The Lethbridge Herald from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada on January 5, 1953 · Page 1
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The Lethbridge Herald from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada · Page 1

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Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada
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Monday, January 5, 1953
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I HIGHLIGHTED IN THE NEWS: X, T, T High 15 Colder Of Cancer By ALTON BLAKESLEE CT. LOUIS iff A strange a, Y. Z" of cancer yield clues to the It begins with a "X" chemical, m vm The "X" disappears if you get skm cancer The cancer of the skin has no "X." Instead, it has a "Y" chemical, plus three other chemicals not present 111 healthy skm. The "X' and "Y" turned up in studies to learn possible chemical differences between cancer and healthy tissue. This work is being carried on by Dr. Christopher Carrutheis and Valentina Suntzeff, research associates in cancer at the Washington University medical school. Dr. Gus Dorough, assistant professor of chemistrj, ls cq-oper-ating in the study FOUND IN SKIN The "X" is found in the epidermis, or thin outer layer of the skin of rats, mice and men It skin cancer develops n these species, the "X" g Whethei it is changed int. not yet known. "Y' is i The learn the i of "X", from t is manufactured i its relation to "Y" and possible in skin cancer formation. The fact that normal skm tains "X", while cancerous skm tains nicotinamide plus three o chemicals, looks at first to t prime key to chemical differe NOT THAT SIMPLE But it's not that simple. For healthy muscle also is found to contain the "Y" but no "X", C.-" -ious muscle has the same components as skin cancer, namely "Y" plus the other three compounds. But healthy liver also has these same chemicals just as does cancer of the skm, muscle and liver. Cancer of the liver and healthy liver are not exactly-alike chemically. Cancerous liver has much less of a chemical regulator, known as coenzyme one. It also appaiently contains some compound. "Z," not found in healthy liver. Normal skin, liver, muscle and other healthy tissues all contain co-enzyme one. But cancers of the skm, muscle, liver and nf several other tissues usually have much le-s of tnis coenzyme, jilus the strange "Z" "Z," or enzymes that produce it. may possibly be the kev. But there's a rub to this, too, in seeking any simple answer. For a healthy spleen contains lots of "Z," and the spleen rarely develops cancer, spontaneously or experimentally. Edmonton 34 5 .30 Lethbridge 42 18 .05 Medicine Hat 40 20 .05 Saskatoon 27 0 .02 Victoria' 46 41 Vancouver 48 33 Regina 21 15 .61 Winnipeg 19 .17 Toronto 28 20 Ottawa 12 -1 Montreal 20 0 .. SYNOPSIS Clearing mil be gradual today allowing temperatures to droii sharply after midnight to 10 to below. Afternoon temperatures Tuesday will range from zero the north to 10 to 15 above southern Districts. FORECAST Lethbridge Cloud with cleai periods today. Occasional ligh Ing. Clear tor.Tglit. Littli change in temperature. Wind' north 10 becoming light thi and high o-row 10 bclov Medicine Hat Cloudv cle.inii" Tuesday morning. Intermittent light snow this afternoon and evening. L'ttlc change m temperature Winds north 20 riiopping to Iirht this evening Low tonight and high tomorrow 10 below and 10 above. The Left Hand ! . . . Cornei'. . . I I Eisenhower :- fhu: A Nowspapor Pii Whiskey in I Easement Chn.s Chi ; , 521. Chi Disciples Bucldhis; 37.448. Evangelical M-l Oi'r.-k thoriox. 1,355, Jewish 4 48-1 Li eran, 3, 0fi4. Mennonile, 23, Mormon, r Pentecostal, 0.19; Presbvten 11.128, Roman Catholic. 94,952 vation Arm. 490 Ukrainian J VUL. ALiVi. JNO. Z'J. l ' School Destroyed jj I collection of oil paintings 3-voIume library were destroyed when fire sweat through Police Find Documents Pertaining to Commie Subversive Activities MONTREAL (CF) Police said today discovery in a rooming house of a miniature arsenal and documents containing information on Ccmmunist activities may prove "one of the most important caches of subversive data ever found in Mon'real." The cache was discovered Satur-ay as police made a routine check poulos, 60-year-old native of Greene igy Clark Street rooming IS Costa Pernios and hart uttn aeaa several days, apparently Note books containing names and addresses of hundreds of persons were found in a suitcase. In addition there were stacks of Communist books, pamphlets, code sheets, a fully-loaded sub-machine gun and an 18-inch machete. The machine-gun and machete, a curveH knife us-d for clearing jungle under- niaacn in a pile of ; in a the n : known Communist, bor-Progress member of the La- ;sive party and agent i New York Communist Tribune. Capt. Louis Champagne, head of the Montreal anti-subversive squad, snid the RCMP have been advised of the seizure of material and will be present when it is checked. Notes Formal Election Of Ike Awaited By Congress ;TON-Jli Mem-larked time today. ;iiti:ig vill nwight r. ci idem of the United Stm..c The Senate and the House of '-cpresentativeh. which convened and . hcially 's budget Z July 1, us views Wife Said She Was Glad She Killed Soldier Husband if Second World Col Aubrcv Smith oot-long valued at a e than $150,000 and a "uiiiiun. ioiai damage was estimated ) be tempor--CP Photo. found in the man's suit contained references to Klaus Fuchs, now serving a 14-year sentence for betraying atomic secrets to Russia while employed on nuclear research in Bri- MOSTLY ILLEGIBLE Police added that most of the written notes were illegible. Lieut. John Bovczum snirt It would take some time to assess the value of all the material. "But, it's important and gives us a lot of leads we didn't have be- Winnipeg Man To Scrutinize Defence Spending OTTAWA (CP) Gordon W. Hun-ter, 38-year-old Winnipeg-born accountant, today was anoo.nted fin ancial adviser to scrutinize spend- ig in the defence production de partment. In his hands will be financial policy-making affecting hundred: of millions of dollars worth of defence contracts likely to be award- d by the department m 1953. His appointment dovetails with new line of thought m the depart- ient: it is time the government income tax purposes. Production Minister Howe nounced the new appointment, vating Mr. Hunter, a wartime mi. tions official, from deputy fin cial adviser to succeed O. A M thews. Mr Matthews, a Kingston. T lamed to the board o: ecoming effective Jan Explosion Destroys Three Houses KANSAS CITY W Ai plosion in a hotel and residt area todav destroyed thrre md damaged Fire Chief Harvey Baldwin estimated property damage at S50O.C0O. No injuries were reported. The explosion, followed bv fire, blew out the roof and sides of a mil i fne iioining businesses : nteeri least six automobiles. Cause of the explosion MAYIIEW ARRIVES TOKYO iPl - Robert W. hew, Canada's first ambn.ssr occupation Japan, am Mis. Smith, 40 n: mnjor and friend of the Smi'h familj,. said he heard Mrs Smith tell her husband two weeks he lETIiUKlBGE, ALdERTA, MONDAY, JANUARY 5, 1953 SAYS CHURCHILL ON ARRIVAL IN U.S. RESISTING COMMON HELPS PEACE High Business Levels Likely To Continue By FORBES RHUDE (Canadian Press Business Editor) High levels of Canadian business activity in the fourth quarter of 1952 seem likely to continue through the early months of 1953, says Wood, Gundy and Co., Ltd., in its business The Wood, Gundy ne with nearly all current co ent, sees little to worrv about the next six months, as has b characteristic of comment of : last few years. Hardly any c 5 prepared to make forecasts time. Generally, if the forecast is good for the six months coming up a more pessimistic view is taken oi me period six months hence. In Chicago, recently, 300 eco mists meeting there were asked last half of 1953. And, says a story "Only a brave handful of 10 or lo thought that the present high activity could continue that long. "However, most of them thought that sales and Drofits in the first half of 1953 would top late 1952 and that this bulge would enable :he coming year to e least equal the one now fading Most nessimistic of all v tv, Journal story, was youthful Charles E. Young, Weyerhauser Timber Company economist, who said: "We now are in the same situa-on that preceded the declines of 120-21, 1929-32, 1937-38." On the other hand. Thendnrp Yntema, head of Ford Motor Com pany's economists, though seeing a transition to a condition of "more nearly normal growth," said: "A repetition of the 1929-32 col- I is impossible nor could a great price deflation like that of ibju-.il occur. Important tional changes in the econc vide automatic resistance t Sam Dawson of the Associated wess. writing of the conrng yc with tongue-in-cheek, says: "A year of crisis must be comi up. It has to be, because ma younier people can't recall stai lng a year that wasn't dubbed year of crisis. . . ." Senator Ferguson May Lead Attack Against Commies WASHINGTON. (.?) Well- placed sources said todav Senator Homer Ferguson t Rep. -Mich I will command a senate investigations sub-committee "task force" hunting for Communists in the United States government and the United Ihe mforman: identified, said . declining 1 that Ferguson will take the p "will signal the official decision shift the Senate's Communist vestigation out of the hands of the which the Michigan senator Kepublican member. The ; hint ymg for a-:'.i::r.-.:i tc's official Red-hunters Senator Joseph McCarthy Rep.- Wis i the i: Mib- ld Fercusoi )ld a reporter it was too soon u Senator Pat McCarran fDem -ev. predicted Sunday night thai which he headed in the last Con- lll have more questions to loyalty check of Americans employed by the UN. Seen and Heard ABOUT TOWN girl Someone had print, lugged it down to the vards and smashed Charlie Pcny dismayed because The Herald refn red to him .u S. Charlie Parry. . . . Danger of Another World War Has Receded Somewhat NEW YORK -(AP) Primp MinktPr rh,,,-eh;ii said today that resisting- communism in Korea has "done : to improve me cnances oi world peace than arp r else." The British leader, arrivino- Wp fnv tnll- ,,.,'fv, tj,.q, laent-eiect h,isenliower, said "has receded during tic told a nress conferenpp ahnard thr. n ,ic .,1 icjuimtiv auu mm That has been the greatest event of thP nf -f.Vp years," he said. Churchill said Britain is against any "definite extension" of the Korean war. He expressed distress with U.S. trade tariffs, and said the U.S. failed to fully share its atomic information with Britain. hower will c Churchill told reporters that prospect;, for peace this year "cer- e not jess encourag-ing were in 1952." to know whether the danger of world war had subsided, the prime minister replied quickly: j-,eave oui tne wora suDsmed for ie word receded." LOOKS JAUNTY Churchill, making his 12th visit to the U.S., looked jaunty in a black outfit and yachting cap. Concerning the Korean war. the prime minister said: 'We must go and nold our position thu doesn't mean there will be no Improvement in the situation." Asked whether Britain opposed would be a great pity for the United Natl0riK the united States to go wanaermg aoout all over i China or to make any definite tension of the war." He said there are "worse things vails in Korea. "There's a check- Churchill sa consolidation Korea has brought of the chances for bv uniting the free orld peace." b 'king a Weste i military build- up lut Korea must not divert the ; nations from the "real centre Sriavity," which he believed is ong the frontiers of the Iron Curtain in Europe." ERY SIMPLE VIEWS Asked about economic relations between Britain and the U.S., Churc ill sni "Our v e very simple. We shut the door inything that v it is hard to ! u, remarks referred to U.S. which make the import of 3ntish products unfeasible, than 200 reporters and French Politics Mayer to Ask Legislature to Name Him PM the darurer of a chird world the last vear." conirontea. photographers Queen Mary's grill ; the pi ess conference. As it opened, he took a few puffs "I hope you've had i We haven't had a ba a good year. general state of health on the other side of the ocean is at least as good as it was last year." Questioned about British atomic developments, Churchill remarked that the U.S. had not stuck to the promise made by the late President Roosevelt to exchange with Britain the "fullest information" about the atomic bomb. Prices of Consumer Goods Stable OTTAWA I CF) Consumer prices appear to be undergoing a relatively Ionp period of stability, though at a high level. For six consecutive months, nrices. by the new consumer index, have moved up oi only within the smallest range recordable on the gauge ",c ":uu' a point. There are no indications of anj iharp fluctuations for the Novem-er index which may be nublish- ed Tuesday or Wednesdav. Published simultaneously with equalling lOO. will be the old cost-of-living index based on 1935-39 prices Publication of th old index iay oe discontinued in March. During October the consumer prici index increased one-tenth of point to 116.1 from 116, the old idex declined to 184.8 from 185. continuing a four-month drop. itci some relatively snarp ups downs, the new index slipped n its peak of 118.2 in December . and entered a period of stabil-last May. he index climbed to 116 from 9, made another one-tenth-of-a.- pomt advance during June and then down to 116; up to 116 1: down again to 116 and then up again to 116.1 during October. The old index also hit its peak 1952. to be starting another climb during June when the gauge lose to 188 from 187 3: but it riiopped again to 187.6 dining Juh, 186 5 in August, 185 in September and 184 8 in October. Rents were not stirveeri in October, but likely will be included in this week's publication. Interest in Canadian Theatrical Activities Said to Be Increasing OTTAWA - (CP) Ind- prof- creasing, says Richard MacDi aid of the Dominion Drama F tival. He attributes this ti fact that the public as a v is becoming "more receptive ti live three-dimensional produc Mr. MacDonald. executive sec: l for other mdustrii FIVE CENTS CHANCES Ground War Stalled by Bitter Winter SEOl'L 'V A United States Sabre jet pilot bagged the first Communist MiG-15 jet of the year todav in a hatdp is (inn Korci The groum s stalled by the bitter Korean The Fifth Air Foi Red jet was shot d Fla his first k :e reported the wn by Lieut, i of Sarasota, m a flight of Sabres flying a protective screen for fighter-bombers striking through snowflurries at Communist supply targets. Pilots reported destroying at least 70 Communist vehicles". Seveial sharp clashes along the front m below-freezing cold were reported Sunday night and early-today before the skies clouded. AP correspondent Forrest Ed-front that Chinese soldiers appeared in no-man's-land in the night wearing a new black-and-white spotted camouflage uniform. Monsoon Rains Break Two-Year Aussie Drought SYDNEY - (.41 Reports from Australia's Northern Territory m-d.cate monsoon rams during the las' tew days have broken the two-year drought in some parts. Catdemen, however, sav "follow-up" rains will be needed 'to ensure the growth of feed for starving stock. Hundreds of thousands of cattle have already perished in the drought morr than one-fifth of the cattle herds m the territory. w in some areas the parched grom.d has been soaked with six inches of rain. Creeks and rivers a'e rrnning for the first time m Reds Tangle With Rightists in Iran TEHRAN. Iran of the Tudeh Cr clashed with exre Parliament Square was fatally stabbei wounded. Police ; stored order after 15 1 The t iublP .nrted t hen Tudeh usual Monday morning to sell their eekly publication. Democrat 'outh Youthful members of the an-Trnn and Sumka parties charg-i the Tudeh vendors. About 300 persons were involved m the fight ing. Leaps 14 Storeys And Lives Mr. MacDon.ild s PL Y1 ft FTING CONTEST rVO SECTIONS 14 PAGES ISM Mitchell Hepburn Passes MITCHELL HEPBURN ST. THOMAS, Ont. (CP) Mitchell Frederick Hepburn, 56-year-old stormy petrel of Ontario pontics of a decade ago, died today of a heart attack. Ontario from 1934 to 1942, died in his sleep about 3 30 a.m. following illness of about two days from sld. He had been in poor health :e leaving public life in 1945 and lerwent several nnfT-at-.i. in t, last few years. Lately, however, he had Improved and worked daily on his Elgin county onion farm. In eight turbulent years Mr. Hepburn won international prominence. His flair for showmanship and his feud with the late Prime Minister Mackenzie Kme mnrle hi office one that attracted the eves all Canada. 3ut after his dramatic resigna tion as premier and Ontario Liberal leader in 1942, he lost his vote-winnmg touch. After a short and losing return to politics in 1945, he virtually disappeared from the . The public never knew what to expect after "Mitch" Hepburn came to power at the age of 37. While m office he denounced and cancelled v.ist power agreements, challenged international waterways plans endorsed by Ottawa and the United States and went after millions of doners 'n s-jccession duties fmra large ldl.es. FEUD WITH KING His feud with Mr. King, also heading a Liberal administration, resulted from a radical change of views His relations with the prime FLASHES FILCHOCK SNUBBED EDMONTON. (CP) -Frank Filchoi-k, deposed coach of the Edmonton Eskimo football club, said toda that his personal request for permission to attend tonight's nomination meeting ol the Touchdown Club has been NO NEW CASES EDMONTON. (CP) The $22,962 SALE EDMONTON. ( ?d S22.M2 'rrorn" a puree' the c Rivi block REACH NEW HIGH OTTAWA. (CP) Canada' official reserves of I'nited Stat.-S dollars and gold climbed to a new high of Sl.Rfi0.000.000 on Dec. 31, Finance Minister Abbott announced todav. FUNERAL JAN. 7 ST. THOMAS, Ont. (CP) The funeral of Mitchell F. Hepburn, former Liberal premier or Ontario who died today, will be held h-re Wednesday. WORK RESUMED NEW YORK. (AP) Normal longshore work was resumed at ing dock specialists relaxed picketing tactics which had threatened an Ea,st Coast shippinc

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