an all - out effort," Mr. Chappell snid. Winnipeg was in the anguaid of tho majority of Canadian cities in having universal stiff ra'.'e, Mr Chappell added. He urged that "while our armed forces overseas were fighting to retain our democratic way of life, it was our responsibility as citizens of Winnipeg to demonstrate that we de serve this democracy tv exercising of the Trail Ranger club. Chapped. Rough Lips Prevented Relitvt Sortntss Instantly Bote, chipped lipi maka life mlierabla in cold weather. Painful and unughtlt, their cracked, rough surfaces are eatili Infected. Don't run thia risk I Prorent chipping, with Lypayl. Its wonderful emollient action protects tha delicata membranea, keeps the tip tissues from becoming dried out hj cold, biting, winds, so that lips stay smooth and soft in all weather. When lips are already chapped, Lypsyl fives quick relief, seala th to the fu'l the demociatic right of 1 "")ed membranes against damerous the franchise." An average or one vessel sinks every 29 hours In one of the world's seven seas In normal times. terms, hastena natural healing. Gat Lypsyl at your store today and usa it regularly. Sold everywhere in handy stick form, LYPSYL Natural m4 a enrl.H. WMta It Man and VVamaa 1 ucility counts most for that richt satisfying flavour which only a fine quality tea yields, use.. il) CANADIAN INDUSTRIES LIMITED Wide Appeal Made In Clothing Drive The committee In charge of the Aid to Russia clothing campaign has sent a letter to all churches in Winnipeg and Greater Winnipeg, urging them to co - operate in the drive for new and used clothing for civilian Russians. It Is expected the appeal will be greeted with a satisfactory response. The church members have been asked to bring their contributions to their church Sunda. Nov. 28. The request was male from pulpits Sunday, Nov. 21. walLXZli ": ' ' ':; :'.; ...:,' .... " v.,. - ' ::',. .',.; .:.: :' v. - , - . . .:: - !t - - :.3 - - . ; - y - y ivy. .'.: :. - . , - ' - A - ;,:...'.:.:..: - ...,v : '. ... , : ..:: A - :,. - the basis of the people's business DEMOCRACY is founded on the principle that all men are equal. Life insurance carries this principle into practice. In it, regardless of position or of means, each policyholder pays for what he gets and gets what he pays for. In it the dollars of the poor man get the same trusteeship as the dollars of the rich. those who participate in it, when emergency arises. You know that through years of wars and depressions, panics and epidemics, life insurance in Canada has never failed to meet its policy obligations promptly and in full. WHEN YOU BUY life insurance you know that you become a co - sharer with others in the partnership benefits your togetherness creates. You know that your common fund of savings is securely at the call of all miV.rtiav - .TS:717iil'. ' You HAVE SEEN how competition? within the free frame of democracy, has developed strong life insurance companies whose assets are owned by the people they serve. These companies offer the outstanding modern example of how individual planning and enterprise, under government supervision, can produce the maximum financial benefit for all kinds and classes of people It is good citizenship to own LIFE INSURANCE A message from the Lite Insurance Companies in Canada

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