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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 29, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta t >j WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2$ 1920 r' � MWMEHT federal Body Asks Provincial aad MoAiffpal Council* Be ' Naawtf to Help OTTAWA D�c (By Canadian Pw�*.)-The, formation of provincial  aad mia/oipal. employment - service ^oucils, eutlve of the em* &$Mrvk� council for Canada, ' with \%e "federal government urged by the ex-a! cotracff as the here. The meet-:er a thorough dis-combat the prostitution and the by the execntive 'oire the minister of rn from New York, faaaston of the exec-"argely in corifeence "ie - public works and ments and the pur-wtth reference to t be made of gov-purchasing to assist �present. situation, department was con-as. to plans and l|pmigratipn which bearing on the labor . jtheck any. influx serve to further disturb the situation: . . , At4heu�oe� ns were made to the government hi connection with the aatonobUe/Inquiry,'a* well as in connection wUh o^t industries, that many men were out aad natty factories were running at quarter strength and in some cases were entirely shut down. . ,  -..[!. The government reached. the conclusion that, irrespective of the country's finances, the unemployed should be returned to employment. "From your, brief," Sir Hen/y Drayton observed, "It would appear that instead of a condition in which sales did not take place, yon had bought largely." ' Suggests Committees The continued functioning of the automobile trade was, however, a question In which the government was keenly Interested as the government was interested in the. proper function1' ing of every legitimate business, lie then suggested formation of the two committees mentioned as he felt that the present difficulty in the automobile business was one capable of being handled. It would be the business of the committee to submit the exact facts and to consider what should be done. Sir Henry said that when prices Were at their height, following ,the armistice, scarcely a plow was manufactured in Canada. Plow manufacturers could not afford to pay the premium on steel while automobile �-manufacturers could. One way out of the present difficulty would be to put the luxury tax on again. "If those interested think if1 will1 be a good thing,"'- Sir Henry )addfcd, smiling, "I can assure you that the treasury will be only too delighted to accede.' � -In the course of a long memorandum' which they submitted,, the delegation claimed .that unless the luxury tax paid on autos was>remftted many dealers would be forced Into receivership while others would be left in a state of paralysis, CONFECTIONERY MEN WAIT ON DRAYTON TO ASK TAX REMOVAL New Socialist Is Being Formed Not So Radical as th� Third-* International Federation of Labor Behind it TS8T of Industry, whlehtt >e only possible to carry mi fnterttftttonally by coTlab-oration of the workmons" movements with � political Internationale which must he an Internationale a little moi'e to the Left taal the second Interna-tlonale> , -';':,r> ' M. Troelstra, WAC was one of the leaders, pointed out the fallnro of the aecettd InternatkmaM was due to lack of -means-, other than preffin-inary to prevent war. Ho admitted that the second inter nation ale was dead, though he said this did not prove socialism was dead. Much of the* correspondence between the InteraaUottal federation of labor and the American Federation Amsterdam, Dec. 2�.-a new �J?2F�? 'J?hTJ�% Socialist intemationale which leans h Ajnsterdam TelRgrs.f. more to the Left than the second inter- V�^J*ZlJ�iZ\tlZt , nationale and is not so radical as the J"""*** fJf,*^'*f ,v Jy k third, appears in the process of de- thf*e ,pul>' velopment in Amsterdim under the' '"V*.^T,*rT avsplces of the international tedera- *J� .ftSSSSr, H., ,, lahnr the International Carpenters' Union at wnoriaoor . ^ Amsterdam to. which the former said At a meeting of the Amsterdam f they dw not consider themselves any labor onions Monday night, ^Yan ionger members of " the Amsterdam1*! Oudegeest, president of the Dutch union tor various reasons including labor federation and secretary of the the political "efforts of the internation-finternational federation and Pietr ai body in Poland during Poland's war TroeUtra, the Dutch Socialist leader, fwlth coviet ttussia. gave a hint of the plan. J , Votel on Split' Monday "The international federation," saidf TOTJRIS, France, Dec! 2&.-When tha Oudegeest, "with its 24,000,000 mem- noon recess, tat itilen today by the bens, is now strong enough not to i French- Socialist congress, it was - ex-mind the labor movement led by J pected, that a vote would be taken this Samuel Oompers and the Russian [afternoon, deciding whether or not movement led by M. Zmovieff, which [the Socialist party would split on the will not have anything to do with it. question of affiliation with the third We are not only able to parry their F Internationale. attacks, but to deliver blow's. Gur | The test of strength was anticipated purpose must be the nationalization [on a motion introduced by Deputy ��Avf*V*4�vV74'>�       ? ? SASKATCHEWAN FARMER HAILED' OUT FO* 3 YEARS FINED "ON, INCOME TAX M5GIKA, Dec. 29-In the city police court today Joseph Hungle, Holdfast district, was fined jpiOO and costs as a fe-lmquertt uhder the Income Tax Act, though he declared he had been: hailed out thyee years in succession and was forced to sell a pig to raise the coin to bring him here for trial. 4) � Jean Longuet and the centrist section within tb.e right wing, consisting chiefly of Socialist deputies. The motion asks the-congress to pronounce unequivocally as to whether it approves a telegram from the executive council of the Moscow Internationale saying that M. Longuet and his followers are barred from that body. If the congress supports the motion, AL Lonquet told the Associated Press today, it means that he and his section will leave the meeting.'''''' '� " DISCUSS EXCHANGE SITUATION WASHINGTON, Dec. 2�.-A/representative of the British treasury, wfti reach the United States soon, Secretary of the Treasury Houston said to* day, to continue* in Washington the discussion of the exchange into long time obligations of the demand notes of the British government held by the United States. NEW YORK, Dec. 28*-Thy* New York World in the second of a series of articles advocatingdisarmament, today publishes cable messages from a number of the leading men of Eu rope. Following are excerpts from a number of the messages: Lord Beaverbrook: "Great Britain, Japan and America ought to agree on a naval hdliday during which no ship should be built and they should insist upon the smaller naval powers following suit. The Dally Express will urge this plan with all its energy and press the necessity for limiting armaments on the British public and government." Lord Buckmaster: "The path of international disarmament is the only one that can lead the world to safety." Lord Bryce: "It is to me rather doubtful whether good win be done in the United States by expressions of opinion emanating from England on the question of disarmament, but I hope for an early opportunity of 'expressing my own feelings on the subject in parliament." YANK B.C. P15J> A 16-pound baby, the largest ever reported In the State, was born to a Wayne, Neir., woman after a Caesarian operation. Eight to Ten SiilUoas May % Spent�� ***** � tfmmi^ '.^ anal Elect Mills >� , >.i ----j - ' �:, v .. �>�� ' VANCOUVER, Dec. 29!- (CaSHjaU^f I Press.)-American' engftieers,, re.pfl% I senting financial interests of ChidjMrb^ New York and Buffalo are InvwhjHtt^i t ing pulp manufacturing posstfmttipjli&r � ^of British Columbia, with thfc-Qf**'*"^ ' of investing from $8,000,000', te-000,000 in the/pulp industry province, according to a si made here today ' by C. S. prominent lumbac man. The' tavj ment would renrasent the taking o of the Beaver Gowe Lumber hnjJL company, limitsd,, tog>ethsr with T timber holdings, of the company, and of White Brothers, of. Boyne. C8y, Michigan, , which in the ag�rej�feB, total Ave million feet of the Sjfcsjlt stumpaige in, the province. WAS ASPHYXIATED QUEBEC, Dec. 2�.-Wm. Trace?, *8 years old, a retired merchant, : wa^ found dead In his bed yesterday afternoon. Death was due to fumes escaping from, a gas stove. A cat }yin* b�*; side the/bed was also asphyxiated*, Sir H�i|ry fells Them to Name ComhlitteeB |d lonstder Matter ^ith Him - -"  * % ' ' \ , -' ; -Two committees-one representative Of automqbtlp dealers, and one representative of automobile manu-Ia�u^rii^-aai tp^Hfp apppinted to di^ cuss With Sir'-Hen'ry Drayton, minister Of fJpajDce, the situation created in tbp automobile trade by cancellation of the luxury tax on cars. Sir Henry thjs afternoon met a large delegation of automobile Sealers who presented their cise to him, asking for a refund dl- luxury tax paid on � cars in stock wben the tax was cancelled. J^lt was Sir IJenry himself, who in mt course of his reply, suggested ap-pofntment of the two committees. Sir Hepjy gave no definite promise as tp what actloir would be taken by the government although, he reminded the delegation, -no notice was ordinarily given of changes in taxation, and, he said; VL dp not recall any case of a refund having been made." He reminded the delegation that, when, the tax. was, imposed, no tax wis collected from automobile dealers in connection.withJnachlnes for which contracts had peen given. Wsre Benefitted Before f Automobile dealers lost nothing Under the legtaUtipn of 1919, and when the tax of 1920 was imposed, its provisions Vete -not made retroactive, "i,dq.not,know.,"', SJr Henry went on, "whether dealerB had or had not large stocks of automobiles on hand when the legislation of 1920 became effect- BETTER IN LIFE Winnipeg* Maa ^Gains Fifteen Pounds Sy Taking Tanlac-Htalth Is Restored ."Thank's to'Ta'nlac I have actually gained fifteen pounds in weight, and am just as good a man as I was," said Beter Wold..ot,391 Logan avenue, Winnipeg, Man., well-known contracting carpenter;1' ''For morp than a year," he con-tfaued. *)j suffered from indigestion and stomach trouble and lost my appetite so completely that I ate little inqre'than enqpffh ,t6 keep body and soul together. Even the smell of food nauseated . nfe; 'and' at times I cpuld scarcely retain. a thing on my stomach. The little I did manage to eat auMed me terrible cramping pains, and K&> formed and pressed up against my heart; until I had to gasp ftf breath. I often: became so diszy I r couldn't stay up ,on a ladder, and I wa,s so reutless I never got a good night's sleep. I was so weak I could hardly saw a plank and simply felt miserable all the t hie. '"Well sir, Teniae began building me up from the' very start and three bottles of the medicine have given me an�enormous appetite and relieved me entirely of that awful indigestion and stomach {rouble.,. Why, I never felt better" In" my lite' than I do now, and ^'in greatly indebted to Tanlac for What it hjfS done, for me." _j Tanlac is sold in Lethbridge by J D. Hlfinbotbam & Co., Limited. Drug-aisni^vviyi'iJiSii...;.'-.,.-a-,:. . OTTAWA, Dee. 39.-(Can Press.) -A delegation of confectionery manufacturers interviewed the minister of finance this afternoon to urge removal of luxury taxes on all kinds of candy. At the present time only the -cheaper kinds are exempt. Sir Henry Drayton, minister of finance, promised full consideration to the delegation's representations. GERMANS D&LLY ABOUT DISARMING CIVIC GUARD , PARIS, Dec. 29.-The foreign 6t* PRSiwaJ^ad^ 'Get man government delivered a note yesterday to the allied representatives in Berlin protesting against the recent 'note-of General Nollet, .head, of. the inter-allied cmrimission of control in Berlin with regard to the failure of the German government to disband the. civic, guard. The German note says the success of the Brussels conference -is likely to be affected if the allies persist in the line^jnf action they.,have, t.ken concerning the police .-organizations and demands that the note of-, the commission of control in which the subject was referred to, be communicated to the German government. The -comment in official circles here this morning was that the Germans were trying to trade upon the hope entertained in France that the Brussels conference will finally clear up the reparatiops question. ~,, CANADIAN MINISTER LABOR AT N.Y. CONGRESS NEW YORK, Dec. 29.-Immediate passage by the United States congress of bills now pending to extend work-mens' accident Insurance to longshoremen and seamen! in order to rescue them from the legal "no man's land" was urged by speakers at the opening session of the 14th annual meet of the American Association for Labor Legislation, here today. Canada was represented . at the meeting by Senator Gideon Robertson, minister of labor. He will deliver an address on labor conditions in the Dominion tomorrow afternoon. The speakers today declared -differentiation should be made between seamen and longshoremen in the application for accident insurance, advocating federal administration for the former group, in order to insure uniformity and state jurisdiction over the latter group whoso work is mostly confined to land. The recent decision of the United States supreme court depriving maritime workers from receiving accident compensation under state laws was cited as reason for action defining their status in, the application of workmen's compensation laws. SALT MINING IN SASKATCHEWAN DIST. REGINA, Sask., Dec. 27.-Salt mjn-'ing in the saline deposits at Senlac, Sask., has been commenced by tlio Senlac Salt company and the company is now hauling a low grade rock salt a distance of ten miles to the nearest railway by motor trucks. The company has built a shed at the site of the deposits and has installed a number of evaporating pans. They expect shortly to be evaporating salt at the rate of about ten tons a day. A contract has been made by the company to supply the United Grain Growera of Alberta next year with its entire requirements of salt for cattle purposes. STOLE* PEGGER'S LIQUOR WINNIPEG, Dec. 29. -Liquor thieves who broke into the cellar of a local residence during the absence of the owner, obtained L'G cases of whlsjtey .valued at $1,170. No trace of the thieves has- been obtained". And interesting extracts ham some of the 334 letters which came from every province of this great country. A splendid tribute to the enoniipus popularity of Dr. Chase's Nerve Foed THE '..object of this competition was to .fino|ut- wh^ch. appeals' mosi strongly to+he great liiaJbrif^^^f'-peopilfiT "testimonial advertisements" or "human/in|Brest advertisements wijth illustratidns and , conversational style of fop.y.v  '''''. . . _ . ' This contest brought, out: some very strong jiarguments on both sides and some which are-1 entirely hew. - But, since the total result was 133 for testimonials:* and 435 for illustrated conversational advertisements, it looks as though we shall have to use both styles of advertising in order to interest all newspaper readers. Many women gave arguments for both styles of advertising instead of expressing a definite preference." ' ' Most of these letters were carefully thought out and. will supply, many new ideas as well as an abundance of evidence as to the strong regard in which Dr, Chase's Nerve Food is held by the Wofiien of Canada. If we could send these letters to every home there would no longer be any qiiestion as to what "treatment to buy when a restorative is needed for tired nerves and a run-down system-. It would be Dr. Chase's Nerve Food �every time. �  � It was not an. easy task to select the winners from the stack of letters received, but we have tried our best to do justice to everyone. As it is our desire to maSe friends instead of losing them, we hope there are not many who lost, patience as  did the writer of a postcard we received, and wh'ich reads: Dear Sirs: Why not publisli names of winners of your recent contest, as you advertised "names of winners will be published soon after dose, of contest." It is almost a month since contest closed. What is the trouble? Don't you happen to have a friend or relative among the entriesf � v From A Past Friend. Every contestant was advised by personal Letter that llie time of closing the contest had been extended to November ,'5Qth. So \vc hope there were not many disappointed as was*our "Past Friend." Mrs. H. Griffith, Nurse, Cowichan, B.C.-"I am a good personal advertisement for Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, for I use it regularly when on a trying case and robbed of rest and sleep. It is most used for exhausted nerves and the consequent headaches, irritability and depression." - Miss Katharine C. McDonald, Nurse, 14 Victoria Block. Moncton, N.B., Who" did such heroic work in looking . after the victims of the railroad wreclc near Sackville recently, reports some remarkably interesting cases in which Dr. Chase's Nerve Food had been used with splendid results. As a nurse Miss McDonald has an exceptional opportunity of witnessing the restorative influence of this treatment, Mrs. W. H. Mclntyre, Gananoque, Ont.-"About five years ago I used Dr. Chase's Nerve Food when in a state of absolute collapse and continued its use until I had taken tourteen boxes. I cannot praise it enough, for it worked a. miracle in my case." Mrs. May W. Taylor, 1309 Davie Street, Vancouver, B.C.- "Ten of my circle told me that they take Dr. Chase's Nerve Food for that 'all-in' feeling attendant on the care of children and performance of housework. I myself take it for nervous irritability and absolutely depend on it. I give my children.the Nerve Food during 'examination week,' and I am sure it helps them." Mrs. Annie Bellamy, 33 Pauline Avenue, Toronto, Ont.- "Since the 'flu' epidemic people are resorting to preventive measures more than ever an'd find that Dr. Chase's Nerye Food gives protection against the 'flu' and all other germ diseases." Mrs. Bert Smith, Way's Mills, Que.-"On an old-fashioned bureau, in a house I know, lies a large-sized New Testament with the binding -well worn, and with it a much-used old copy of Dr. Chase's Receipt Book. When the calves have the colic or the neighbor's baby the earache 'Grandma' hands out well-iissimilated advice from the Dr. Chase Book. When 'Grandma' herself feels 'run-down,' Dr. Chase's Nerve Food stands ready on the dining-room table an>j^� the salt and pepper shakers." THE WINNERS . First Prize-$100.00 Mrs. M;iy W. Taylor,", 1309 Davie St., Vancouver,-B.C. Second Prize-$50.00 Mrs. Annie Bellamy, 33 famine Ave., Toronto, Ont. Third Prize-$25.00 Mrs. Bert Smith, Way's Mills, Quebec. 4th to 28th Prizes-$5.00 each: 4th-Mrs. M- D-, Calgary, Alta. Sth-Miss C. G. Crawley, Hillside, Wolfvllle, N.S. 6th-Mrs. Agnes J., Jones (address on application). 7th-Mrs. W. H. Stoker, 68 Robert St., Hamilton, Ont. 8th-Mrs. James' F. Hiilman, Box; 373, Dlgby, N.S. atn-miss k. i. scott, . box. 83, Czar, Alta. 10th-Miss Viola M. Hawkins, Stayner, Ont. 11th-Mrs. Richard Penny, Salmon Cove, Bay de Verde, � Nfld. 12th-13th-14th-15th-16th- 17th- -Mrs. W. H. Mclntyre, South St., Gananoque, Ont. -Mrs. E. McConnell, Box 43, Wlseton, Sask. -Mrs. Wm. A. Gillcash, Glen-wood, Uot 8, P.E.I. -Mrs. H. Griffith, Nurse, R.R. No. 1, Cowichan, B.C. -Mrs. M. Coutts, Nurse, 338 Atlantic Ave., Winnipeg, Man. -Mrs. E. B. Du Pre, Box 203, Thamesvlile, Ont. 18th-Mrs. B.'W. Price, 121A Alexander' St., Sherbrooke, Que. 19th-Miss Beatrice Roberf; Box  155, Eastvlew Centre,. via Ottawa, Ont. 20th-Mrs. W. H. Drew, Tweed, Ont. 21st-Mrs. Oliver Twist, water-hole, Alta. 22nd-Mrs. Marlon Green, 114 i Falrmount Ave. W., Mont- real, Que. 2?rd-Mrs. Annie Scriven, Box 150, Acton West, Ont. 24th-Mrs. Jiohn O'Donnell, 50 colonial St., &t. jonn's, Nfld. �itn-Mies Katnanne C. ivtcuon- alri, Nurse, 14 Victoria Blk.,, ' Moncton, N.B. Ubtn-miss W. �. Koeouck, box 316, Truro, N.S. 27th-Mrs. Mary Watson, 309 Jan- ette Ave., Windsor, Ont. 28th-Mrs. A. G. Couiston, 303 Hich Park Ave., Toronto, Ont. Mrs. W. H. Stoker, 58 Robert Street. Hamilton, Ont.-"A young mother told me she was so glad I advised her to tise Dr.' Chase's Nerve Food after her baby was born. She had tried many things, but after no success with them I told her .Inst how much benefit I had gained .with Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, sb sbv*. also used it with the same wonderful results." Miss R. I. Scott, Teacher, Czar, Alta.-"After teaching s<4iooI for two years my nerves were in-a shattered condition, and I had almost incessant headaches. The doctor tola mo I would havo to quit, but a teacher friend told me how she was -restored by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food under similar conditions. My nerves were completely Restored so that I thoroughly enjoy life." - Mrs. Johnf O'.DonnaH, 50 Colonial Street, St. John'*, Nfld.- "Wbifts some used 'Br. Chase's Nerve Food for run-down condition, ragged nerves and sleeplessness, there was one ailment which predominated-nervous headache. In combating nervous headache Dr. Chase's Nerve Food has nO rival." Mrs. J. C. Stewart, Goderlch, Ont.-"We have three editions of. Dr. Chase's Receipt Book in one house, and all the family uses them." Miss Pearl Walton, 986 Henri Jtillen Ave., Montreal, Que.- "I had a party of 40 people, and found that 23 used Dr. Chase's Nerve Food as a result of reading testimonials, and 10 learned about it by reading the illustrated advertisements." < Mrs. Jennie Haywood, 98 Turner St., Ottawa, Ont.:-"After 16 weeks in a hospital with rheumatic fever I returned home a complete nervous wreck. I took six boxes of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, and have had no return of nervous trouble or rheumatism." A Public School Teacher, London, Ont.-"Thirteen out of the fourteen teachers in our school prefer the conversational style of advertising. Nine of them use Dr. Chase's Nerve Food whea tired out or run down." Mrs. A. Glfford, 510 Third St., New Westminster, B.C.-"The majority of people use Dr. Chase's Nerve Food to regain strength after operations or serious illness .and for nervous prostration and nervous headache's." Mrs. H. R. Corbln, Prince Albert, Alta.-"Every woman enjoys reading another's letter, and if she or her family can benefit by the other woman's experience they are going to do so. This is why I believe that testimonials are the best way of advertising Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.'f Miss Marion McArthur, Markdale, Ont.-"I have inquired among 33 of my friends, and find that IS had used Dr. Chase's Nerve Food as the result of reading testimonials, 8 had been reading the illustrated ads., and the other 7 had never used it.1' Mrs. H. Alchorn, Charlottetown, P.E.I.-"From my experience I find that Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is used mo6t largely by women, especially when passing through the change of life, next by young mothers to regain strength, and by girls just entering womanhood." Mrc. Angus A. Richards. Brldgewater, N.S.-"I could not condemn testimonials', since it was through a testimonial that I learned of Dr: Chase's Nerve Food. I had a complete nervous breakdown from teaching and hard study. After doctoring tor six months I heard about this wonderful medicine, and was completely restored by the use of twelve boxes. Mrs. C. J. Hounsell/Parry Sound, Ont.-"I like the cheerful, .illustrated ads., because they make you feel that you have hap-pitiess ahead of you. By reading such an ad. I learned of Dr. Chase's Nervo Food, and it completely relieved me of heart trouble." A Present for Everyone To L'very contestant who did not win a prize we are  mailing a box of Dr. Chase's Nerve "Food as a sort of consolation award. Kindly advise us if., you do not re^ wive yours. The Diary Contest Perhaps you know of the Aumiul Diary Competition in Dr. Chase's Almanac. Why not take a try tor thfe $100.00 prize? Full .particulars on page 17 of t)r. Chase's Almanac for J921, which is now being mailed. If you did not receive vour copy, kindly advise us. Edmonson, Kates & Co., Ltd., Dr. Chase. Bidg., Toronto. I ' 1 ;