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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 14, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta 'the unjHBlUDGF- DAFL't ]ili:nALO SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14, lOlS stamp to learn more about coffee? ' I SEAL J3RAKJD COFFEE , and Kow to make it? Ho\!^ to. equal i America's most famous: .pljiefV? . ^ Our booklet :*Ttrfect Cofee-^Perffitir;)^^^^ t�U* you. "It'sfrce. Write fot it ' i^::' '�''*^^/^ I BE SOLO TO OTTAWA, Oei'. 11. pProposocl log- securing land J)�'ivat�ly. whure terms you. CHASE. &SAJsIBOFU>r M#�JtREAL L lU'ovon rather tame. Sir .Tolin Xor-ton Griffitiis. i)u> v.e!!-!!!io\T con-I ivactor, rminiug in Central Wauds-I worth, relieved xhc monotony ,ap-I j)iTi tliat the Coalitionists say agreed to replace him in the cam- HOPE FOR A CLEAR ilIA|RITY OF approved by board, also (entitled as alstmice tor cquipniejit and to atldi-tiomu assistance I'ov Improvcmeiit as above. A sOhemo ot practical agi'lcul-tunil education has been matured and now in operation. -Major Ashton and Ball}- overseas new to ninugurivto work there. Most careful provision will be made for testing merits ot nil applications and only probable sac-ce.sstul men approved. After settlement every possibly supervision and encouragement! will� be given. All homesteadnblo land or provincial crown land nmde available by province may be honiesteaded and so given assistance thereon)under plan of present act." , ^. 11 that tliey will secure a clear majority, paign. of 190 seats, but ft can not be gainsaid ,that no party has more ini-pix>ved prospectives that the Labor-ites, who have more seats than the Asqnlthians, and will be' satisfied if ^ they hold SO or 90. v r It is believed thnj J. R. Clynes w-iU be the leader ot.the liaboritea in the bonse of commons. Women eandldaies insneasarably improved tbeir chances during the last-day cam-algu^ ^vliich. the Trtij&le, las Comments on Views Expressed By a Writete on the Herald Farm Page �Wlest'liethbridge, Dec. 13, 191S. RUSSIAN GUARD RE!VIOVE RED FLAG COPEXHAGEX. Dec. 14.--Soldiers of the Prussian Guard have removed the red flag from the to^vn ball � at Potsdam, where the German Impejrial palace is'Ideated .according to a Bei--lin dispatch today. � Board then provides soldier with stock and equipment ui) to fifteen-hundred, ijQo interest for.two years and there-.. after 5 per cent, short tferm. As sold-*? ier improves land, Aboard, iiay advailce' ' Up to ?1.00() additidnol payable oil .j mortization plan. Indian lands a quately surrendered and specially available government lands  n-111. be also made available for sale to soldiers who-wilt then be entitled to assistance under above plan. Soldiers She saved work-Sunlight Soap, washed the clothes without rubbing. She saved time-she did other work while Sunlight did the wash. She saved money--because Sunlight is an ijibsolutely pure soap, thcreiorc there is less soap used lor washing than with ordinary soap, and less wear and tear of the clothes. r*EVER BROTHERS LIMITED, TORONTO 24 TIRE WE HAVE ESTABLISHED AN UP.TO-THE-MINUTE TIRE REPAIR PLANT And Are Equipped id Do Any Kind of Repair, to Your UTMOST SATISFACTION FOR REAL HONEST SERVICE, ECONOMY AND SATISFACTION, AT MODERATE COST, TRY isintion at the coining sesslcij^ of parliament-is indicated by ri conimimica'>' lion addres-sed to the prime minister in London by the minister ot the Intor-i ior. -Mr. Meighen stated in an today that he felt it was only just to Hie soldiers overseas that they i-hould know at the earliest possible date ot the proposals of the government 90 that as many ot them as possible w-ill have an opportuuity of first knowledge as to the possibilitlos offered Iheiu under tho terms ot the new legislation. The cablogram adi^ressed to the prime minister follows: "My proposal- to provincial conference included introduction to parliament of new soldier settlement act embodying power for ttie board tq acquire by 6.\propriation or � olher\yise lands in ,;iny province eitlier directly or through provinclally constituted boards. If acquired provinciall?, our boanf to'have first privilege for limited time to take over same at cost price, thus giving soldiers preference on all land acquired in general system. Our board i-s also to be empowered to purchase stock and equipment for soldiers and will provide soldiers with house and building plans. 20-Year Term "I.iands acquired its above w'ill be -sold to soldiers on a mortization plan, �20 years or longer at 5 per cent, interestT Each soldier's ailoitinent of land to be limited by value, not acre age, soldier cases to relieve of this .obligation.' pearmg m The Lethbndge Herald, by our friend, Mr. Dunham, and warn-^ _ us of the danger to out? ..organization by takjngaiij: political.actipn, l:i&s" completely changed his attitude  since reading-^ho faraiers'-platfornipt the Canadian Counp'fl of Agriculture. While "we appreciate., the interest that oar friend has takeniii the past (and hope it -sviil not be witliheld in fhe futjjire), In IT. F. A. matters >ve feel th�^t thtf ties of friendship can bo better. cemented-by,,^ncere commerit;-than by silent acquiescence, and feel in duty bound to .comment on, his change of attitticfe. ' Heretofore, ap^. parently, Jlr. Dunham has been held | by tb| environs of'the, Farmers' Ayi-' auce'of the nineties, tiiat he failed" to gi*asp the full signifi9ance of the changing conditions of the present reconstruction period. Quoting from his recent article in Tjie Herald, ,he states, "The U. F. A. and the ?a:nk-dian Council of Agriculture hUS'O anj iniP9rtant w-ork to do In . moulding 1 � public 'opinion as it affects this align- [ mentj but as an. jprganization. fit.! should and will, we trust, raaiijtahit its* heretofore sound position of or-; 'gantzation along strietiy economic and r ^duciitional lines,,ibR6pendent of aU,| parties." After reeling. '"Deep Fur- i rovfs'J he was rnipiff jsa^ by.the iSbuiid judgment that. w-as'"�cer6Ised b"}-' the fouifticrs of the oigaiiiaatitMi when | they tletermlnedHhat.thfetorganiztitibn [ shoiad be strictly non-political. After i reading the-new platform "bf the Ckn-j adiau Council of Agriculture he be- i lieves th^/following to be'the wisest' recommendation ot ajl,. "That this council recommends to 'the provincial association that they, take action ,in wliatever manner tlifey deem advisable to secure tlie nomination aiid. election ot candidates' at tlie next federal election who w^l endorse i^ndi support the platform adopted by this I council," He then states, "This will j enable the fannera' orga,nizations in -j such constituencies to ptlt out a man | who �will stand npo'n the '�platform,. and . in whom they jliavei confidence to caf-rj' the principles into effect." And further, "in no .other way coulil j we make ourselj^ felt more effective- ] ly." Wh-At a change of opinion! The | Farmers' Alliance relesgated to the past, where it rightly belongs. "SA'e linow not whether Mr. Dunham is an aspirant for politicaI>pie, or a .director of tlie U. F. A., but we do maintain that when looking for a representation of the agritenltural interest^ "we must look for'true leadership;! ability, possessing''initiativeV constructive and definite ideas, who has tii^ strength and courage to express his own convicticms; a" man of the E. A. Partridge type, who lias plowed the deep furrow, liattled against the changing . element, .struggled against fincincial difficulties, and is actively engaged in farmirtg. Has not this jiast-four years of war tlone more for dt^mocracy and civilizatiou tliau a lifetime of peace? /Has not; the writings of our president in the Grain Gi'owers' Guide led ns tp believe thai our methods have been too impoterit? Would we be wrong In surmising that political action wastjie- ultimate object of tlie. Grain Growers movement when the -time was' opportune? Has not the indifferenc^'of the present government shown ns hoiv futile have been our demands? Has / not the farmers' movement in Ontario, with some twenty-five thousand members, demonstrated this coJUective power? lis'-: that Mr. Dunham had failed to obBervo these conditions in his letters previous to last Saturday, tho 7th, ibut they ilmd evidently be^i apparent to'our U.. V, A. dirootoTa--honco their action. AYo must, therefore', consolidate our "U. F. A..'locnV assoclatloua with the soldier'and labor orgnhlsatlons to fight for a' democratltS poaco by thq pro.-gredalvo .methods of education, organl-znWoh and co-pperatlon, and cultivate tho tlcvolopmont of an Intlopotident mind. Lot us all, remombor "that on our manner oC cultivation depends .^-^the measure ot our success." , This not only applies to tho sol), but to all the fundamental principles of social ojul economic lite, FIUCD SENIOR, President, West Lethbrldgo U,F.A, Knit Socks flind Dollars with the Auto Knitter v Prbfitable employment at horfiC ; , ; in war or peace timje � f Socki->Riorc socks-tbe Soldiers'Jcall I !Tiiie hosiery industry is booming and the demand far exceeds the supply. Itelpu^flllitbutget , away from flow hand knitting. Use tho fast, .reliame, modern Auto Knitter. We gladly take all the socks you wish to send us and pay ybu higdflyprdfl table ijrices; � >^  i The Auto koitisr is timph and Msily iMnt- , I hoi) mcotm a big income for full or iipua time workritKt an your (nrn homo and no provioua exptrienca li nontjal. i. ,',WiH*Mv t*r l�n pirticuUT, oncloiin* 3o �t�mi�i See wh�t. good moMTysu �ndyourfunilsrcsnetin at home beildnK doine patriotic work. Auto Kaimr Hesitity (Cm.) Ce.^ UmiUd, D�pt.79D S07 CBU�rnall majority the ^rowd adopted .a resolution call* ing for the immediate creation of a tributial'of workmen and soldiers, the resigtiation of Premier Eb^rt, Philippe Schiecfemann, Mathias Erzberger, Dr. Solf ,and' "other opponents" and tlie arrest of ^ Schledemann, Ebert and others connected with the "blood bath-b^.' Berlin." The resolution also urged the arrest and trial by the Seriin council of Field Marshal von Hin-d|%nburg, the transference of Ce,--man army headquarters to the control of soldiers' and workmen's cou All radiators repaired under ?jur different proeessefl^are guaranteed leakpftjof'^bn leaving'the shop., /.V Radiators pill through different processes' of scraping, rlns-Ijig and", boiling befOT^fJrppalri^g. ylShop. attho're^ir ''^i Dallas �Hosel on Wain.Striet- Lethbridge Radiator Repair Station Phone 309 P. O. Box 978 Hons LeiTe Belgium in Gkastly Miiery; OUR^Help Never So S)>rely Needed! Our troops find the Belgian .population gaunt with hunger and suffering terribly for lack of dothes iand shelter. Tens of thousancb of hpmes have been blasted away! * Peace to them means acessation of the frightful brutality of the German soldiers; but more than tha^ it means that they are within our reach, and that we, their grateful Allies, can see that they areprovided with food and shelter for the many, months that must elapse before they canrstart life afresh. Fix firnJy in your mind thatv Peace does not mean immediate happiness and prosfierity to Belgium, who first stood in the-breach, and by to doing made this victorioiis peace flossible. Help! Help liberally I Ifel^ Qniddy! Make cheques pajrmUe andsend contributions to �AGH VILLAGE .ALUESRESOUB .....- - . 4 Iti^lils hi) et Vna iK W lteIi|M_aKll(ii I itoTOUMISS WUMt^ (ftegistered under the War Charltiiss Act) to fmar Local Conmiittee, or to BELGIAN RELIEF COMMITTEE W. A. Buchanati, CO The Herald, L?thbridge,-Alts,, St. Peter Street, Montreal. or to Headquarters, &a 49 41 13670392 6 809999999999999999999999 ;