Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on June 8, 1942 · 9
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Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 9

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, June 8, 1942
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1 . MEMBER OF THE CANADIAN PRESS The Canadian Press Is exclusively entitled to the use tor republlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or to The Associated Press In this paper and also the local news published therein. All rights of republlcatlon of special dispatches herein are also reserved. Saskatoon tar-fHjornis SASKATOON STAR-PHCENIX MEMKEK Op A.B.L. trwtd and published dally by the proprietors, The Saskatoon Star-Phoenix Limited, at the office, 226-230 Twentieth Street, K.. Saskatoon. 4. S. WOODWARD B. M. CANTWIN, Manaflnc Editor. Buslneae Manager. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Delivered in City I Mall Kates SI 00 per month I A year 7 00 Payable eeml-monthly Id I I months 3.7ft Carrier I S months 3.00 To United States and Great Britain. $1.00 per month S10.00 per vear MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1942 The Hong Kong Enquiry The report of Chief Justice Lyman Duff on the Hong Kong expedition puts that affair In a light vastly different from that in which it was placed by those who first exploded it as a scandal during a by-election campaign. The chief justice presented his findings after a long enquiry in which much evidence was taken and after everyone concerned, excepting the men who staked their lives in the expedition, had his say.' The crux of the outcry some months ago when the charges were made was that the two battalions were brought up to strength by the addition of some hundreds of men who had not completed their basic training. The evidence showed, as related by the chief justice, that 346 men were added to the battalions to bring them to strength and provide reinforcements. Of these six per cent had not completed their basic training. Six per cent of 346 men is 21 men So of the men added 21 were a little short of having done the 16 weeks training. Of course, after having been accepted as volunteers they had six weeks on board ship tand some additional weeks in Hong Kong to 'complete it. ' The additions were selected from men who asked to be permitted to join the expedition and general officers who gave evidence, including General MacNaughton, declared they would much rather have men who are keen on the task to be done than to have more fully trained men who were not keen. They placed the spirit of the men as being more important than two or three weeks training. . Chief Justice Duff, however, criticized the quartermaster-generals department for not having gotten some 20 vehicles to Vancouver in time to go on the ship with the troops. The bulk of the equipment went on a United States vessel, but which the United States Government diverted before it reached Hong Kong. Nevertheless, it appears that the force received ample equipment from the British stores at Hong Kong so that they were as well equipped as the British troops there. Lieutenant-Colonel Drew, who first made the charges during the by-election in which Mr. Meighen was defeated, is annoyed at the finding. He declared he could not see that the report, as published, had any reference to the evidence submitted. Well, the chief justice is a jurist of long experience and is well qualified to estimate the value of evidence, to select what is pertinent and to relate it to the problem before him. And this matter of the relationship between the report and the evidence is a matter of the opinion of the chief justice as against the opinion of Lieutenant-Colonel Drew. Most persons, it is safe to say, will accept the opinion of the chief justice. As to the secrecy of the enquiry, well, it seems obvious that details of military information, communications between the British and Canadian authorities, and methods of arranging for expeditions could not very well be given in public. The report finds fault with the work of one branch of headquarters, but declares that the expedition was not adversely affected and that Canada has reason to be proud of the men who served at Hong Kong, an assertion with which everyone will agree. It Is probable Lieutenan Colonel Drew, and other Conservatives, will, as a political move, endeavor to discredit the report The fact that it was necessary to hold hearings in private gives them opportunities to do so and makes more difficult the reply to their criticism. This is one of many reasons why secret inquiries are always to be avoided if possible although in this case the necessities of war hardly permitted that and should restrict subsequent discussion. Industrial Councils Mr. Howe several labor organizations had been proposing these councils. There is no good reason why this Bystem should not prove as valuable in Canada as it has in Britain and the United States. And, according to Mr. Howe, it is going to be given every encouragement by the Government. There may be, in a few places. Borne tendency on the part of management to take the attitude that no advice from employees is needed. If so it will be a short-sighted attitude. It is possible there will be at times a tendency on the part of both management and workers to use the council to straighten out labor difficulties. That is something that should be avoided. And workers through their representatives on the councils should get a somewhat better understanding of the problems and , difficulties of management. On the whole the councils should not only be a big factor in increasing efficiency, but they could easily be made an instrument for better mutual understanding, Foolish Attack NOW ITS THE CEILING A Toronto newspaper which in recent years has made itself rather conspicuous by its apparent lack of belief in the efficiency of the democratic parliamentary system has launched another attack on Parliament and its members. It asserts that the members have not the respect and confidence of the people ; that the House is not representative of Canada; that in all its 245 members there are not a round dozen who stand out as strong figures of individual character and independent judgment, and that the right men are not nominated In the first place. It Is regrettable while the United Nations are fighting to maintain their democracy and all it implies, including the right to freely elect representatives in the governing bodies that attacks of this kind should be made for they are certain to weaken, if they do not actually break down, confidence in democracy and its institutions. They have a strong resemblance to the type of propaganda spread by the Axis powers in the pre-war stage of their operations aimed at breaking down confidence in democracy, thereby making conquest easy. The Axis powers are now discovering that the democracies are considerably more efficient, in the long run, than their dictatorships. The statements respecting Parliament and its members are not true, of course. That hardly needs saying. The Toronto newspaper would be satisfied with Parliament only if it selected all the members itself, as Hitler does in Germany. "Fit the Crime" Some weeks ago Mr. Bevin, the British minister of labor, pointed out that the problem of management in war industry was becoming more and more difficult With practically all available workers mobilized In the factories the problem was now more acutely that of gaining maximum efficiency in the operation of factories. Britain for more than a year has been using a system of industrial councils in an effort to promote factory efficiency. Those councils are bodies in which both labor and management are represented. They have nothing to do with labor unions or the organization of labor, but they act In an advisory capacity to management on questions of production and plant organization. They are actually a method by which the intimate knowledge of plant and method possessed by the workers is added to the more general experience of management. In Britain they have proven very successful and their establishment is to be increased. They have been used w'ith good results in many factories in the United States. Now they are to be used in Canada, according to an announcement by Mr. Howe, the minister of munitions and supply. In Canada several labor organizations have recently done research as to efficiency of production. Their findings have been that very considerable time has been lost through failure of plant or company organization, that in many factories production has fallen short of capacity for reasons which might easily be remedied. Only few weeks ago the steel workers organization Issued their findings in pamphlet form, Before the announcement was made by The Edmonton Journal reports that there has been considerable breaking of the Federal speed limit in Alberta and that the usual penalty when the offenders are caught is a fine of $15. The Journal does not believe this Is severe enough or does not fit the crime because the fine does not repair the damage done to the cause of conservation of gasoline and rubber. The Federal authority established a speed limit of 40 miles an hour everywhere. It was done to conserve gasoline and rubber. At more than 40 miles an hour the consumption of fuel per mile and the wear on tires increases rapidly. The object is to conserve these things rather than punish offenders or collect fines It Is prevention. In that case a $15 fine apparently is not a sufficient deterrent But the Journal has a still better Idea. It Is that instead of collecting $15 or any other sum in cash, the offender be fined so many gasoline rationing coupons which would conserve enough gasoline to more than make up for all he had wasted or that his car be Impounded long enough to effect a similar conservation. To the Journals plan might be added that of confiscating the tires in the case of a persistent offender. Editorial Notes If the figures of losses reported by the New York Times from Its own sources In Germany are correct then the devastation at Cologne was even greater than had been thought- The Times report from Berlin says 20,000 were killed and 54,000 wounded. STRENGTH FOR THE DAY By Earl L. Douglass. D.D. TEST REGION OF MORAL DANCER 1 It used to be customary when a man had to explore an old well that he would have a candle lowered and kept suspended quite a few feet below him as he descended. If the candle went out, then he knew that there was not enough air there to permit him to continue breathing. If there was not enough oxygen for the lighted candle, there not enough oxygen for him. There are certain tests by which we can keep ourselves from moral compromises and evasions which would violate the conscience. The tendency of Ufe is always to let us down into regions where lower moral standards prevail. In business. In social life, in the dealings we have with our friends day by day we are continually tempted to evade, equivocate, and In some instances to betray. The man who Is morally alert la constanUy on the lookout to aee that his conscience la kept clear of moral guilt. He keeps a candle suspended below him to make sure that he doesnt get down so far that his moral life will die of asphyxiation. He has certain standards taught him in the home, absorbed from his religious training things be has observed as valid and necessary foe the living of a good life, He knows that he had better steer clear of any region into which he cannot carry these baste moral truths. He knows that If there is not enough moral oxygen to keep the flame of these truths burning, there is not enough to keep life In bis conscience. How Canada and. the U.S. Co-operate By CHESTER A, WASHINGTON, D.C.. Giving Canada a voice on the Anglo-American Munitions Assignment Board s another step forward In the close integration of United States and Canadian war efforts. This board, composed of three high ranking military, naval and air officials each of the United Kingdom and the United States, Is presided over by Harry Hopkins, right hand man of President Roosevelt. Its decisions are subject only to the review of the President and Prime Minister Churchill. Details of the problems Involved in ths pooling of all war production of the three great controllers of raw materials for war Canada, the United States and the Untted Kingdom, are now being worked out. The chief difficulty is the maintenance of the present parity of the Canadian , with the U.S. dollar, now held artificially at discount of 10 per cent against Canada. It la obvious that a nation of Canadas limited population coupled with her huge and growing production of war materials, now well over 2 billion dollars a year, must be provided with sufficient US. dollars to meet the coet of raw materials going Into the war products which are to be pooled for the benefits of all the United Nations. Such Bn arrangement has, effect, been arrived at where BLOOM Canada's Propaganda Films By B. T. RICHARDSON in which OTTAWA. In a war propaganda is a weapon, Canada has set the pace In propaganda films. Most Canadians are entirely unaware of this, and they are only discovering It now because U.S. movie critics have begun to discover It. Hollywood, with Its eye on movie developments the world over, recognized the work being done by the National Film Board of Canada last year when an Academy Award was given to the Canadian documentary film entitled Churchill's Island." Founded just before the war broke out in 1939, the National Film Board is now making more than 100 short films annually and they are seen on movie screens in Canada, in the United States, In South America, in Britain and Australia, The purpose of films made by the board is not to glorify Canada, in the manner of which German documentary films glorify the Nazi system. They are produced to give an authentic, instructive account of events that are happening in the world today and the world being what it is, the Canadian film makers have k lush field from which to draw subject material. Hollywood Oscar" for the best documentary film of 1911 was won by a short film that cost only $1,990.15. The figure wag disclosed the other day when the question came up in Parliament. Churchills Island" was an account of England under the blitzkrieg. It showed England as the war broke. It showed the German air qttack of 1910 end the war preparations of the Nazis that made It possible and it showed how the English stood up to it That is all hlBtory now, and the Canadian documentary rarely deals with history. An interesting detail just revealed is that of its total length of 1,921 feet, 957 feet were taken in England, 762 feet came from films seized from the Germans, and 205 feet were taken In Canada. The genius of the National Film Board is John Grierson, a short Scotsman who pioneered British documentary films. Grierson resigned last year and the Canadian Government hastened to persuade him to stay in Canada, He got new three-year contract. Grierson has the flashing eys of genious. He has the sort of brain that glows incandescently under a flow of Ideas. His ideas havt established the developing pattern for Canadian documentary films, which have become as distinctive as American swing music or as Disneys cartoons. His chief film assistant is Stuart Legg, who produced the film board's two main series. One Is Canada Carries On, a monthly series for Canadian circulation, and tha other is The World In Action, for U.S. distribution. Grierson has surrounded himself with a group of young film addicts who slave in his laboratories, cutting rooms and editing tables with the Intense loyalty found only in a passionate cult. But Grierson is no cultist. His formula is to take the actual film records, to send his cameramen out to get them where possible, and to weave them Into one or two vibrant reels in which the visual picture and the commentary combine to present the living event and the background that makes it intelligible. A newsreel presents a straight news report, hut a Grierson film documents the news and the meaning behind it. The newest World In Action film is called New Soldiers Ara Tough.' It shows the actual conditions under which soldiers fight in this war. whether in Russia, in Libya, in China, In commando raids on the coast of Europe, or elsewhere. Then it tells tha story of training in new I methods and with new weapons re- or for guerrillas operating deep behind the German or Japanese lines. The surprising thing Is the amount of film of actual war scenes available for a picture of this kind, including the shooting of prisoners by the Japanese. Films of the Grierson type contain no whimsy, no soft tones and little, if any, make-believe. They bring a new punch to tha screen that only the free minds of free people can absorb. Take a previous World in Action film entitled This Is Blitz. The New York Times described it: Here, within a few minutes, is given a graphic, dynamic description of the way the Nazi blitzkrieg strikes a grim realistic illustration, taken directly from official German army films. No punches are pulled in this sequence, the audience is given to understand that the enemy is tough But then the second half of the picture Bhows the methods the British and the Canadians have devised to oppose blitz warfare the instruction of troops as combat teams. One takes away from the picture a respect for the enemy's might, but also a deeper confidence in the ability of our own Bide to smack It down. How much more effective is a picture of this sort in building morale than a vocal-pictorial explanation of the forging of bomber or a tank! The newest issue In the Canada Carries On series is Geopolitlk Hitlers Plan for Empire." It as up-to-date as a communique from Cairo, for it is an illustrated editorial on the vital Mediterranean area Into which the Axis end the United Nations are pouring men and munitions. But the ideas behind the conflict for the strategic Suez Canal are traced to Major General Karl E. Haushofer, Hitlers geopolitician, who conceived the theory of land control as the agency of world conquest. The Grierson films shown as short features in city theatres represent only one side of the working of the National Film Board. More than 40 travelling theatres show these films and many more made especially for them to rural audiences In many parts of Canada. Films about Canada are making their own country, its social and economic problems, and its beauty and its arts more familiar to Canadians. The rural film circuit brings the full story of Canada at war to rural areas, showing pictures explaining the strategy of war, the training of troops, industrial production, well as the geographical structure of the Dominion. In addition. National Film Board pictures are available on loan through film It braries in all large Canadian cities. The Grierson films have become a new, powerful weapon of propaganda, making major aspects of the war clear to Canadians, interpreting to them the world in which they live. 4Aii Rights Ruemd Babsoa Newspaper Syndicate) jquired for soldiers in allied armies AN ATTIC SALT SHAKER By W. ORTON TEWSON FOR A PEOPLE AT WAR "You cant keep em away from tha big bombs," said a Lambeth air raid warden to Diana Forbes Robertson. When theyre warned of a big time bomb that may go off any minute, they'll get as near as they can and 'ave a good stare. Lambeth, you know, is famous for its palace London home of the Archbishop of Canterbury and its costers. Good ol Arry and Arriet! The Lambeth Walk" 1s a nice gay tune, as you will recall, but the narrow busy street from which It takes its name Is concerned with the essentials of life the price of food and a living to be made, "Lambeth has always been district with a warm heart, reluctant to tell Its secrets at first, but later showing a hospitality that is true and permanent," says Miss Forbes Robertson daughter of the famous actor and wife of Vincent Sheean, the writer (In The Battle of Waterloo Road"). "Around the old pianos in tha pubs voices sing: Come round any old time, Make yourself at home, Put your feet on the mantelshelf, Open tha cupboard and help yourself. dont care if your friends Have left you ell alone. Rich or poor, Open the door, Make yourself at home." How a Chinese crashed the opening by Queen Victoria and the Prince Consort of the first World's Fair ever held at the Crystal Palace, London, In 1851 Is amusingly related by William Kent (In "An Encyclopaedia of London). The "Halleluja Chorus" was being sung, when says Mr. Kent: "A Chinaman, dressed In magnificent robes, suddenly emerged from the crowd Bnd prostrated himself before the throne. Who he was nobody knew. He might possibly be the Emperor of China himself who had come secretly to the ceremony, but It was certain that he was not In the program of the procession, and those who were in charge of the ceremony did not know where to place bis Celestial Highness. "The Lord Chamberlain was equally perplexed, end asked the Queen (Victoria) end the Prince Consort for Instructions. He was told that there must be no mistake as to the Chinamans rank, and that It would be beat to place him between the Archbishop of Canterbury and the Duke of Wellington (the famous Duke). In this dignified position he marched through the building, to the delight and amazement of all beholders. "The next day it was ascertained that this Illustrious Chinaman was the keeper of a Chinese Junk which was lying in the Thames for Inspection at a shilling a head." in the United States will accept Lease Lend debits In the currency of the arms recipient and transfer the credits to Canada In U. S. funds This la a working arrangement subject to further adjustment as the pooling and distribution or arms proceeds. But it is Illustrative of the co-operative methods being adopted under war pressure, not only between Britain end the United States but among the various members of the British Commonwealth of Nations with the United Kingdom and the United States. It is the forerunner, perhaps of the eventual formation of an International currency backed by the United Nations and the enormou gold reserves of the United States. Co-operation between the Untted States and Canada has been steadily Increasing ever since the collapse of France. Everyone, of course, Is familiar with the work of the Joint Canadian-Amerlcan Defense Board since its first meeting at Ottawa In August of 1940. The great Alaska highway now under construction, the chain of airports across Canada to Alaska, the arrangements for mutual transfer of troops between the two countries by elimination of red tape, the Joint agreement for construction of armed vessels on the Great Lakes, the agreements for use of Niagara power end the St. Lawrence Waterway are juat a few of the subjects handled by this board of hardworking Canadians and Americans. The Joint Canadian-Amerlcan War Production Committee organized last November has been Increasingly active since. Through Its functioning, the war production of the two nations has been steadily integrated. The Washington office of the Dominion Department of Munitions and Supply under the direction of J. D, Carswell operates here exactly es Its opposite numbers perform In Ottawa, acting In close co-operation with the Joint U. S.-Canadian Board. Aluminium, nickel, zinc, copper-all the essential war metals such as chrome, manganese, cobalt, magnesium, beryllium and so on are produced and distributed between the two nations on an Integrated system aimed solely at efficient production of airplanes, guns tanks and all munitions of war. Ths integration extends even to the building of factories in strategic locations and the division among them of output on the basis of those best fitted to manufacture different types of munitions. Every day this Integration becomes more closely knitted. This co-operation even extends to agricultural production as, under the most recent agreement, agricultural workers and machinery are now allowed to move freely back and forth between the two nations in order to conserve manpower. Likewise, the United States by agreement Is encouraging greater production of oil-bearing crops while Canada has taken over the job of producing maximum amounts of coarse grains and feed. Naturally, the joining together of such gigantic machinery of production as that of Canada and the United States has not been accomplished without some jolts, some mental misery and headaches. But one by one, the difficulties have been removed, the red tape cut, tempers soothed, prejudices suppressed and friendships formed by men of great ability working together toward the same end Victory! The personal friendliness that has always existed between Prime Minister W. L. Mackenzie King and President F. D. Roosevelt has been a major factor in this whole-hearted co-operation. It was no mistake, either, when Mr. King sent as Canadian minister here Hon. Leighton Goldie McCarthy, another personal friend of the President's. As Canada's representative on the powerful Pacific War Council, Mr. McCarthy has been able to keep Canadas viewpoint constantly before the United Nations. The State Department of the United State headed by Hon. Cordell Hull, a long time tried and true friend of Canada, with his able undersecretary of atate, Sumner Welles, has maintained the closest and friendliest relations with our Department of External Affairs throughout the American Minister at Ottawa, Jay Pierrepont Moffat. Canada, through her close proximity to the United States, and century and a halt of Intertwined trade relatione, occupies a special position such as no other nation. Our Cabinet minister of munitions and supply has been a steady visitor to Washington all through the war period. His Washington office operates virtually as a part of the Joint Canadian-Amerlcan production board. Other Canadian ministers visit the U.S. capital as their duties require without ths slightest fanfare or trumpeting. Of course, if the head of our state, the Governor General, put in an appearance here, a big show would be arranged just as for the head of any other nation. But by and large, Americans take Canadians for granted as people like themselves who dislike fuss and feathers when there is a job to be done. Personal Health Service By WILLIAM BRADY. M.D. Signed letters pertainmg to personal ne&ltb and Hygiene, not to dliieaBe diagnosis or treatment, wil be answered oy Uoctor Jnuiy t clamped, celf-adtlreaeed envelope Is encioeed- Letters cnoulrt o brief and written In ink. Owing to the large number of letters received only a few can be nnewered bora No reply can be made to queries not conforming to tnetructlons Address Dr. William Brady, in care of ibis newspaper. Name your city on your return envelope. Dont say city." "The defeat of Hitler will require vastly greater effort and sacrifice on the part of every individual Canadian than has yet been apparent R. B. Hanson. NO LONGER INVINCIBLE From the London Dally Telegraph For five months, with the exception of Rommels partial come-back, German arms have scored not a single success in any field, and the fact that all the Axis laurels during this period have been won by Japan makes matters if anything rather worse. Instead of victories the "invincible armies of the Third Reich have had nothing to show against the sub-human" Russians but perpetual retreat accompanied by a huge toll in human life and misery. What Is laughter? Webster has an anatomical definition of It and Ambrose Bierce, In his "Devils Dictionary," describes it as an interior convulsion, producing a distortion of the features and accompanied by Inarticulate noises." Not content with these definitions, Agnes Repplier presents variations on the theme (in "In Pursuit of Laughter). She believes that laughter was loudest in the Middle Agee, that it was heard less frequently in the Merri England of Elizabeth, end that today it is feeble and short of breath. A THOUGHT Oh. wad some power the giftle gle u to see oursel's as ithers see us! It wad frae monle a blunder free us, and foolish notion. Burns. VITAMINS ARE HARMLESS Every little while one runs across an odd remark like this in current medical literature: "Carefully controlled observations on the use of vitamins A and D (for prevention of common respiratqry Infections, colds, as this author calls them) "are dis appointing, and in a recent report Clausen suggested that too much vitamin A may predispose a child Doctor Brady to respiratory tract infection." Clausen suggested that too much vitamin A may do barm. In other words, Clausen merely Indulged in speculation about that, and evidently had no scientific evidence upon which to base his vague suspicion. Entirely too much of that sort of thing in medical literature, both current medical magazines and standard or classic works. I have been badly deceived by it more than once in my professional life, at a time when I took medical authorities at face value, and I resent it and feel it my duty to expose It whenever I can, for the benefit of young doctors who may be similar ly deceived by it, and Indirectly for the welfare of the public. In my files are abstracts of more than ten thousand scientific articles on vitamins, and not one authenticated report of any report of harm or injury to child or adult by a vitamin. There Is one Instance of suicide of a man who came to America from Europe about eight years ago, and It was assumed the man had taken for several days enormouB amounts of vitamin D many millions of unite whether with suicidal Intent or not Anyway, the scientific or pathological evidence on which the fatality was ascribed to vitamin D was extremely questionable. Then there is or was a vague rumor afloat several years ago concerning an infant whose mother, by mistake, administered a daily teaspoonful of vlosterol (solution of vitamin D In oil), or as much vitamin D as the Infant would get in several ounces of cod liver oil. The Infant died and some areas of calcification were found In the lungs. Even if the story ia true It by no means indicates that too much vitamin D would cause calcification or deposits of calcium salts in any part of the body. Sucb areas of calcification occur naturally tn thousands of persons who have never taken vitamin D, other than that in food. It is time for physicians, at least, to cease indulging in fancy and try to digest ths facts. Too much" vitamin or vitamins may be wasteful and of no benefit in a given instance but never can do any barm. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Iodtn Ration and Shoulder Fads I have been taking your lodin Ration for about a year now. It seems to have brought back a little natural color to my graying hair, and it certainly has reduced ths pads ever collar bone and shoulder blades. I am fifty, enjoy pretty good health, thanks to your fine advice. (R.D.S.) Answer Instructions for taking an lodin Ration sent on request if you incleose stamped envelope bearing your address. In many instances of inactivity of thyroid gland (hyrolhyroidism) there is a tendency to develop prominent pads of fat over the collar bones. Proper ration of iodin tends to keep thyroid gland function normally active. Corn Collodion Your corn cure, though it brought a smile to the face of our druggist has proved highly satiefactory to several members of our family. (O. M.) Answer The recipe is 30 grains of salicylic acid dissolved in one-half ounce of flexible collodion. Paint corn or callus with this each evening for a week or 10 days, when it should soften and rub away. (Copyright 194 John E. Dills Co.)

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