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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 3, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta 7'T'-.          Globe Editoriars Titje \ tONpON.^Very little attention hall been pliid here to the so-called American! cttnmiiwMn to InveaUgate the IriBh. quentOQ, aitonBored oy a jJew York ire^l^' \^^per, -. a* . 'despatchea from Ameriba h4ve made It clear that the "commUalon" has no official stand-InB. ': -? Sir Edward Carson, Vho was "one of many: asked to testify before the eommiBsioni sent a reply declining the invit^lon, feeling certain, he said, -"that all ti-be Americans who desire close friendship' between their country and ours would resent such unwarranted interference�wlth the affairs of u foreign friendly state." The Qlbb* prints Carson's reply with a comhibtfidator^ editorial entitled "Oamned Impudence." "Lot Amortcans," adds the Globe, "mind ;theit 0^1 business and leave lis to miifd ourst They have quite enough to do at borne, for a country which before the war had, and for alight tb^t had apjpeared to the contrary still has, the highest record of murders and homicides of any civilized state in the world, a record surpassing even tha.t of Turkey. To attempt to teach us how to manage our own affairs bbrders up0n the ludicrous. "We'are a long-suffering and very patient people, but Jt is just as well that Americans 'should' understand- at ; onc^ that we will not have our rule In ! Ireland, and the integrity the Brlt-Jsh Empire, made pawns In an exceed-I ingly dirty gamis qf American, politics. ; "It has not occurred, tb Us to i_s8ue commissions on "the policy of the American government tdw�rd Mexico, or the administration of the water cure to the wretched natives of the Philip, pines. We are not even proposing to enquire'into the system Which makes the gift of the franchise to the negroes in the southern .states a tragic larce, and when an Americto mob bums two or three helpless negroes alive we address no remonstrances .or reproofs to Washington.. , . ' "When we want Aipetlean adyice on the government oflrialkqid we will ask for it. At present we th|;Jkv|Ke know rather more about '^hf '^matter than they do and are a grejt deal' more competent to deal With Tt than the most self-centred and, on foreign affairs, the worst-informed nation in the world." ' Chore Boy Disoove ealiy a Girl SUFFERED FIVE YEARS Pinatty iRe9|oired to Health by LydiaiE. t*iiikhaiii'a ^ ViHCCitafaile Compound. Key-West. Fla.-" For five years 1 suflered from irregularities, with t�r-,rible pains and an awfdl weakness in my buck. The doctor gave mo diif-erent medicines but they did me no good. A friend asked me to try, Lydia E. Pink-ham's Vegetable Cbmponnd and 1 found it to be the beat medicine I ever tried because it made me well, and .1 can now do my bonsework. I am telling my friends about it "-Mrs. J. M. Camus. 728 Caroline St. Key West, Florida. Many women at some period In their life suffer from ailments peculiar to their sex and which in, most cases may be readily relieved by this f amovs root and herb medicine, Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable' Comjpound, just as Mrs, Camus fouod it lielped iier after sulfer-ing for ye&n and tiyiac evarytiuiig elaa in vain. If yoa bave any annoying synptoma you fail to understand, write Lydia B. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Ma^s. The results of their 40years experience In advising women on this suhjact ia at yoor Mtrvie*. MINERS DECIDE TO ]OINU.IilllOF|i. \yill Return to Work Provided There is No Discrimination Shown CALGARY, Dec. 3.-That all the miners in the Edmonton fields have now joined the United Mine Workers of America, was the information given The Calgary Herald, Thursday, by Robert Livett, who is In charge of that organization in Calgary. He has just returned from the north and states that there is a good prospect now of the strike there being, settled. Ho mentioned that the men at a mass meeting Wednesday night, decided to return to work, providing there was no discrimination and to apply for a board to settle the dispute. As previously mentioned, these miners were not members of the t7. J M. W. of A., and the day-wage men struck for the increase that was re' cently granted of $1.15 per day to the day men belonging to the organization in other coal fields. ,One of the mines in the north had in the meantime, agreed lo the advance, but refused to recognize the United Mine Workers' association. While the strike was In progress, overtures were made to Mr. Livett, that he should proceed to Edmonton to organize the men, which he did, and he stated that at a mass meeting that was held, they all decided to join the miners' organization. The obiectlon of some of the operators to having anything to do with the U. M. W. of A., may tend to hold After having worked as a chore boy on a fftrm outside of Winnipeg for two years, it was discovered he really iiras a girl. Since having been discovered she has been brought Into Winnipeg and put under the care of one of the local societies, but still Mickey doesn't care much for ribbons and other girlish decorations. Photos show on left, Mickey in her working togs, and on the right, in the first girl's clothes she has ever worn. up the settlement that is In process; but Mr. Livett Is of the opinion that this matter will be satisfactorily arranged shortly. SNUFFS AND SNEEZES TO REPLACE WHISKEY AT SCOTCH BANQUET BOSTON, Dec. 1.-The cup that cheers was replaced by the snuff that exhilarates when the Scotch Charitable society revived an old custom at Its annual banquet to take place of antl-prohlbltion toasts, scotch snuff from a silver-mounted ram's horn was passed . about the tables. First to take a cautious pinch was Governor .Calvin Coolldge. vice-president-elect, who was the chief ggest. From him the horn went down the banquet board. Sneezes followed. Soon afterward professor Chart-eton Black of Boston university related an anecdote directed to despondent victims of the eighteenth amendment. It was the warning of an old Scotchman to his aon against too liberal use of snuff, with the statement that "I've been drunker on sneezum than I ever was.on whuskey." There is very little waist material in a fashionable evening gown. AT TEEPLE'S YOU CAN SAVE MONEY on Furnitm'e every day at Teeple'a-but this month.we want you to note the specially big savings-Good Fui-niture has always been Teeple's specialty. It isn't much of a trick to find cheaply made Furniture at a low price-but Teeple's Quality Furniture at these prices is a bigsnap. , *� , $68 DRESSING TABLE $55.00 Top 19 X 35. Made of selected oak, in a rich nut brown fumed finish. Has double drawers and with Its triple mirrors is indispensable when dressing. Specially priced lt^''*'.r!!'.�"A':....$55.00 ALL PEDESTALS Parlor and Bedroom Tables, Flower Stands, Music, Magazine Racks, Bookcases, Desks- Less 15 Per Cent for the Balance of This Month Big Snafi^ in aFine Fumed OcJc Dining-room Table (]> JO |"A instead of 960.00 ^'xLmOM $66.00. A chance save money and buy a splendid lable. Built of solid oak throughout tvlth a massive pedestal base. The top Is 45 Inches, extends to six feet. when opened. Finished in T.'^T:...........$42.50 or to SPECIAL 10 P.C DISCOUNT OFF ALL RUGS AND MATS Just take oflf 10 per cent, of the original cash prices on any rug in stock. $75.00 FUMED LIBRARY TABLE FOR $64.25 A big genuine '^ sawed oak splendidly built Library Table with a beautiful flake plank top 28 x 48 inches, roomy shelf at bottom, double shelves on ends, good size drawer, heavy square legs, finished In a rich nut brown fumed. Equal to many tables priced as high d>f*4 OP as $87.50. At Teeple's....................$04.^3 SIMMONS STEEL BED . With Spfing Complete $26.95 These beds come in the fullsize, equipped with sag-Icss steel spring, fully guaranteed. The l)6ds are in white enamel. Remember, this pric6 includes the bed and spring complete. The new patent constraction does away with iron side rails, beds standing crooked, or squeaking. Get one this week at a big saving. Regular $33.00, for $26.95t ALBERTA'S COAL PRODUCTION EDMONTON, Nov. 29.-The coal mines of the' province will produce thia year approximately six and three-quarter million tons of domestic, bituminous and anthracite coat, a volume greater by half a million tons than the^ output of 1918 which had previously held the record for the Alberta fields. REDI}�ERU.F.A.I$ INFKfOllOFAM PROiCIAL FED Resolution t*rovoked Great Deal of Dtscussfon-Other R^dluiions RED DEBR, Hoc. l.~The Red Deer U. F. A. Political Assoeiution on the second day of their annual convention, decided not: to nominate a candidate to contest the federal riding of Red Deer. The feeling was unanimous that a special nominating convention should be held ijis soon as an election is announced. . The constitution was amended to allow locals to, have representation at the cohstituancy convention to the extent of th^ir'paid-up political membership. As the constitution stood previously the loi^ could not have representation unless tees were paid on tne basis of the tbtal membership of the local. ^i The dfficars Elected Donald Cameron of Elnora, was elected president for the ensuing year; Mrs. W. H. PWJby, Alix, and Jos. StaufCer, Olda, Ar.e respectively, flrat and second vice-presidents. The new board of difectors are: Jas. Schofleld, Alliance; L; M, Oaetz, Red Deer; W. S. Smith, pjds;T. P. Parcels, Penhold; A. C. Johnstone.jCliTo; A. L. Sanderi, Foreman; G. C, Wager, Federal. Orain Overages Resolution^ Vrere passed naming a committee to Investigate the handling of grain overages and shortages and excessive dockage. Asking the execntlTe to enggest ways and means of ensuring profitable returns for the labor and money entering into farm products. Urging u. (F. A. members who are not naturalized to take out naturallia-tlon papers. Tendering hearty appreciation to the late wheat board. Asking for a polling station in each School district. Asking the U. F. A. executive to take steps to obtain relief of the car ahortagft lines. ob the girrennnent>�wiie4 AsUiit t^at one Of the two irailways surveyed In the diatrlict east dt the C. & B. and west of the Q. T. P.^ be built. In Province and Dominion \ Favoring the eatablishmdnt of a ineat chilling plant in odtijanotton with ehilled car and ocean shlppthg facilities. The following reeolution provoked a warm dlscuMlon but waa j^aased with a good deal of enthusiaan: "Resolved that this convention otthe Red; Deer Political Association express its approval of the taking of actio* in the provincial as well as fe^ral field and recommended such stctfon in the it�r-ious provincial constituencies within, the Red Deer Dominioh constituency." WONT ACCEPT battered yelloir ihiii 'T have not the Mtthteet in what hofiomea ot tft� Charles. "It the tmitees who. havft^ vote it tCK" their omt wNM lA protest. I woutA no gnwe inheritance of my fal would accept stolen cattle.. <, against the teachings of against my moral beliefs..' is not mlne^ I did ttothittc "I am perfectly content t0i; poor man's wife," the wife "I don't mind hard work. I : it on the farm last summer,, country lite because it is sii out-of-doors." New Bedford Man Ritfuscs, MilUon Dollars Left by Father a WORLD'S TYPflWniTER OUti NEW YORK, Nov. 26.-A sued here states that the world'siij writer output for 1920 is es be about 850,000 machines. be the largest numlier of _____, made and sol