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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 6, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta 0. 1016 IIWTOHOTI if; IDEFIE Fi'on FROST I'AOE) There .wei'e many reports on that Bonar Law wns In eutira agree- ment with Lloyd George on all ques- tions regarding the ivar council, and prepared to back the letter's pro- posals to the exteiu of resij F, H.elr attitude to the war would jeninln the. samp.o ''they wished, however, to see a Btablb "government in otfice. which commanded the support ot tho house the confidence of the 'country. On the otner sme protested against the nitsrepro- necessary. On me omei ,iuu bum, have recently ap- ot the best informed parliamentary correspondents vouch for the state- ment that neither Bonar Law nor Sir poafod in the London Times and the Morning Post, with rejaril to their at- titude collectively, or as individuals. to the state- to eichulo lltutle collectively, or as if would cre-jthe war committee, which was set up ,c would in- "After Mr. Asquith received the elude in its membership the head of resignation of Lloyd George and the the tovernnient for otherwise the communication from Bonar Law. on war counc" could not exercise real behalf of the Unionist members of rower unless tho minister abdi- the government he a cated all but a semblance of author-, meeting of the Liberal members. HT in the most vital question of the Lloyd George's letter of res.si.auo.. was read to them and also Bonar Chronicle savs- "Following Law's communication and Mr. Asquith ronce tiron Lloyd George's" resis'iatiou, a then announced he would tender his eeting of the Unionist members of the government was held at the colon- ly wits Carnon and IJoyil George. "If these three sink all minor dif- ferences and act to- gether, in conuilote with one they the comi- try. Sonar beea uskod by tho King to torni a new government, it is n difficult task, but it he acts in corporation with those two proved men, It may be. achieved. We take It that It would now fatal! and pro- bably imrosslblo, to form on admin- istration upon "purely party linos. "If Bonar Law takes, .vie trust ho will, a national view and chooses men of tho greatest character and strength without respect to party, aod thus forms a truly national administration, If he uroves his patriotism by disre- garding all considerations, save na- tional danger, and national need, then he will succeed. If lie fails, we are willing to .confess that the outlook will bo dark indeed." Dally Mail Tho Dally Mail, referring to the part played by Bonar Law. in Tues- day's developments, says that all doiibts which had been cast on the stability of his adhesion to Lloyd George's program, was dissipated by his attitude at the conference of the Unionist member; of tho cabinet in the colonial offices during the after-, noon. j "He 'says tho Daily Mail.' "as firm a disposition as Lloyd George and carried his colleagues witli him." The Westminster Gazette, Tuesday, before the announcement of Mr. Lloyd George's resignation, said: "We need all sorts of men ia the governn-.snt mcnt which thev drew ur, declared! judgment ..and thrown to "the winds; all; thev desired the war should be! fear of consequences, and ihe. mis- carried on with tfce utmost rigor and; representation of his act. It we ara Sitter thev were on the side of the 'right la our interpretat.on of the government "or In opposition in theevents, itranges -Bonar Law- definite- To the Electors of the City of Lethbridge Ladies and Thougli an attack of La Grippe has prevented me for ihe p'ast couple of weeks from meeting you on the street or acljrcss- ing you in public meetings, I hope to hove the pleasure within, the next few days. In the meantime allow me to state or three of my convictions in regard to civic administrations. No commissioner should city help of any kind at any time in his own private business. Not even if he pays the city at current rates. So needless trips._should be taken at the City's ex- pense. a Commissioner re- turns from a necessary trip he should at once report to the ratepayers giving its a summary of its results and a .statement its cost. .Very truly youre, F. HAMILTON and wo have horcd nratnst liopo tho ilomontuo euergy of Uoyd George might be pMcedilly combined, with tho pntlent' stemllnoefl ot Uio prime mtnlitor. H timticannot It. Is'the duty of the iSrisi to "persist In his task In Kite ot nil discourage- ment." Thou i'j carefully chosen language, the Uazotto points out to Lloyd George the lesson road by 0. H. Thorn- as, on Monday ulihU "A ministry not 'commanding the confidence of labor will, he a serious disaster In these times, and, any poli- ticians who'hunslaod, the most thundering chor.us of apsroval from a certain set .of .London newspapers, will be a substitute for tho support of labor will be gravely misled." A CHAOTIC SITUATION SAYS MORNING POST Tho Morning Post's, political Vprre- (pumlent says the political, situation is so chaotic that It can hardly be ex- pected that with the be.st good for- tune Bonar Law Will be able to "form a ministry till after ranch trouble and delay. It is believed, the correspon- dent says, that ho has deferred A reply to the King's request that he should undertake to form a new government, till today. The correspondent fields: "Lloyd George's scheme for .a small, war council, with large executive pow- ers, Mr. Asquith, as prime minister, having the right to be present, but with 110 authority, either personally or through the cabinet, to interfere'with the council's day by day conduct of the war, was an honest eudeavor to put life and vigor Ibto the ministry, with- out the daugerii uud delays Insepar- able irotu a thorough reconstruction of the government. At llrst Mr. As- qulth accepted It In the spirit In which It was put forward. "Qn Sunday it was thoroughly dis- between the two men. On Monday evening it was'understood by all; sections of .the .government that the difficulties attending Its adoption 'had'been surmounted, even if a fow details remained to bo adjusted. But Ilate'pn Monday night some ministers, political colleagues of Mr. Asquith Grey, the Marquis of Crewe McKenna and Mr. Runelman are their chief and expressed their profound disagreement with Mr. Lloyd George's plan. They In turn threatened to resign If It was carried out, and McKenna and Runciman, in particular, vigorously objected to the including of Carson. In the cabinet. Once more Mr. Asquith wavered. The situation was canvassed yesterday; a'gaih the probabilities were explored, and it was thought, there was. more than a fighting chance of getting rid of the war secretary altogether. Heaco the statement in the Chronicle yester- day morning that, rather than consent to the setting up of a war council of which he was not the effective chair- man, Asquith would resign, and 'an- other statement, printed in the West- minster Gazette, that "Asquith has definitely declined the proposal, and that so far as he was concerned, there was no departure from his resolve." Both Journals, and especially the latter, are strong supporters of the The treat that its lovers learn to exped: from ,a cup of "SEAt BRAND" COpFEE, is ajhyays realized to the Brand" holds itfc aroma and flavour to the lasfi: spoonful in the air-tight can. In 1 and 2 pound tins. tine ground for Percolators. Never sold in bulk. CHASE SANBORN, MONTREAL. late premier, ami ('nre in his 'confi- dence. "Tuesday morning the decision ot Mr. Asquith was communicated to Mr, Lloytt Qeorgo letter, which is said to have banged, burred and bolted the door, to nny chance of accommodation: Lloyd-George onca meide known that lie should persist in. his resigna- tion. Then came intervention from some Unionist members of t tho cab- inet. Bonar, Law had a conference with -Mr. Chamberlain and Earl Cur- zon of Kedleston, at which Sir Edward Carson also'was present., It is to bo assumed that the Unionist loader came to the .decision thtt If Lloyd- George was to be driven out of the cabinet, Law and some other members of the Unionist party would not remain. "Lord Curzon went from the colon- ial office to No. 10 Downing Street, and communicated, the decision, what- ever it was. On receipt of Lord Cur- zor.'s after cohsultaUou with several of his the prime minister went to Buckingham Palace shortly before 7 o'clock and tendered his resignation to the king." To the Electors of the City of Lethbridge ladies 'and I hold that you should insist on your Commissioner of Public Works devoting his whole time to the City's business and more especially'during "the coming three jears when questions r affecting the demobiliza- tion of the army, re-instate- inent :of the returned sold- iers into civil life will de- volve largely upon the mun- ieipality. All public appointments should'be advertised. Bepp'rte of any necessary trips on City business should immediately be mado public.' Having 30 years exper- ience in Municipal Eugin- eefing and Administration, I confidently ask for your vote.on Monday, December llth.. Yours truly, J. RUSSELL OLIVER MINJO Shoe Dealers are Entitled to Higher Prices for Brands of Jacques Canter. THE MAPLE LEAF On a great many of our lines of Rubber Footwear there have, of necessity, been small advances in prices, for these Since the war the price of crude rubber has fluctuated, registering as much as 40% advance and then sagging -back almost to 1914 figures. But ocean and freight rates on it have insurance is away then there is the War Tax. Moreover, cottons used in rubber footwear are up 25% to chemicals 25% to dyes a good deal more than that, and labor is scarce and higher paid. All these items must be included in our costs. Our policy has been, and will continue to -To maintain fully the quality of each and every, brand of our rubber footwear, regardless of expense. To maintain, as long as we can, stability of prices to dealers, advancing just as little as possible considering the higher manufacturing cost If your shoe dealer asks you a little more for our rubbers, he is quite entitled to it. To his increased cost he must also get added profit to make up for his increased expense of doing business. r The public will find any increases we make on our brands of Rubber Footwear insignificant compared with the saving that the consistent use of Rubber Footwear accomplishes. The additional cost of our brands of Rubbers is, however, fully justified, because they are backed by the same reliable quality that has won popularity for these well-known THE MERC RUBBERS IANTS "JACQUES CARTIER" "MAPLE LEAP" "GHANBY" "DAISY" "MERCHANTS' "DOMINION" Canadian Consolidated Rubber Co. Limited Largest Manufacturer! of Rubber Goods in the British Empire EXECUTIVE OFFICES MONTREAL, P.Q, SIX LARGE, UP-TO-DATE MANUFACTURING PLANTS IN CANADA 28 "SERVICE" BRANCHES AND WAREHOUSES THROUGHOUT CANADA ;