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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - January 4, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, JANUARY I, 1918 CROWN BRAND CORNSSHHJP #f The most delicious of Table Syrups. On bread, griddle cakes and biscuits. Fine for Candy-making. In 2, 5, 10 and 20 pound tins- and "Perfect Seal" Quart Jars. Write for free Cook Book. THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED, MONTREAL. 13 PAGE NINE DOMINEERING ATTITUDE Pctrograd, Jan. 1-Disclosure of details of the Brost-Litnvsk peace negotiations made it clear that Germany will assume a domineering attitude:, while Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey were very conciliatory and disagreed willi tlio Gorman position. There were difficulties also among the German delegates. Foreign Minister Von Kuohl-nianti and General Hoffmann clashed openly during tho genoral moetlngs. Germany posed continually as a conqueror while her three allies showed eagerness for peace and a .disposition to compromise. throughout tho oast. In many casos whore negligence was responsible for the lack of repairs, local railway officials wore instructed to make special efforts to put tho cars and locomotives in working order promptly to relievo tho congestion which is slowly being remedied under the government operation. �Washington, Jan. 4.-Steps were taken today by Director General McAdoo to restore to service the thousands of nroken down freight cars and locomotives which inter-state commerce commission inspectors have discovered on sidings and in shops of tho railways TRY THEM The next time you suffer with headache, indigestion, biliousness or loss of appetite, try- BEECH APIS PI 'PEG SHIPPERS ARE PROTESTING RATES Winnipog, Jan. 4.-Asking permission to present its conclusions regarding increased freight rates to the gov-ernor-in-council in the form of an appeal, a telegram has gone forth from A. B..Boyle, secretary of the shippe.rs section of the Winnipeg hoard of trade to Hon. N. W. Howell, M.P. It also states the general satisfaction felt by the board that the railway commission will hold session on January 3 0 to receive further representations about the freight rates. Represent the Govt. Winnipog, Jan. 4.-Hon. T. H. Johnson, attornoy general for Manitoba, leaves tonight for Ottawa, where he will make representations as to Manitoba's interests and the proposed increase in railway freight rates. The attorney general will also attend a conference with the Dominion hospitals commission. Ureast Sale of Any Medicine in tho World. Sold everywhere, ia box�s, 28c Commendable Combination F! E In Toronto there's a combination of men that for.more than half a century have been appealing to, and satisfying lovers of home comforts, culture, and improvement. These men are the makers of the Mason & Riseh Piano. Year after year their factories have set tho pace in producing instruments that are really an achievement. Mason it Risch Limited. Balmoral Block, 5th St. S., will gladly send you interesting information for the asking.-Advertisement. I'o./in.i, Saslc, .Tan. 4.-That the fixing of wheat prices by the government was a wrong principle and; the fixing of hog prices would be an economic evil was the contention of Prof. J. B. Reynolds of the agricultural college of .Manitoba before tho delegates to the swine breeders' association today. He said it was bad business to pay for the necessities of life out of taxes as Great Britain was.doing and farmers should he satisfied to take chances as they had always done, of profit or loss. DROPS 50C Montreal, Jan. 4.- Sugar dropped fifty cents per hundred pounds to the trade today. The price is now $8.55. JVUsb Bertha Boulton of the March-ants Hunk steff, has gone to Calgary to visit friends for a month. m   Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Pilling and children left on Thursday morning for Long Beach, Calif., where they intend spending the winter.    Pte. J. i'ekup of the Princess Pats, arrived fron; overseas on Christmas day and Is the guest of his brother, II. G. Spinks. � �  There will bo a special business meeting tonight of the girls' auxiliary of St. Mary's and it is hoped every member'will make an effort to attend.    The Sir Alexander Gait chapter, I.O. D.E., will serve their usual tea in tho Veterans' club rooms tomorrow afternoon. The rooms will be in charge of Mrs. I'ennefather and Mrs. Ball.    The regular monthly meeting of the Nursing Mission board will be held in the Y.M.C.A. on Monday afternoon at four o'clock. Ail members are asked to be present. . m . Mfss Hazel Foliis of Medicine Hat, who lias been spending the holidays with her parents at Carmangay, spent a couple of days in the city prior to leaving for a six weeks' visit in Chicago. Toronto and other points east. �   Miss Honnesey, a member of Con-naught school staff, resigned her position in December and has taken charge of a large rural school south of Bow Island. "Back to tho land" is a new movement among the teaching profession, which is steadily growing stronger.-Medicine Plat News.    Miss N. E. French leaves this week to take over rural school work in the Winnifred district. Mrs. French will accompany her daughter. The rural school will ba in good hands as Miss French is a very enthusiastic and capable young teacher, but one who prefers the opportunities afforded by rural school work, rather than teaching in tho city.-Medicine Hat News. � *  Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Miller entertained a large company on New Year's day in honor of three returned soldiers who are leaving for Edmonton for treatment. The evening was spent in games and dancing and a sumptuous supper was served by Mrs. R. Ronald and Mrs. Win. Skidmore, and a toast to the boys at the front was proposed by Mr. Miller. A most enjoyable evening was spent by all.   9 The Sir Alexander Gait chapter, I.O. D.E., called a special meeting in the Mason's hall yesterday at 3 o'clock. RiSutine business was disposed of. The wool committee reported splendid work done by the schools in knitting ; socks. Mrs. Pennefather and Mrs. Ball will have charge of tho tea room in the Veterans' club rooms Saturday afternoons for the month of January. It was decided to give the proceeds from tho concert given next Friday and Saturday lor this chapter by Ml3s Attree to the Halifax relief work. The Herald very generously sent a receipted bill for $10 for the printing done for the chapter in December.    At the regular meeting of the L.O.B. A. held in the Moose Hall, Thursday night, Jan. 3rd, the officers were installed by Mrs. Neve, P.W.M., aud conducted by Mr. Martin, P.W.M.: Worthy Mistress, Mrs. Barkley; Deputy Mistress, Mrs. Campbell; Recording Secretary, Mias Cleaver; Financial Secretary, Mrs. Taylor; Treasurer, Mrs. Blunt; Chaplain, Mrs. Craig; Director of Ceremonies, Mrs. Skilton; Inner Guard, Mrs. Cameron;, Outer Guard, Mrs. Hawkins. At the conclusion of the installation the ladies indulged in a delicious supper, which was enjoyed by all.    WAR MENU FOR SATURDAY Breafast: Fried Potatoes, Brown Broad, Pear Jam, Tea or Coffee. Dinner: Mutton Stew, Parsnips, Potatoes, Apricots, Oatmeal Cakes. Supper: Cheese Loaf, Cornmeal Gems, Syrup, Tea. The recipe for Cheese Loaf, mentioned above, is as follows: 2 cups bread crumbs, 1. cup grated cheese, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon butter, 1 cup cold milk, 2 eggs, 1-8 teaspoon pepper, 1 tablespoon chopped pimento. Soak the broad crumbs in milk twenty minutes. Add the cheese, seasoning and flavoring, and ihe yolks of the eggs well beaten. Beat the whites of the eggs until dry and fold into the mixture. Butter a baker, put the mixture into it and cook from thirty to forty minutes in a moderate oven, Serve in the baker. * : >>?? * * : � *,| * ^  * RED CROSS NOTES * * * : : >?** Our soldiers in the camps and at the front, with stout hearts and serene faith go forth to meet the enemy. They anxiously ask, "How about ou,r people at home? Do they realize the magnitude of our task? Do we have their sympathy, their support, and their prayers? If so, wo shall surely win.'' Let us make answor by rallying all our patriotic men and women, boys and girls under the banner of the Red Cross. Sorvlce to the boys "over thore" is the spirit of the hour- tho helping hand extended unselfishly. How can this now bo better done than by a mighty enlistment in the army ot the Red Cross? �> FOR THESE SPECIALS-NO PHONE ORDERS. NO APPROVAL. NO EXCHANGE. LpVERYDAY, in this space, I will offer from each Department in rotation some very special reductions-reductions in many cases below the actual cost to us. For Saturday our GROCERY DEPT. is to the front-not with old goods in need of clearing, hut with staples such as you need every day. The only reason for these specials is to stimulate buying in this department as well as in others. As soon as lots are exhausted prices automatically rise. An opportunity such as this to solve the "high cost of living" problem will be taken full advantage of. 100 ft, Fpecial Hudsona Tea, per ft. .......35c 3 lb. Limit to Each Customer. Sunlight Soap, 4 for.....................25c Gold Soap, 4 for........................25c 20 ft s. Sugar.......................$2.25 5 lbs. B. C. Onions......................25c Large Oranges, dozen...................35c Large Tin Carnation Milk, 2 for............ 35c Soda Biscuits, per packet................30c Apples, per case........ ............$1.99 98 ft. Seal of Quality.................$5.75 2^2 !&s- Baking Powder.................50c *MCO**>0�ATtO tttFO iHIHtl t- UlietOGtJ STOKEI CO H M IS SI ON C h L SAYS HERRING Berlin, Jan. 4.-Addressing the reichstag main committee, yesterday, Chancellor Von Hertling said in regard to the Russian rejection of the peace proposals dealing with the disposition of the occupied Russian territory : "We can cheerfully await the further course of this incident. We rely upon our strong position, our loyal intentions and our just rights." The chancellor announced that Dr. Von Kuehlmann has been instructed to reject the Russian proposal to transfer the peace negotiations to Stockholm. During the debate a member of the centrist party expressed approval of the whole attitude of the German representatives at Brest-Litovsk and said: "Our aim must not he only to arrive at an understanding with the Bolshevik! government, but to reach a lasting poaco with the Russian people and prevent war in future." The Kaiser's Aim Toronto, Jan. 4.-A special cable to the Mall and Empire from London says: "Germany's manoeuvres at the peace negotiations with Russia are interpreted by the London Times as indicating the Kaiser's aim not only to accomplish the political conquest ot western Russia, but to aid the pan-Turanian movement which has for its object the linking up of the 16,000,000 Turkish speakjng people in Russia in a line of Mnhemmedan states, stretching from Kazan through Bokhara to Chinese Turkestan and from Oxus river to Siberia. "The Germans hope Turkey -,vill dominate all these sfatos, says the writer, and Turkisn domination will moan German domination. Thus by control of western Russia and middle Asia, Germany will have attained a position incomparably more commanding than any other power in the old world." To Recognize Lenine London, Jan. 4.-Recognition of the Lenine government in Russia by the entente allies is'probable owing to the developments in the Russo-German Negotiations, according to the Daily Chronicle, which prints the statement in heavy 'type. The statement apparently is based on a contribution "by a diplomatic correspondent" which is printed beneath it. The writer says that owing to the Bolsheviki discovery of German duplicity anything may happen. "There are," he says, "three alternatives. The Bolsheviki may give way, the Germans may give way or there will be a rupture of relations. ! The first is hardly likely in view of I Foreign Minister Trotzky's declara-I tion. The second is possible, for the Germans are past-masters in the art of specious compromise. But the third is most probable isince the Bolsheviki have exhibited a perspicacity which w'as hardly expected in this country. "Russia, the land of boundless surprises, may quite possibly witness a revival of war, if not in the most active form, it might at least he a sullenly defensive war necessitating the keeping on the frontier of a considerable Gorman force. It would at least prevent those pleasant and profitable commercial exchanges which Germany hopes for. "Assuming such a situation and the consolidation of Bolsheviki power, provided failure to extract a peace does not wreck the Lenine regime, then recognition of that power as a defacto government follows. Since that, is so a Socialist would be the logical representative of that government and Maxim Litvinoff. who has been i appointed, is a likely enpugh occupant (of the embassy." "Referring to the retirement of Sir George W. Buchanan, the British ambassador to Russia, whose services are highly praised, tho writer says: "In h's place probably would be sent a diplomat in marked sympathy with the ideas of revolutionary Russia. "Be that as it may, we may expect shortly some new statement of policy with regard to Russia which, should it lean toward the latest developments and democracy, would undoubedly strengthen tho allied cam'.o in Russia." : : : : : > ? : : : : TAX BUSINESS IN MANITOBA Winnipeg, Jan. 4.-It is learned today that there will be submitted- to the provincial legislature at the opening session a bill imposing a tax on every business in Manitoba. It is said that while the tax will not be onerous in any one case, it will bring the province considerable revenue. The bill will also have the effect, it is stated, of bringing all business enterprises under certain hew regulations to be fixed by the government. .;. ,. .;. ;j. .; .;. {. cj. < 95 PER CENT IN ALBERTA REPORT Calgary, Jan. 4. - Niuety-five per cent of the drafted men have responded to the first call. Not So Good at Reglna Uegir.a, S.'isk., Jan. 4.-Despite tho fact that men reporting now for the first draft under the Military Service Act have all heon categorized A-2, by standing medical boards they are again being examined modically before attestation, according to information given out. Less than 50 per cent of the men summoned to report in Regina yesterday for the first draft under the act, put in appearance to 11 p.m. last night. The exact percentage was forty-one and a half. . G. MAN OF ACTION JAPS TO DEAL WITH RUSSIA Copenhagen, Jan. 4.-Tho Lokal An-zeiger of Berlin says it karns from Tokio that the Japanese government, has decided to enter into diplomatic relations with the new Russian gov-era*WMtt ORGANIZE ALTA. William G. McAdoo is President Wilson's son-in-law, and for some time has been Secretary of tho United States Treasury. He is considered the big man of the Wilson cabinet, and is said to be the man who some months ago convinced the president that the United States was ready and anxious to go to war with the Hun. McAdoo was strongly pro-ally from the start, and had he had his way it is believed the United States would have taken the plunge much sooner than she did. He is pre-eniinentl}- a man of action, and a man who has clone things. Mr. McAdoo was born near Marietta, Ga., on October 31, 1S63, his father being William G. McAdoo, M.A., LL.D., Judge, and soldier in both the Mexican and Civii wars, who spent the latter part of his' life as professor of English and history in the Uni-' versity of Tennessee. Young McAdoo i studied law in hiB spare hours, and i was admitted to the Bar at Chattanooga, Tcnn., when he was 21 years of age, later becoming very active in politics as a Democrat. At 29 he moved to New Yrork, being without capital or acquaintances when he reached the metropolis, but in a few years he launched the gigantic enterprise of burrowing under the Hudson River to I link the cities of the Jersey shore to the shopping districts of Manhattan. In six years he put through this wonderful feat of engineering. He was a big factor in electing President Wilson, who appointed him secretary of the treasury, and'later gave him his second daughter's hand in marriage. C'nlgary, Jan. 1.-J. II. Lamb, member of the provincial municipal hail board, addressed the directors of the United Fanners of Alberta this'morn-ing, proposing that the provincial hail insurance should be reorganized so that it would embrace every municipal and local improvement district of the province, and asking for tho support of tho farmers' organizations for such a nme. NEEDED AT OTTAWA Winnipeg, Jan. 4.-P. S. Tustin, chief of tlio food and dairy department ot the city of Winnipeg, has been given indefinite leave of absence in order that he may i'emain with tho federal food control, department for whom ho acted on the special committee which recently investigated tho milk situation in Canada. Mr. Tustin will leave for Ottawa at the end of this week to take up his new duties. A warm tribute to the work of Mr. Tustin in Winnipeg was paid at the meeting of th# Winnipeg city council this morning. ;