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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 17, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta : PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE, DAILY HERALD' TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, iW8 tcthpxibQc Ibetalb l?tb6rtbge^ alberta OAIUY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publishers tHE LCTHBRlbGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 423 eth iStreet South, Lethbrldge W. A. Buchanan Eniident and Maoaging Director fotmi'Torrancd -  Bustneos Manager TELEPHONES Sualpeas Office ........... Editorial Office .......... 1252 1224 ./Subscription Rates: DaUy,^ delivered, per week...... Daily, delivered, per year ......�7 DaUy. by mail, per year ......?o Weekly,, by mall, per year..^..-5i (Weekly, ty mail per year to U.S.. ?i .154 ':5o^ 1.00 .60 .00 Bates of eipirv ol subscriptions appear d^lly on address label. Accept-inte of. napers after expiration date is Ju^p auth6rity~fo"cdn�idd�W -sUT^^ scription. noted.american m. d. Advocates the mask At a medical convention in Chicago Dr. Woods Hutchinson of ,New York, laid that .gaiize liiasks � and vacqlne lyere about the only successful meth-Ids of fighting influenza. He de-jlared, that quarantines and the clos-taj^ of kli public meeting places ^ere relic of barbarism," Tvith no value Whatever. "With everyone wearing vHi^sks in San Francisco," said Dr. Hatchiason, "the numher of cases of liiluenza was brought from 2,'300'� iay down to 300 a day within "six days,, ind business went ahead as usual. They vaccinated 81,000 � there rwlth almost no deaths among those thus 4mmuniBed." ' � ; ' )\ ~The mask ^ also serVeB tb control epidemics of .whooping cough and olJvpkenppi.-^n. San;^ancisco,.. pir. ^utchittetm - said, and. should.prevpht bpidemiCB^of other diseases like scar-, let (flTC^;Vli^re the germs are carri�l iii the^fiiQse and throat. ;iAib�vAiir>FA|tE8 � . ^. * >f';Tli'�^^> iftE'cenenO'-^iiioTean^ nip-: F�ral:^F^treet *iUway jtares.r. Mont-^ ^al Tiaa r^B^anced ithe .rate^ and Win-:  i|peK^nJ^Torqnia;|[treet\ are; eageejiti'it&ke.aiidmkar step. The Tor-; ^to ^tjjirdiqr Jftglit points out that; jyhile ,^ion water in the irrigation district east of the cty. The company delivered so much water at the head gates of a lateral, and practically said to the fanners along the ditch to scrap it Qat aanoag themselves for a division PC the Mf&teTy The action-of the'. Coaldale-Leth-foridge Watfiri-^senB aBaoclation'in deciding to tor^ districts; under the Ir^ l^atlon DUtrlct Act 'of Alberta , if titerefore a step in "therrighp^fectlon. iUnder this plan an official appointed � }>^'^tJ�o farmers themselves will un-dfrtajte tSe'dlstritutfoiii of tfie'water, and i^ViiB way-it will be assured that l^';;;^farmer will not.'get too. much pj^le another .doe� not get enough. ^;f^nners ot the district hav^o leam-etl'.'tliat Irrigation -water-is .so valu-t^le that It needs to he economized, llld this realization means that irri-jpKtion ha? COTtteto be considered in l|e jppoper light with respect to the mm. ftbe farmers of the Coaldale-Leth-bridge district are setting a ^ood ez-. %B�yte :l)y their ne-vr organization, and �'ir^jiffe sure liiat the p.P.R. will ap. pre'cjate their efforts and endeavor to ;;:i|rorkT"In Hharmony with them. The %ini�mb'*ri'4>I the organization will al-'^p remember'in all -their undertakings ',:^^:8pudiern Alberta i� oh the eve -pj?nlyeeekr forgiveness of its terrible ^ilns. . . - �: -  Union jSovernment Is - not .-Hon. M]r. Mothefwell-'e only- Mcuse; for .^esigii-ing. He hAts in his cbrr.espondence with the Premier that certafii legislation that IS to be .introduced in the Saskatchewai Lesll3>:nre^4s not acceptable to him. "He does not mention the lesislatlon, but it is understood to deal : w-ith the-teachmg of the .'English language in^the schools. Mr.-Motherwell; Jt is said, is not ia favor .'of--antagonizing the foreign elements,.- Jf.that ia the case his position'WiII be made more ridiculous. The Regma Leader does not agree With Mr. Motherwell that it is the duty of Premier, Martin, and the Sas-kafcherwan Government, to take a stand against IJnion Government as such. The Saskatchewan Government may, and no doubt will as occasion arises, the -Leader says, take issue with TJnion Government in regard to certain questions and on certain policies, just as it did not always see eye to eye with former Governments at Ottawa, both Liberal and Conservative, But even in the days of the bid Borden Government, Saskatchewan's^ Premier and ,Saskatchewan's Government never took the position in the Legislature, the Leader points-out, that that Government should forthwith be ejected from offfce. � - The London Times records the retirement of many well kno-wn persons [from the Britlsl^ House of Commons. ' The "Father" of the Honae, Mr. Burt, who has.^t.for Morpeth ever since 1874, is.not seeking, re-election. Lord Gland.Haniiiton is not standing again. Hf ..was acfually first returned for Deiry -^Ity la 1865, when Palmerston was PrimjB-Mfnister^ but his membership of the House'has not been con-tlnnoufl., The bp.roufh,' of CheHenham, onithe o-(Ji^r hJand, iSito have the eame candidate as 'Jbalf-a century ago. Sir James" Agg-Gai^nei; 'styod: for Cheltenham 'while-sUJi an -undergraduWe in 1868; he^wori'the^'seat for the_ first time m 'DlBTieii's eiiection in ' 1874. Other -well-kno-wn members who are retiring are Mr. Blrrell, Mr. Jesse Collings, Mr. Eugene Wason, the chairman of the Scottish Liberals, Mr. Leverton Harris, Sir, Henry Hlhbert, Sir Herbert Raphael; ;Sirjiftin Spear, Sir Ernest Lamb, Sir Hedworth Meux, Mr. Peto, Mr. Sherwell, Mr. Walter Roch, and Mr. Richard Lambert. Among the Nationalists who -will not be seen at St. Stephen's again are Mr. Swift MacNeiU, Mr. Hugh Law, Mr. Stephen Gwynn, and Mr. Mooneye, Mr. Jdffn Burns and Sir Leo Chlozza Money, both of whom have gravitated towards the Labor party, are" at present without seats to fight. WARSAW, Dec. IG-r^Via Vienna.- (By the Associated. Press)--The government of Poland has been recognized by all the allied powers in o/der to deal with the situation in ^Poland, Gen. Joseph Pilsudski, the military head of the present government, told the correspondent today. Gen. Pilsudski is opposed by some groups on the ground that he is a Socialist, b'at he says't'bat he is a Democrat. -Whan .only .19 j years old he was arrested at Vtina,, on his birthday and sent to Siberia and his persecutions by the Russians has endeared him to many p-)le^. His ancestors belonged to tho noiiitity,' but bis long association with those; who opposed Russia has  caused r-some Poles to declare that he k unsife to conduct the government. Gen. Pilsudski, -while he is the. military head ot the government, signs all government decrees and is cousldored the civil head also. - -. The Polish leader is a slightly built, nervous man, bent wijth ill-health, but keeps to his post for long hours,-One month after he returned-from,solitary confinement in a German prison, he' was able to expel the German governor-general. ;^ , "We need an army,'V-.he"said, "to avoid the danger of civil -war and to-guarantee the frontiers agatosfc.Bolshe-. ,^Tiki over the Infiljerktlon, of GJermah: troops and particularly of the army of Gen. Qoffmann.. jThegeTfaotorsiConstl-;tute a menace unless -we get help from �the allies. We have some army supplies, which, were taken, fmm ^be. Ger-; inaas wii.en'the*- retired. ' ' \ "There .? are s several ; cOBiplaints-kgaihst "Gen. 'Hoffmann's iai'ihy. The; .first is that the German* prevented four officer^snd; troops from" crossing Vthe frontier arid orgaiiizing the Poles 'at Vilna, Minsk:and,elseiwhere'against; ! growing disorders. In the second place the Germans are selling and-'gi-viiig I arms to dangerous elementB. It is even declared that the Geri&ains ha-ve delivered their territory otTsMinsk to the Bolsheviki in return for � 40,000 roubles. This has resulted In much �suffering for the Polish ^population there and the burning of-houses-and chateaux. * ' ' ' "f the army ot Gen. Hoffmailn breaks up there is danger that tb'e 200,000 men-in it will drift over du^ frontiers, robbing and causing disorders. 'The Germans are inciting antagonistic.elements in Poland and are , creating trouble in Posen, (Germaii Poland). Their troops- of occupation, in; Iceland are taking an offensive attitude toward the population,;.-\yith the ^ result ihat I have been compelled to send ttroops to various places. "It is necessary ' tHat'qiir govern-, ment be. recognized by tjie-: allie?.. At present there are certain' difficulties. The Polish committee, in Paris -represents parties not in accord with' the others here, but this 'Internal matter is being arranged. Personally I desire a compromise. It was my intention to go to Prance.when I '^s arrested by the Germans in July, 1917. At;that fflme I foresaw that Russia- -was sure to break up and that, Augtrla would follow." GMEDTO SUSPEND PAR'LI MADRID, Dec. IG.-Premier Roman-pries, after a cabinet, meeting called to Consider serious butbrealcs in Catalonia,,has Issued a note "declaring" that the king has beeii asked--to sign a decree suspending parliamenf. There was a collision Su:iday.- be-, tween the police and .a.crowd Hftor a Socialist repubii.eari meeting at Barna in favor of the antonomy � of Catalonia as a deinqcratic -republic. One person was killed and : six Injured. Similar trouble occiirred in Bilbao, n-here thefe;was a basque manifestation. ; ...... - ; Greatest Entertainer -the Best Gift. During the anxious dragging months that have been passing, what a wonderful solace and comfort the yictrpTa ha^ been! In the home as well as in the far .distant dugouts behind the Hiiies of battle it has rendered an immeasurable sei^ice,' giving p|^,pf mind, courage, even joy and exhilaration that could be gained through no other channel. ; ^ ^ It has soothed the sorrows of grief stricken mothers and'families, and bolstiere^ Ujp'tKe battered nerves of the wearied warriors during the breathing spells between , the battles. ; No matter >yhere t|ieNVictrola has been heard, Whether in the quie't_ solitude of one's own home, or in the tempestuous area of the world's great conflict, it has brought cheer and consolation. It brings to you the world's greatest artists, choirs,' ' Y T 111 I �i -1 I and choruses-bands, ^orchestras, and soloists iof IJp i|* \.J^^^ renown~entertainers humorous, and serious-'and l"^ *Vb=-54^>^ dance music that awakens in you the full joy of living, If you have no Victrola you are losing a marvelous treat-you are denying yourself the companionship of the greatest entertainer t in the world. ' May ,we not demonstrate the Victrola for you and explain how easily you may become .the happy owner of Ane for Christmas? We have specialized in the sale of the Victrola for years-we can give you unequalled yicfrola and Victor Record service. THE BEST PLACE TO BUY^YOUR YICTROLA AND VierpR RECORDS. Favorite Victor Records .,,,i,/Hy Dough Boy. One St�p. SmlWj'orcliistri 18"8 "(^ CallMco. F�x Trot. Smlth'i Orijiwtri Vnk\i lesson Xi. 1. Oetftog ktvai. 18419|Frtncli Lesson No. 2. Food mil Lotting. 184: ,.,/tlcl(l�Tce.Med. Fox Trot. Victor Mllltim Ind '>\\Colng Up, Medley Ono-Stip, Vlctw Wllttry lipl 183(9-^^ClirJstniu Hymns. Silectlon Hirp. Upltlii A 'HOME.Or THE VICTIWLA* "THOUSANDS or RECORD^ LIMITED TWEtiTY BRANCH STORES ^BALMORAL BiOCK, FIFTH STREET, LETHBRIDGE IJICKED UP IN. ASSING FOR THE BD8Y MAN S. B. Elkin, M.P., St. John, N.B., becomes a director of the Union Bank. On' board' the OL oHicers- aird 324 o] berta. .ilc%here.=ar8 16 *v*anks tor Al- WITH THE CANADIANS JN GERMANY  ^ LONDON, Dec. 16.-The route taken by the Canadians .intp. .Germany has lain through a well .wooded territory not unlike certain parts ot Nortliem Ontario. Gen. Currie's headquajters are in mansion on (.he. edge of a town formerly the home of a cousin ot Admiral von Spei. Before Gen. Currie's arrival the best pictures, including portraits of the kaiser, were removed. A "leave" train Vill run daily within a few days from the Canadian railhead to th^ French coa'St.' The Standard Banlc at Brooklin, Ont, was robbed.. -Burglars also visited Orono, and stole three or four thousand dollars' worth of goods from C. G. Armstrong's store. Improvement to yancomrer's port facilities are emboiJIed in a plan now under way providing for a graving dock and supplemeiital'^aulpment to cost ?6,b00,000. |/y The Manitoba Gyp.sjim Co. 'will develop a sodium claim at Hatton, north of Forres, Sask., and near the Albert'fi boundary. Natural gas is also being drilled for. j .1' - W. Potts, who eaiabllshed a horse and cattle ranch at Morley in 1886, died^ a few days 'ago.....The funeral was attended by ranchers from all parts of southern AlberUi. Mayor William Ifale Thompson, of Chicago, says he will be .a candidate to succeed himself In the spring. He did not disclose whether'he will seek the Republican nomination or run as an Independent candidate by petition. The Saskatchewan Cooperative Creameries company for the year M18 has declared a dividend ot. eight per cent, and has hinted that in Saskatchewan at somei'jPolnt they will establish a stockyarS'ian^ abattoir. � J)ean .Rutherford' 5.7apd. Professor Bracken, of the College'..of Agriculture, Saskatoon, and F. M.'.Quance, formerly of the Regina NoJrniar school staff, �will be the Saskatchewan government's contrJbution'ttQ the. staff of the Khaki University:, � I - � ����A' I . TJpon tlie motion of the U. S. Gov-' emment which admitted that convictions in loiter cpurtf vir.ere wrqng, the supreme pourt set ^p'swe the ^;onvic-tions of Emma ^Bajtzer, William J. Hopd.and 26 other-residents'of South .Daijpta, under the Espionage Act of 1917, and ordered a^--new'trial: j legislation toVe.castIng the ac-. quii-ement by purchase'bf Indian reserve and school lands in Saskatchewan is forecasted in a communication received-'irom Otta-wa at tlie Keglna office of the Great War Veterans. The lands will be used for soldier settlement purposes. By a unanimoua vote Ssult Ste. Marie City Council decided to aub-i mit a bylaw to the ratepayers on January 7 to raise $40,000 by debentures for the erection of a soldiers' home for the benefit of returning men and as a memorial to the men from Al-goma district who have made the supreme sacrifice for the Empire. After six years In the Saskatchewan civil service as a municipal- inspector P. G. 'Ward.has been appointed Civil Service Commissioner in charge ot all employees of the government, both inside and outside service. Mr. Thomas Mutrie has resigUied In bad health, to take up residence In California. Canadian Methodism is sending three of Its leaders overseas to study at first hand the problems of demobilization and peace. The three men chosen are: Rev. Dr, S. D. Chown, general Superintendent of the Methodist church in Canada; 'Rev. Dr. T. Albert Moore, General Secretary for Evangelism and Social Service, and Mr. Oliver Hezzlewood. H. y/. 'Wood, president of the Canadian council ot agriculture, was nominated by tlie council at its recent meeting to be the government representative on the trade commission in the Interests.^ of agriculture. It has been definitely announced that It will be imposBible for him'to go overseas and the executive of the council, which was granted powers for such an emergency, has nominated J. A. Maharg, M.P. fpr Moose Jaw, as a substitute to Mr. Wood. Judge Julian Mack, ot Chicago, was !. elected president of the first Jewish convention ever held on the American continent. The convention was .one of the most momentous ever held in Jewish life. The congress meets at ^ this time to Impress upon the peace conference in France "that no government at present existing or' no government to be created shall have laws for Its subjects differing on re-liglous^civil or political discrimlna-. tiqns."*" Strong feelltig was evidenced at the meeting'of. the board ot directors of the Saskatchewan Grain Growers as- , sociatioh in connection with the' sub- " tie and wide.spread efforts that are being put forth to secure a relaxation ot the present restrictions in the,sale of intoxicating liquor and a resolution has been forwarded to the acting premier of Canada declaring themselves as strongly opposed to any relaxation whatever of the present regulations and urging upon the government that at the earlle.st opportunity it take'such action as will ensure the I total prohibition of the manufacture, importation and' sale of all intoxicating liquor for use as a beverage. �^OTTAWA, bee. 16.-The officers of the Civil Service > Federation ot Can-I ada gave out a statement regarding j the action talcen at the ^njeetlng of the executive officers of the' affiliated organizations held in Ottawa Saturday, Dec. 14, as follows: "The service is scattered from coast to coast and includes as diverse elements of service as would be possible to find in the ranjcs of one organ-I ization. The extensive correspondence that has been carried on by different ; groups in different cities have express-fed different conclusions regarding the line of action that has been taken In the present emergency. "It became, therefore, the province of the executive officers" to decide, if possible, on a.plan-that wpuld com-..' mendrftself to all of our aflijiated of-: ganizatlons. In adVnjice ot referring the proposed plan to'the individual association for a vote, It "v^as decided tc hold > miniature convention and to get the benefit of opeh djscUseion be- ' tween the various repr.eseritatlves. - '.'Tlie g'oiieral plan . propoBpV, 1)^ the ' federal committee \^^3 adppte'i.byvthe ^ meeting of Dec. 14 and l.t^.:HfJll now be transmitted to every.,ohei^oifi pur 200 and jnpre affiliated orgain^ations for approval at.;the piroi!er;'\tini,e. . It will then be sent to;aUsof:.pur-various Dp minion, districts, .p^ylncial'-Dad local association officers .an^^tranaiultted \a the government*" � HOW MANY YARDS OF 8ilkine Are IN OUR SHOW-WINDOW? Ryiands & Co. are giving away a* Pur Coat worth 1150.00 . JTree for; the nearest estimate. Also' three', other valuable prizpsi: iJy^coupon; with every sale of fl.OO or\)ver. HOW MANY BEANS IN THE JAR? . The Hudsoin's Bay Co. is giving away-a 1100.00 "Victory Bond'-for the nearest estimate. Let the picture above remind you tliat the real cake of Gold Soap is big. It is not only the best quality, of laundry so^p,you,.., can buy, but it is tHe largest cake offered " ' for the money. Five cakes of Gold Soap are as large, and last as long as six cakes of the next largest size. ; Isn't that advantage worth the trouble of sayipg to' your grocer, "I prefer Gold Soap"? Cold Soap IS made In the Procter & Gamblm Factoriu � at Hamilton, Canada , Old ;