Calgary Herald from Calgary, Alberta, Canada on March 17, 1952 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Calgary Herald from Calgary, Alberta, Canada · 2

Publication:
Location:
Calgary, Alberta, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, March 17, 1952
Page:
2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

mmam -THE CALGARY HERALD Monday. March 17. 1952; 75,000 More Each Day Growth In Population Poses Major Problem NEW YORK (NANA) Every morning the sun rises nn 75 000 more living human beings than it did the day before. This doesn't mean that 75.000 babies are born every day -no less than 220,000 come squalling into th mortal struggle. But subtracting ctoths from births, and averaging out the ww'j net gam. each day sw?s our limited earth fared with the job of supporting 73.000 more hungry mouths than it had to Fijpport 24 hours earlier. In the United States alone, for example, the population is prnwin? at the rate of more than four persons a minute, 250 an hour and 6.000 a day. The U.S. census beureau estimates that at, the present, rate, the U.S. population, which now exceeds 155,000,000 persons, will be' more than 200,000,000 by 1975 FIGURES supplied by the statistical office of the United Nations are more alarming. It reports that the world population in 1950 was about 2.400.0O0,- Dont Walt. $17 Down Puts a G.E. REFRIGERATOR In your home. Adams Radio 131a - 8th Ave. W. 36 16th Ave. N.W. MT. ROYAL UPHOLSTERING .Announces A BIGGER end FURNITURE Commencing THURSDAY MARCH 20TH a HELP WANTED-FEMALE Large Retail Firm Requires' EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER 5 day week, employee benefits and excellent working conditions. State age, experience, qualifications and salary expected. BOX 1946 HERALD First Appearance In Calgary THE RENOWNED TRAINING COMMAND with 16 VOICE MALE CHOIR Solos and Novelty Numbers urrPTrnn nnnfinn fiiiniTAnniP WCOICnil WHUMUH J4UUI I UltiUlf TUESDAY, MARCH 18 Hi - 8:15 ?M. ADMISSION: ADULTS 75c CHILDREN 35c Sponsored by THE CALGARY ZOOLOGICAL SOCIETY SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL ZOO Th PCAF Training Command Band appears through the klM jmrmlMftm nf Air Vice Marshal C. R, Slemon, C.B., C.8.E., CD.. Air Officer Commanding R.C.A.F. Training Command, Trenton, Ontario )00 end inciea.sing at the raie of 22,000,000 arnualiy. The U.S. department of apiculture estimates that in the United States there will be another person at every dinner table in 1975 where four people now sit down to a meal. What this means in actual requirements is best illustrated in fisures supplied, by the agriculture department. ( IT ESTIMATES that the U.S. will need an additional 5 500,000,000 pounds of "red meat" and require annual slaughtering of 10,000,000 more cattle and calves. 20.000.000 more hogs and ,1.350.000 more sheep and lambs. If, said that to support this volume of slaughter would require 100.000.000 bead of cattle, yearly pig crop of 121.000.000 and an increase in sheep numbers from 2n.000.000 to 58.000-000. Milk production will have to be increased by 10,000,000,000 quarts in 1075 from the present 60.000,000,000 and will necessitate either 6.000.000 more rows or an additional 615 quart from each cow. Egg production, it added, will have to be increased by 14,700,-DOO.OOO over the current 60.000.-000.000 and require 87.000,000 more layers of an increase in the rate' of about 4.1 eggs per hen from 167 eggs a year in 1950 to 210 in 1375. John C. Hogan Dies In Toronto TORONTO (CP) A familiar figure in Canadian newspaper circles. John C. Hogan, 62. died Friday from coronary thrombosis. Manager of the Toronto advertising office of The Southam Newspapers, he died while making a business call. He traveled extensively throughout Canada for his firm. Born and educated in Toronto, Mr. Hogan started out as a re porter for, The Cleveland Leaner and later joined The Detroit Free Press, He was, at one time, assistant city editor of the old Toronto News. HE JOINED the Southam organization in Winnipeg in the early Twenties, later moving to The Southam Company office in Montreal. He returned to Toronto in 1930 when he was made office manager here. nurino the. First Hreat War he enlisted "with the Royal Regiment and was captured during the Battle of Ypres. He held the rank of captain in the reserve army in the Second Great War. MR. HOGAN was a member of Grace Church - on - the - Hill : the Royal Military Institute; Koyai Victoria Lodge: A.F. and A.M., Montreal: the Scottish Rite; the National Club and Thornhill Golf Club. He is survived by his widow, the former Maude Kennedy: one daughter, Mrs. W. A. Willson, Toronto; a son, John, Ottawa; his mother, Mrs. Mary Hogan; a brother, G. W. Hogan. and a sister. Mrs. Charles H, Weir, all of Toronto. MR. HOGAN'S funeral will be heid Tuesday. The body will rest at the Mortey's Bedford funeral chapel until Tuesday at 11 a.m. The service will be held in Grace Oiurch-On-the-Hill at 1:30 p.m. Burial will be in Toronto s xuouni Pleasant cemetery. GROUP CAPTAIN TO RETIRE WINNIPEG (CP) Group Capt. George H. Sellers, commanding officer of 17 Auxiliary Wing Headquarters, R " A.F., Winnipeg, today announ.d his retirement. .u s Elm rr i mi, ... , 4 - I y j f0' . - n i t i y'U ' Vs : Mi t - TWO PUPILS of Okotok-, pubhc school ore shown Here as they carry out their annual activities in assisting children less fortunate than themselves. Members of the Grade IV-V branch of the Junior Red Cross Society, they are deft to right); Gayle Paul, president, 10, depositing her "birthday" pennies in the "Red Cross" cake, as Joyce Hodkinson, 9, looks on. Three other groups in the school also contribute to the Crippled Children's hospital in Calgary. Obituaries And Funerals . :- Ctanlnv 1 Limited for 2S years. He was a mm- MrS. Anilie SianiPJ lhe, of thp Knlsnts of Columbus and Rev. Dr. G. B. Sttzr will ron'tuct j tj, hv Nanx- 'Soi-ipiy. private funeral service Wednesday! Suivivinc arr his vife. Helen: at 2 p.m. at her home, for Mrs, Aume mn Terence of Calftary : antl three Stanlev, 222 4th Ave. N.W.. ho dledl hrniher. Terence. W illiam and James Saturday. Burial, under the dtrect!nn0f Glasgow, Srniland. of Gooder Bros, funeral home, will - be In the family plot. Union cemetery. t,nh MeAmlren Mr?. Ptanlev was horn In Nottnein IOMpn MCAIMlrirBS Ireland and r'ame to Calgary In .toeph Lamrt McAndres. 43. of Her husband. Joseph, died in 1938. 2318 30! h SI. S.W.. died Sunday In Holv Cross hospital. FranrU Tlickelt Requiem hltrh mass v. ill be said Canon "hp ... oJflH.,, . t - at the funeral service luesday t 1 ,;p ...v P.m. in Mclnnls and Holloay funeral - p,..,vpr, xv, aid Weflnrsdsv at home for Francis (Frank) I ailo ay , rn n s,rrd Heart Churrh'and Tuckeft. ?.T5 19th M-.. v.. ho d'crti K,f of Cnllimbu! ni meet for Saturday at his home. Buna! Wedndav at S p.m. in Lev- Mr. Tuckett was born in ?ia; ner. ..j. .... ....... .... Rimroe Count v. Ont., and rarae to Calgary 46 years ago. H was building contractor here untU movinE to Turner Valley 11 j ea'-s net. Thee he was production manaser of the Commonwealth Oil Co. unt'l vetirins and returning to Caig-rv tivo yc-"5 t. ?r, Hp was a nast memhrr of the I.O.O.F. and was a member of Christ j Church i Elbow Park). Surviving are his wife, Edith: two daughters, Mr. W. M. Taylor and Mrs. Katmeen o unen m i.aipai a brother. A ;,,VirTe Vnert ?V ts?n iS Marie and a of Oriilia. Ont. George Uffelman norse Xlffelman. 79. 924 5th .Are. K E.. died Saturday at his home. Rev. w. F. Snyder will officiate at the orql eprvire Wednesday at 3 : 1-S p m. In Salem Church, and burial, under the direction of Jacques funeral home, will be In Queen's Park cemetery. Mr. Ufffllman was born in Saratov. Russia, and came to Calgary In 19J.T Three years later he moved to Beiseker ijhirc ho farmed until retiring to Calgarv In 1946. He was a member of Salem Evangelical Church. Surviving are his wife. Katherlne: two sons. Andrew of Beiseker end George of Calgary: 14 grandchildren and 19 great-grandchildren. Paul rodmoroff The funeral sendee for Paul Pod-moroff 76. who died Thursday, will be conducted todav at 4:30 p m. at his home. 240 27th Ave. N.E. Burial will be In the family plot. Queen's rrk cemetery under the direction of Ley-den's funeral home. Born in Karsk, P.ussla, Mr. Podmor-off came to the Carseland district in 1S39. He later lived at Blarkie. then retired to Calgary 15 years ago. Surviving are his wife Dora: six sons. Wiiliam of Carseland. Eiv of KamsarA-. Sask., Alex, John ana t rea of Calgary and Michael of Mosslelgh: Iwo daughters, Mrs. Mnilie Topoff of Olds and Mrs. Mabel Klnakn of Halkirk. Mrs. R. B. Francis Mrs. R. B. (Jeanni Theresa Adelaide) Francis, 236 11H St. N.V,, died Saturdav st her home. Rev. A. Flnnls Marsh will conduct the funeral service Tuesday at. 3:30 p.m. In Hill-hurst United Church and burial "ill he In t.nion cemetery under the dirc- tinn of Mclnnls end Houowsy itinera! Mrs. Franc!?, wife of Dr. R. B FranHt nf Halearv. ivas born In Vi lnnl- peg and came to fcalgary from Toronto in 1U0. S.hp was craduate of the University of Toronto snd on coming to Caisarv was nn active rnurrn wiik-er, She nreanized the Women'! Mls-5fnnrv Snrietv at. Hlllhurst United Church, end wes also a member of the Women's Canadian club and the women a Musical eluo. Resides her husband, she Is survived hv a dai.phtPr Man- Of Lcthhrldcc: ti-o sons. Dr. Robert R. Francis of FHmontnn and Dr. ,lnms R. Francis of Calgary: four srandchilrtren and a brother. James Robertson oi "tontrrai Phillip Rf illy Pfnuterc high mass uill be 5a!d Wedriesav at 9:30 a.m. for Phillip Failiv. 67" of Ste. 1. Avoniea Apts . who 'died Sundav at bts home. Burial tt-ill he In St. Mary's remeterj'. Parishioners and friends will meet for pravers Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Cathedral and Knlshts of Columbus will meet for prayers Tuesday 8 30 p.m. in Mclnnls and HOiioway iunera. Mr. Relllv was born in Edinburgh. Scotland, and came to Caleary 29 years aso. Before retiring two years ago he was employed with Imperial (til ."-" X:- ----- -..--) 1 4 X if .-a TERRY WALKER, employee of the Saskarchewon Natural History Museum ot Regma, bottle feeds two black bear cubs found north of Prince Albert. The tiny animals ore being housed and fed temporarily at the museum. (CP PHOTO) i.uini.i.1 inm ji.iiiii win wii'iii l"ir II '1 ' MM i irpnrs tunerai pome Mr. Me Andrews was brnn in Mayo Que., and came to Retlaw. Alberta. in 1312. Seven ears later he came in rfliar1,' here he "as employed with Great West Saddlery Co. Ltd. for U years before joining the Calgary T'nsit Syctem 22 ejrs ago. fl'p i.as a member of the Amalgam ate) Assorhiiion or Street ano htectr -ral Raiiwav and Motor Employees, No, ,W3: president of the Calgary .Municipal Railway Strk Benefit. Association: a director of the C.T.S. Credit Cnlon and a member nf the i Counrli No. 1186. Knights of ivonimbus. He Is survived bv his wife. Wlnnl-fred; three sons. Brvan. Gordon and Walter of Oilcsrv: "two grandsons: two brothers. Walter of Lethbrldge and Phillip In California: three sisiers Mrs. Perev Windsor of Calgary, Mrs Marie Bnire nf Vancouver and Mrs. Alius Lauchten of California. He was: predeceased by two brothers. Francis ' XaMer woo ruen in iaigary reu, 4, Albert In Vauxhaul in 1947, and a sister Mrs. .1. T. Burke In Retlaw In 1324. Mrs. Dora Shearer Mrs. Dora Alice Burnett Shearer. a resident or houtnern Aioeng sim-r inns, died Sunday at ner nome. -in 14th Ave. W. Arrangements for the rimers!, to bo held In Carmangay, will be announced later by Leyden's funeral home. Mrs Shearer was born In Mnntlcello. Klv , and rame to Southern Alberta In Ifn'i'j. She homestcaded at Claresholm and Iter at Carmansay. She was a member of First Baotlst. l.nurcn. i.etn- br1de: tl1" Women's Institute at iar-mangay and the Carmangay hospital auxiliary. Sur-ilne are two sons. Deimar and John of Carmangay: a daujrhte-. Mrs. T. H. Broo.s of Calgary; seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Florence Whitburn Florence Whitburn. Infant, daughter j nf Mr. and Mrs. Winreci u. wmrourn. 715 Rldou Rd.. who died Wednesday in flcneral hospital, was buried Friday in Queen's Fark cemetery following a private funeral service in Leyrien's funeral home. Born in Ca!ca-y she survived by her parents, a brother. Thomas, and her rranrloa rents. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Whitburn and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Buryj of Calgary. Weekend Deaths (By Canadian Pre Boston Air Chief Marshal L. S Breadner. 58, former chief of air staff of the Roval Canadian Air Force. Bernards'ville. N.J. Albert J. Fisk. 71. pioneer In the auto accessory business. Montreal Douglas K, Whithsm 60. executive passenger representative of Cunard Steamship Company. Saint John, N.8. John Kennedy, retired hanking official. Glace Bay. M.S. John R. MacdonaM. 5. well-known maritime labor leader D,,trojt George Kemeny. 76. one tirr.e poet tfluveate of Hungary and Detroit newsDaperman. Canberra Jet Bomber Sets Flight Record DARWIN". Australia (Reutersl A British Canberra jet bomber Sunday set. a record of 20 hours and 20 minutes flying from England to Australia. It clipped three rwuirs from the record held by the first Canberra to fly to Australia in 1951. w."f!l.)., ,1 v v r 4 "V v 4 1 i v Dr. Conant Gives Atomic Warning LONDON (Reutersl Dr. James B. Conant. Harvard University president and leading U.S. nuclear scientist, said today the danger of atomic attack is growing daily for people in the industrial ized centres of Britain. Canada and the U.S. "Month by month the stockpile of atomic bombs in Russia mounts," he said. "There is no priority of nations in this matter. We walk together, all of us, in the valley of the shadow." DELIVERING THE Stevenson lecture at the London School of Economics. Conant said the only way to prevent atom bombs from falling is obviously to prevent a third world war. Conant regretted the "barriers to full Anglo-American co-operation in all aspects of Allied nuclear physics." Bad feeling over exchange of atomic information among Britain and Canada and the U.S. "might have been avoided by greater frankness at the outset." Provision for sharing knowledge among friendly countries and keeping the public informed "requires a careful weighing of the balance between the demands of security and the dfmands of liberty." from Page 1 Banff Fatality one searching the base of the cliff and the other the summit of the mountain. A tnboggan'was brought in and De Mulder's body was removed to the Banff funeral service quarters, supervised by Jacques funeral home in Calgary. It will be forwarded to Calgary sometime today by Jacques funeral home. SEARCHERS were under the direction of Sgt. Lionel Broadway of the R.CM.P. and Park Warden Herh Ashley. They said it was the first falaliry recorded on Tunnel Mountain which is climbed by thousands of visitors to Banff each year. Tour ists climb to the summit by a well-worn path. Some -alpinists have scaled the east face of the mountain the side which the boys had tried to come down and nearly all have returned to Banff via the path rather than make the dangerous trip hack down jhe sheer face. Sgt. Broadway said it was impossible to tell whether Corrigan had fallen free all the way down the mountain or whether he had hit ledges breaking his fall on the way down. It is believed De Mulder's fall was broken by ledges jutting from the face of the cliff. "We can't figure out yet how the boy wasn't killed or more I umiimi I Aieel IMil IIIWI HIMif mil i.miiiiF mi i " Our steak8 are cut from top grades of beef only-meat which is sure to cook up tender and juicy. Then we trim away parts that don't rightly belong on a good steak-excess bone and fat, sections of tough meat. (See diagram at right.) The result is a steak which offers a maximum of good eating for your money. We guarantee it Tuesday Only, larch 1 Un KS H II 11 11 Hi .3 MB B3 13 Sa E ,.,-..jiii..i.iiii j.ji.ni!iiiiiii mi inrirn i i j 1 1 i,ii mil . i j.iiWiririii-ii-i:iiilii. ji ::p(fllr- rr'Tiamirirl a,i nnm , mu , , LnWnfc-M mrf-fi mtk mi H-iiiiiM seriously injured " said Sgt. Broadway. Soft snow was credited with breaking sone of the force of Cornran's landing at the bottom of the cliff. BILLY CORRtGAL told The Herald his story this morning while he was resting at home after arriving home from B.nff at about 4 a.m. today. The two boys had planned the Banff trip the previous night and started out 9 a.m. Sunday. "We got to Banff at about 2 p m. and started climbing the mountain after four. When we got to the top! we were going to turn back audi come down the same way but we spotted a road on the other side and decided to take a short cut down that side of the mountain." During the climb and descent Billv led the way for Pat. HALF WAY down the mountain it began to get steep and I fell first, after slipping on some ice. While falling I grabbed a tree and stooped myself; then I looked up and saw Pat coming through the air so I yelled at him to grab me. When he started to go by his foot brushed past me and I tried to get hold of him but bis weight pulled me from the tree and 1 started to fall too." Billy received only bruises and scratches after landing in a snow drift. "I guess my fall was broken by the trees. I remember hitting two on the way down," h said. AFTER BILLY bad recovered h.is senses from the fall he started to look for Pat. "1 couldn't see Pat anywhere so T started looking for him and yelling. I did this for a long time hut I couldn't find him so I followed a stream for about two miles until I i got out on a road and a man in a car picked me up." Billy led a search party hack to the scene before Pat's body was found. Billy has three sisiers and two brothers, and almost two years ago he had another close brush with death when he I as kicked in the face by a horse. His father. Collin Corrigal. is working as a cook in a srenlociMs' camp at Edson, west of Edmonton. LABOR 'RESTRICTED' WINNIPEG (CP) Labor's progress in Canada is restricted bv the laws dealing with collective bargaining. George Burt of Ottawa vice-president of the Canadian Con gress of Labor, said Sunday. TO RENT APPROX. 3,000 SQ. FT. OFFICE SPACi Basement floor on Eighth Ave. West. Supply your own partitions and light fixtures. $2.00 SQ. FT. BOX NO. 1768 HERALD SHOP EARLY IN THE WEEK! We Reserve The Right To Limit SDlSLODIrvj Men Plot Overthrow Of 'Petticoat Rule' BISHOPS ITCHINGTON, Warwickshire England ( Reuters) The men of Bishops Iteh-ington plotted Sunday behind the red curtains of the Malt Shovel Inn to overthrow petticoat rule. They drew up plans for their election campaign to unseat the six women who have ruled for the last three years on the village council. The village has a population of S00. "The women have been getting too bossy, grumbled Norman Hunt, leader of the men's party. "Make it an all-male council.' At the other end of Bishops Itchington the female cabinet calmly planned to stand on their record at the elections next May. Si IT'S FROM BIRKS Rings llluitroted i 7 coo J each . . f 50.00 -sgvj i he charm of the lovely bride, the traditional beauty of her Birks diamonds, give radiance to her wedding day. The. glorious days of life together will endear these rings as precious treasures. . . fni A-oi'5bl BIRKS QUALITY DIAMONDS QBE! TASTY !" ': iW"aaafWrv'PWawiaaw win m m - MJ It-v Quantities Canada Safeway Limited WRONG KIND GUELPH, Ont. (CP) , After Tom Warren shot a four-legged intruder in his barnyard he skinned the animal with the intention of collecting a wolf bounty. Re was exhibiting the skin -when it was identified as that of a big dog missing from a nearby farm. BIRKS JEWELLERS THE BEST VALUE IN CANADA lbs. S r r (1 3) 1- 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Calgary Herald
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free