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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 14, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 t , 0 SAtURDAY, DECEMBEB 14, 1918 THE LEIA -BRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE Tifimi 1^ Guaranteed to be made exclusively from the ifigredientsi |-specif ied on the laoel. Magic BAKING POWDEB Your Grocer sells it. Costs no more than th6 - ordinary kinds. E. W. GILLETT CO. LTD. TORONTO.-CANADA Winnipeg/ Montreal BOOTH STRIKE^ETTLED ; bTTAWA. Deo. 14.-The strike In J. R. Booth's paper mlli,s hare, affecting 800 men, wfis settled this afternoon when the union , accepted the compromise , wage '[schedule offered by" Mr.- Booth ' ''Friday afternoon. The' mills, which'have been closed for three weeks/^wlll reopen Monday morning at' 8 o'clock. _ _) L.EAVE PARLIAMENT MADRilD, Dec. 13,-Cataionia Is no longer nppresented In tlie Spanish parliament. I Tlie ^6 ideputles from tbat province abandoned their seats last night, led by Senor Cambo. THREE on Christmas Ive Our fine stock of Christmas Goods and reasonable prices are Inducement enough to bring you to our store. We save money for customers aU over the city OP general hardware and ore doing thc^ same, on big Crhistmas stoclis. In addition to this between, now and Christmas eve you will be glVen a coupon with every cash purchaao V of $1.00 entitling you to a chance to have one of the foUw^vIng on . Christmas eve. Draw will be made at eight o'clock. THE FIRST NUMBER DRAWN WILL be GIVEN CHOICE OF: (a) The Biggest Doll In Our Show^Wlndow, with movable e^es and limbs, a beauty, see It. It Is worth $8.50; (or b) A Fine Coaster Wagbn, worth $8.50. , i SECOND prize: A very Pretty Doll Buggy, worth $5.00; (or b) A ...Pair of $5.00 Skates. 'third PRIZE- A Nice Set of Doll Dishes, worth $1.25; (or b) A 1 Train, worth $1.25. , COUPONS ARE BEING-GIVEN WITH EVERY SALE. , C. G. OLANDER GENERAL HARDWARE AND TOYS - , 524 THIRTEENTH STREET NORTH - LONDON, Dec. 14.-(Canadian Press via Reuter's)-The election in which 21,000,000 voters poll today, though described as one of the most momeil-touB of modern times, is characterized by a curious lack of excitement bor--derlng on apathy. This is notably the case with part of the 8,000,000 new women voters whose verdict no political prophet ventures to forecast. That the Coalition government will be victorious is a pertalnty. The only question Is the size of the,majority estimates of which vary from 180 to 130 over all parties. It is asserted that the results of the canvass made many candidates nervous tegarding what are considered to be safe seats and at least 200 seats are now doubtful, ineludlug those of prominent persons like Mc-Kenna, Henderson and' minlstters Jike McNamara, Sir' Eric Geddes, Sir Stanley Roberta-Barnes and Sir Christopher Addison. The Labor men are now more confident of securing more than the 130 seats they originally estimated. The Coalitionists concede Labor eiglit seats. The Coalition papers emphasize that the sole Issue is whether tho government which organized victory slwH , b^ returned to make peace ana organize' recohstruc-' tion. To this the opposition I presS replies: "Vote lor a free parliament, free trade and no conscription.".' Quiet Elieotlonis ; LONDON, Dec. 14.-The general-elections today are proving to be one of the Quietest Great Britain has wit-; nesaed In years. Thre is no great domestic Issue before' the electors, as was the case Tjefore the war, while with the exception of tho small pacifist group the campaign has appeared to indicate that there is no sharp division of opinions to Hie country's attitude toward the peace conference". Much Interest attaches to the vote which the women will cast in this, the first general election in which thejr have' had an ^opportunity to partic FORBENEFITOF REIPED pate, and a considerable curiosity Is manifest as to the number of them to exercise 'the franchise. There was a rush to the election boothB In London during the early hcuri, but a great majority,of the voters are. expected to cast tbeir ballot* in the a:ftemoon, the day beine a half holiday. : Women Rush to Polls In soaie'dlstrlctB particularly those inhabited 'by tho working class the women were at the polls before tho men and in large numbers. In one district In the east end of London, there were 10 women voters to every man. The rain, however, kept the women from the polls during the morning in the more, aristocratic sections. Labor Party ,Mr,.Lloj:d George's challenge to the Labor . party at. Camberwell was promptly-taken up by.X.abor. Robert �Clynes, speaking at Nottingham, said that the Labor party was the same party which two years ago decided to support Mr, Lloyd George. The only difference was that it was larger. It was true that in some cases those of the party .'Fbo look extreme views, which he^.^d not share, had been able to gradually inlluence certain local aft(ons,',ftiijt''jfour out of five Labor candidates'.niiw before the country had: iiqt becBJ 'c^iiBeri tjy that small minority "of''ex|r"epiists, but by the great trades juiijljips. Arth^f'^jn^erson, interviewed, sjlld that ndbady � knew better than nx. Lloyd .debrge ;that the Lalaor party, in conjun^ion with the trade union con-greBS,-!ivaB the only party jepresenting organized workers. There, was no evidence in proof of Lloyd George's assertion that the Labor party were Bolshevikists. On the cpntrary, Mr. Henderson said, he could produce ample evidence thgt the LaboiT party sought as earnestly as he- tor the ) triumph of democratic principles. ' Ramsaj^iit JSHacDonald, speaking at LeiceBter;',I^a�ifl tliat if the.canvass and other IndiOftiilons could be. relied upon his :;vIctor:3l|was absolutely cej-tain. j i .The; ..Bfllfiuevikist, John MacLean, made .hlg'ii^t appearance in Glasgow i^tefday SiSBid in an impassioned speech, cUS|ed to be the .standard-bear^er'.ofclass in the great fight ag^njst piijiifelism. TEACH THE KIDDIES TO CmSfi Children fed on mushj^ denatiii^ fe(>(|; Aat require little chewing are apt to have Mec* five feeth andunhealth^gtuns.^^ caifiiot eat without chewing it.The oispnei&s of tfie shreck' of baked \^de wheat induce thoroi3s|i masticat^ ion and that meam ^ooddj^esilion. It you serve wheat food be sure it is whole v4ieat in acrtsp digestible form - Shredded Wheat i?#ic whole wheat ready-cooked ^md readynte-serve. It requires no sugar - smjAy m\\k' and a Uttle^scdt , * N ALBERTA SAVINGS AUCTION SALE Monday Next; Dec. 16 ' c6mm|N(;inq at two o'clock prompt On the Premises, Corner of 11th St and 6th Ave. S. JUDQE IVE8|,RESIDENCE FRANK WADDINGTON \ WILL SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION AN ASSEMBLASe OF i' SUPERIOR HOUSEHOLD Anl>-elfecta Including: SPLENDID PIANO by MASON & RI8CH; ;yery handsome dining suite in mission oak comprising buffet with 'l�|'^pd; "glass doors, round extending dining table apd set of six dlithg ohisdra.; vpry,f:^S,eere%rpr,?^^^^ BOOKXASC in-Al oonitlon; %�  cut oak complete with top and base; very handsome %-put OAK ' LIBRARY TABLE; %-cut oak secretaire; .Ji-cuJ.'O^k hall mirror; HANDSOME WILTON RUGj 9x12 In ufew .condltloiij;. dining room > rug, 9X.12; mission oakii*piivej(ftible:;.jpa'idrtiible:.��sewing machliie;' BRASS BED complete wJUi spi-ttas atfd 08TERM00R MATTRESS; , kitchen cupboard) CQpK.,IN;Si RAN.QE Jlltte^, -wittv.^g^ fixtures; frigerator; brass trimihed'Beds complete witti springs and nmttresa-es; OAK DRESSERS and stand; chiffonier; '-b^room.. carpet; squares; dishes; glassware, pictures, etc. , ' - TERMS CASH * PH0f E8 770-489. A PROMPT ATTENDANCE-will BE APPRECIATED Two very important decisions were made'by the directorate of the Y.M.C. A.-at.^heIr regular meeting, on Thujs: faay evening. The problem of the' re-'turning soldiers occupied a good deal ''�9| the attention of the meetiijg, and tniS''probIem was discussed from all its angles. It was realized that the Y-M.C.A. must play a large part in aiding the return of the soldier to civil life, particularly from a social point p� view, in providing proper occupation for the soldiers during their hours of leisure. The social, committee of the directorate h?is .vtaken this problem In hand, with the result that -:a sipeciai effort will he made by them to ge^ into ; touch with every"'soldier as heretilyhs to the city, to give him the glad ^and, and to assist him'in any way, gp^felbiel This committee will GJDi-qperate )viiix the 'Vef.erans or-any other brganiz'a-tion with this end in view. ' ". ' ' ? In further regard to this prbblehijjit was decided .tOi throw open tlie'in'gti; tution here, arid to extend its prlvil' eges to the returning soldiers for' a period of three " months," absolutely without chai'ge-lt was felt that thi^ at least was one'jfleflnlte plan for getting into touch with the returning men and of assisting them to, re-ad'just themselves in the social life of the  community. It was felt also that this was only due to the' men who are return-, ing from the sufferings and discomforts of the battlefield. i The Work Among Boys. The other important decision reached Vas that the work among the boys .must 'he developed along wider and more effective lines. This work will be undertaken by the neyv, physical direct-; or, and at^ another meeting on Monday night next It,will be decided as ', io whether the director Ayill need assistance in tills lyork. Xi it is seen that the present plan."! ;can be, carried out )yith "regard to physical worlc, and tlieibo'ya' work, then the directpiiB'of'tlie'.'YJ'^'e' prepared to engage airaistance fof the physical dlre(|tor. 5 ? FOOD BOARD FLASHES ? > 4" :..:�> .> .>�.> .> � During the four years of war, and most espesially during the last year, Canadians have learned to appreciate fish as an every day diet. Befpre the war only 29 pounds per head of popu-. latlon was consumed In this country. Now tie Canada Food Board estimates that we are consuming fish at about �double this rate. In view of the meat sliortage the world o.ver, and the unlimited possibilities of the Canadian -flsherie.Si it-.-wiU; .be only ^the: part ot V�:);fldpm^ for Canadian hbuidwiyes to mnlnlam~this rate. Fish ifas proved not^only cheap, substitute for mapit, biit a?palbtable ^d uou'ilshrng On^* aft welli The jnojfe fish.>Canada. proaucps from the feea^'and l|[e great; . fre|h water J.jareas :6t this cojpitry, 'tJi6' 1 stronger Wfii the fishing industry of this country; grpw. And . Canadian prosperity'SviIl dfepend upon the energy with which we develop our natural re\ sources of every klnd,iduring tUernext 'few years. � ' * ^ The Fr^anklin House a't Port" Stan-y I ley. Out., yf&B deatroy,ed by iire,., . EDMONTON, Dec. l^.-Jrovincial savings certificates are now being purchased, it is reported from the provincial treasurer's department, at the rate of some $50.00 per day. There was a let-up during the Victory Loin campaign, but business has commenced, again and is proceeding "brlsk-J ly. Sale's have been made recently not oply in the three prakie provinces and British Columbia, but in Montreal and Toronto, and as far away as Hall- fax and New York. ,One eastfern lirm has just made a purchase of ^lOCOTO; The bulk of the .money paid to. the government for tliese savings certificates, comes. It is dtated, -from Mmall Investors, who are; attracted bj/- the five per cent InterteSt ' which they bear. The provincial treasury now has about |1,000.,000; to the ci7adlt of Its certificate buyerB as a result of eighteen 'months' operation / of the scheme. Tlie bjoney'is used as collateral against the, iprov*Ince's ta*. collects ions. DOCTOR MUST KBEP HIS GERMAN NAME Brooklyn Judge Says He Will Not Assist the Practice of DWeeptlon Supreme Court iustlce Bbiiedlct, Ini Brooklyn, recently refused the petition of Dr. Isldoire -Gharlea Weinz:, weig,, BroyaklyB,'to-'Changa his nanue to Irving Earner. The pBiysloian recited in his petition thai, his German name was a detrim'^int and em- barrassment; in his businegs. "It is tvue," said Justice Benediet, "that .pei,isons may adopt such-nuaw as may suit their fancy. But wlttn they a7)ply for leave to change their namoe, under the sanction ot ;