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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - January 10, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD f4 THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1918 4-. letbbrib^c 'fettal* DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publisher THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 323 6th Street South, Lethbridge W. A. Buchanan President and Managing Director John Torrance - - Buslnbss Manager Editorial TELEPHONES Office .............. 1252 Office .............. 1224 i France and Italv bIS Subscription Rates; delivered, per woe it delivered, per year , by mail, per year . . .10! .$5.00 $4.00 .$150 Da J J v, Daiiv. Daily, . Weekly, bv mail, per vear Weekly, by mail, per year tt> U.S..$2.00 Dates of expiry of subscriptions appear daily on address label. Acceptance of papers i.fte:- expiration date is our authority To centinue the subscription. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR Itussia and Bulgaria have come to terms and war has ceased between them according to today's dispatches. The Turkish terms of peace have been refused by Russia. The negotiations between Russia and Germany have been held up pending a decision to move to a neutral city. That is the situation with respect to Russia today. In the meantime it is reported that General Kaledines and other forces moving against the Bolshevik! have been defeated. The French attack of the other day on the western front furnished a complete surprise to the Germans and the French, were able to inflict severe loss upon them. On the Italian front r l the allied successes continue. tuocracy and a new world declaring what they stand for" in this awful struggle. It is of much iho same.char-! acter as Lloyd George but more clab-} orate and more definite. It should bring a response from poor Russia for that new democracy is given vital encouragement in the address of President Wilson. Russia's real friends arc , the allies. They want to have her 1 thrive and grow strong as a democracy. Xo territory is to he taken from iter, and on the entire matter of territory President Wilson is profoundly clear. Territory that has been wrested from must be handed back by the conqueror and territory that has been devastated as has Belgium, Serbia and Montenegro, must be restored. Peoples that have been crushed like the diverse peonies of j Austria-Hungary and the Armenians of Turkey, must be released from their bondage and given freedom and opportunity to live their own lives and follow out their aspirations. To the unfortunate depressed peoples of the world. Wood row Wilson's deliverance will be an inspiration, and to those of us who have all along realized the full meaning of the war there is stimulation and encouragement to "carry on" until the great objects of the allied nations are attained. The President strikes a blow at re-cret diplomacy and we applaud him for his clear-cut demand for open dealing among the nations. The day of secret bartering must end with this war. Nations must act in the full light of the whole world and the world will decide upon the merits of their acts. Every demand of Wood row Wilson forms a new magna charta for a world of peace, governed upon democratic principles, with liberty to all peoples. This new magna charta is well Kvorth the struggle if we can gain it and establish it as the foundation stone of a new world after the war. -* PICKR 0 UP PASSING *oR THE bvsy MAN a Aid. J. A. McDonald is establishing cider factory at Nelson. RESTRICTIVE USE OF FIREARMS It is no wonder that the Milk River jury is concerned about the careless use of firearms, and is calling upon the authorities to more strictly enforce existing laws concerning the carrying of firearms. Almost every day we read of tragedies similar to the one that occurred near Milk River. Almost all of them are due to carelessness and a considerable number to the possession of firearms by mere children. In cases of the latter kind, ^parents are largely to blame in allowing children to handle rifles and revolvers. Parents should be made responsible for the use of these firearms end Hi en they would be more careful about permitting their children to U3e them. It is impossible to put a curb ou carelessness; it is a human weakness. Our lawmakers, might make it more difficult, to carry a firearm and they might even amend our laws to eiiabie an example to be made of these careless people. PUBLICITY IS THE BEST PLAN Edmonton's new mayor is said to want secret transaction of civic bu3i-ness, except at council meetings. Re-gina, we understand, followed this practice and has now changed its plans. Civic business is the people's business and the fullest publicity should be given to that business. In Parliament and Legislatures committees are open to the full light of publicity and why not in municipal af-fairs? The people pay the taxes-in Edmonton, of course, there are an awful not who don't-and why should-, nt they know what the council, their, elected representatives, are doing. A city council is not a bank or insurance company board of directors, it is a I public body responsible to the public,,, and the public has every right to know what it is doing. It is argued, of. course, that publicity at the wrong' moment, may do harm. Possibly so, but few newspapers will give a matter publicity at the wrong moment, if by so doing a city and its ratepayers may suffer. Most newspapers are only too willing to co-operate with civic bodies for the welfare of the community. Let Edmonton trust its newspapers and it will find that they /will use good judgment and not do anything to injure the city or Its best interests. Lack of publicity tends to autocracy in government. Publicity is the best friend of democratic government. Representatives who act with the public looking on give better service, than electors who act with the eyes of the public "closed. A SUGGESTION FOR THE PRAIRIE PROVINCES A Peterboro man, in a letter to the Toronto Globe, urges that not a moment is to be lost in organizing to produce a great crop of oats in the prairie provinces during the comi-ag season. The coarse - grains which could be produced here from land not now under cultivation would permit the doubling of our livestock, particularly hogs, and would provide millions of tons of food for the people and the livestock of Great Britain. Cheap oatmeal, this man says, will also enable Canada to export more flour. The plan of campaign he outlines includes the placing of orders at once by the government for tractors, plows, disc plows, and, In their turn, fcr implements and macl .inery for reaping and threshing, as well as for additional storehouses for the crops; the organization of the labor resources of the Dominion, and the securing of additional help by the utilization of i prisoners of war and the co-operation j of the people of the United States in j the harvesting of the crop. There is nothing fantastic or imprac- Philo Lamb, pioneer Toronto hotel-man, is dead. An additional train mileage of 3,-000,000 annually has been eliminated in the .Western States. Though the States exported less food last year than in 11H7, Its value was 5207.000,000 greater. There will be no more public buildings erected in the States with Federal money during the war. Rev. Dr. A. G. Sinclair of Winnipeg has been called to the High Park Presbyterian church, Toronto. Winfield Scott Sims, inventor o� the Sims-Dudley dynamite gun, died at Newark, N.J. i K. A. Francis, who has been instructor in mathematics at the University of Alberta, has joined the flying corps. A bill. permitting women to , practice law in the province of Quebec has again been introduced in the legislature. Two men from the U. S. destroyer Jacob Jones, submarined on December 6, are now held prisoner in Germany. F. G. Calvert has resigned as principal of the Nelson public school to become school inspector for the Nelson district. Owing to the difficulty in obtaining coal in New York thousands of people abandoned their houses and took refuge in hotels. The terms of D'Arcy Scott and S. J. McLean, members of the Canadian Railway Commission expire this year. They will likely be re-appointed. The Italian government has promulgated a decree prohibiting the making and selling of cake, pastry and confections under whatever shape or form. Chas. R. Crane, member of the Root Commission to Russia, states that  railroad reconstruction work is progressing in Russia unhampered by the revolt. Rev. Thomas Wearing, M.A., B.D., pastor of the First Baptist church. Woodstock. Ont., gree of Doctor of convocation of the cago. received the de-Philosophy at the University of Chi- F. A. D. Bourke, a pioneer rancher in the Battleford district, died.at the R. C. Black was. elected chairman of the Medicine Hat school board. The congregation of Knox Presbyterian Church, Gait, decided to install a now 112,000 pipe organ. D. W. Priebe,,of the U.S. Food Administration, predicts a famine in storage eggs. New York city's death rate last year was 13.79 per thousand-the lowest Urthe City's history. Draft boards in New York have been instructed to provide a number of bricklayers for service in Prance. Trustee Dr. Gttmour J. Steele was elected chairman of the Toronto board of education. Edmonton must borrow a million and a half dollars for current expenditure. Dr. Gertrude Oakley of Xoronto- nas taken up her duties as medical supervisor of Calgary schools. . J. D. McGregor, western food controller, predicts that the use of bacon in Canada may be prohibited. Two hundied appeals under the Military Service Act have been referred to Justice Duff from New Brunswick. Rev. W. W. Adanison, Methodist minister at Roland, Man., who died the other day, used to be minister at Mac-leod and Plncher Creek. Lieut. Stuart Robs Cuthbert, son of the late Major Cuthbert, of the Mounted Police, was killed in an aviation accident at Fort Worth, Texas. Frank Stevenson, a Canadian Pacifio Railway brakeman was killed at Nelson, B.C., when he fell from the top of a car on the boundary line near Porcupine. From figures compiled by City Comptroller Baldwin it is shown that Vancouver has contributed in the neighboorhood of $63,000 to the Halifax Fund. Henry Van Dyke, former United States minister to the Netherlands, has been commissioned a chaplain in the nava} reserve, With the rank of lieutenant-commander. The arrest of County Auditor C. W. Anding, of Winona county, Winona, Minn., on charges of making disloyal statements, probably will claim the attention of the Minnfsota Public Safety Commission. MANY ENTRIES FOR THE POULTRY SHOW Opens Here on Jan. 15 for Three Days-Large Number Birds Coming The stage is all set for the Fourteenth Annual Poultry and Pet Stock exhibition, which is to be held at tho talr grounds and scheduled to open on Tuesday, January 15th. continuing until the ISth. There will bo from 1,000 to 1,100 of the finest aristocrats ever staged here from the goodly Asiatic to the. proud little bantam. Outside exhibits are coming In well from all over the province, Manitoba, B. C. and Saskatchewan being also well represented. Among the big exhibitors we find Stanley Hingston, Calgary; E. D. Bennett, Medicine Hat; Ross Wallace, H. B. Roberts, S. Spafford, Calgary; J. Currie. G. C. Nimmo, Medicine Hat; A. G. Crowe, Hunter and Sons, Edmonton; Neil McKellar, Tab-er; D. P. Woodruff, Magrath; West-brook Bros., Humphries and Hamilton, T. Senior, E. P. Tnson, I. Emmer-son, P. Waterhouse and B. H. Stubbs, city exhibitors. The Plymouth Rock, barred, buff and white; Orpingtons, black, white, buff and blue; Wyandottes, white, black, buff, silver, golden, brown, blue and Columbians; Black Minorcas, Cor- Commenced New Year By Doing a Little Ploughing in Warm Weather (From Our Own Correspondent) Macleod, Jan. J)-On January 2nd one of our farmers on the north side of the river begun ploughing, later in the weok in different parts of tho district work on the land, as discing and ploughing was corampn. They were beginning the new yenr on the land. Sunday, January 6th, was observed by the churches in Macleod as a day of prayer, it is being continued during tho week each night. The schools opened Monday, Jan-7th with a larger attendance than during tho last quarter of 1917. Many families from the farms having moved into town for tho winter. C. E. Dunham, who has been in charge of the office staff of the Macleod Flouring Mills has moved to Minneapolis, his place is filled by Mr. King from the head office, who reports business very good, and many orders to be filled. H. H. Young and family left Tuesday morning for California for the winter. Auction Sales of live stock .minister: "My ministers have read with much gratification the report of the speech in which Mr. Lloyd George has recently defined, in clear and unmtstakeable language, the war aims of Great Britain and her allies in the great conflict now pending. They are in cordial agreement with the principles enunciated by tho prime minister as being those best calculated to restore and maintain the blessings of security and poaco, and they reaffirm their determination to continue their wholehearted support of the cause of liberty and democracy until the purposes for which the British empire is fighting shall have been accomplished, nlsh Indian Game; Leghorns, white, j bringing good prices, especially are the butf, silver, brown and black, and Campines are all well represented. The bantams, all varieties, are also well represented, and Judges E. N. Barker, Cardston; Harry Ross, Calgary, and J. Harden, Calgary, will be kept busy awarding prizes to the different specimens. The local fanciers are congratulating themselves on having such a splendidly equipped building without a doubt one of the best to be found in the province. The secretary, Hofaco King, informs us there is still time to send in your specimens, entries closing Saturday noon. re-the young stock, all are sold for cash. Many applications are being ceived for motor car licenses for year 1918. The various agencies for automobiles report sales already booked being much larger than at this season in 1917. SOCIALIST VIEW t Ottawa, Jan. 9.-The governor-general has forwarded to the colonial secretary the following cablegram expressing the gratification of the Dominion government at the recent speech made by the British prime  Be Glean-and Safe. Think of the germ-laden thiajt your tkin and clothes samt come into contact with every day. Then reneaabar that there ia a splendid antiieptia eoap LIFEBUOY HEALTH Uee Lifebuoy for tha fcaoda, the bath, the clothes, and the home. Ite rich, abundant lather neens safety. The mild, aotiteptio odor vanishes quickly alter use. UniMIKtt WS7P ti : A bill to empower the president to end of the vear. He was one of the take possession and control of Nla- * . __,. - l_n�n TT^ollr, TirtMtoT- �1 in f c anri a nTiiTinr]. earliest members of the R. X. W. M. P., and held also the post of farm instructor to the Indians. "Word was received at Brandon of the death of Lieut. A. J. Cumberland of the Royal Flying corps, only son of Judge Cumberland. His death was the result of an airplane accident at Market Drayton. England, Jan. 3. Rev. Canon W. G. Boyd, who has resigned the rectorship of St. Faith's church Edmonton, on account of ill ticable about this program. Oats can j health, and is shortly to leave for Brit-be sown in the west for some time ; *sn Columbia, was the honored gue3t at a farewell banquet given by Edmonton Anglican association. the after the wheat is put In, and, were the available farm tractors of the Dominion and the Northwestern States | Lieut, the Rev. Edwin Smith, mobilized in the early spring on the ! R.N.V.R., formerly of Macleod has re i unbroken lands within reasonable dis- turned to Canada on six weeks leave ranno n? rh n,*� .u . * of absence and is at present at his tanceofthe lines that cross the . nome in TmBOnburg. Lieut. Smith prairies,-millions of acres that will j has been on patrol duty on the Belgian otherwise produce nothing but weeds ! coast since last June and took part in i and - . j and flax. could be used to grow-oats r A New York paper wants tipping stopped during the war. As .for us we believe.it should be.stopped forever, war or no war. : Probably if Quebec had compulsory education it would'nt yield so easily to the', fantastic teachings of a Bou-rasea or a Lavergne, There should be reason to hope that President. Wilson's speech will put backbone into Russia and at the same time take ihc crust, off the eyes of the deluded' Germans. several bombardments of Ostend. The Minneapolis police department was scored in a report filed in the district court by Hennepin county grand jury which has just completed a three months investigation of vice conditions here. "We have been convinced that there are some very bad policemen on the force," says the report. PRESIDENT WILSON'S GREAT DELIVERANCE Within a couple of days the two greatest statesmen of the world have spoken and in tones that are so clear that the whole civilized world must respond to their call. Lloyd George's r utterance of last Saturday was great and commanding but Woodrow Wil-sonis deliverance of Tuesday is even p more so. America's president undoubtedly speaks for the allies, fol- f * lowing the conference his close adviser, Col. House, had with the al-lied leaders in England and France, only recently. It is the voice of de- One of Canada's new Knights gave away nearly a million dollars in war profits. The custom has been to give a/Baronetcy to the men who hang on to their profits. The change in policy is commendable. Lighting fires with coal oil takes as much toll as the carelesB handling of firearms. Almost every day we read of deaths from either one source or the other. Will people ever learn that death hovers near the practice of each habit? Alex Ross, labor M.P.P. is Scotch all right. He wants labor to get all benefits possible and if he can get them, from a Grit government in A I-berta he won't grumble a bit' Better that than waiting until labor has a ma-jority of members of the legislature. Labor men favor the factory act and we are not surprised and don't blame them a bit. The act needs to be trimmed up a good deal, nevertheless.' As it is now it in a conglomeration of contradictions. Make it four square, and cut out the discriminations and criticism will auon ceuso. John Semple, chairman of the G.T. R. board announces that negotiations have been broken off with the G.T.R. and that the men have asked for a board of conciliation in their demands for a minimum wage and a nine hour day. The company is disinclined to recognize the union which comprises machinists, boilermakers, blacksmiths, etc. Thirteen hundred men from Sarnia to Montreal are affected. Geo. A. Warburton of Charlottetown.l P.E.I., received a cablegram stating that his son, Hugh Warburton, B.A., has been lost at sea, while on his way from England to Nigeria, Central Africa, to resume his duties as assistant' commissioner. The ship was torpedoed and sunk with all on board. Warburton was one of the island's Rhodes scholars and had graduated from Mc-Gill University. L'Evenement, of Quebec, discussing the attempted boycott of the English provinces by French-Canadians, says: "It would be odious and absurd for Quebec to follow such foolish advice. If she refuses to continue the commercial relations with Ontario and the west there would be a crisis, but one might wager a thousand to one that Quebec would suffer-most. Partisans of the boycott are playing with a boomerang." Frank Gwynne Tudor the new Prime Minister of Australia, was formerly gara Falls power plants and appropriating 520,000,000 for the purpose was introduced by Representative Waldo of New York in Congress. Robert Staveley, who was a well known Montreal builder and contractor for many years, Is dead, aged 85. He witnessed the mob set fire to the old parliament building on McGill street in 1854. During the past year one thousand trawlers, which are used as minesweepers around the British Isles, have swept an average of three thousand square miles daily. During the year they swept up 4,600 German mines. The question of who cast the sole Unionist vote in a parish in Quebec County is in dispute. An affidavit has been forwarded to the Prime Minister from one of the claimants in which he declares that he cast this lone vote for J. E. Barnard. A telegram has been sent by the board of trade at Halifax to the federal government stating that both the railway and military authorities have notified the board that they are in a position to handle both Incoming and outgoing troops and asking that no further f.roops be diverted from Hall-fax. Fire originating in the general store of W. H. Pritchard, Mitchellton, Sask., destroyed that property and in addition to that also destroyed the general store and warehouse and residence of R. Jampolslky. The inmates of Mr. Jampolsky'H house had a narrow escape from the building, getting away only with their nlghtclothes. The loss is approximately 120,000. Owing to a break in the chlorina-tion plant which occurred about a month ago, the city of Hull is confronted with an epidemic of typhoid fever. Already there are 29 cases of fever at the Hull hospital, and ft is estimated by physicians that there are over one hundred cases in the city. Governor Frazier of North Dakota has issued a call for a special session of the North Dakota legislature for January 23 to consider the feed and seed needs of that state'B farmers, The governor believes that no assistance can be expected .from the federal government. He plans to raise a fund, and issue seed warrants for 150 bushels to each farmer operating 160 acres of land. Berlin, Jan. 9.-Vorwaerts, the prin- f cipal organ of the Socialists, in com-1 menting on the war aims speech of j Premier Lloyd George declares the premier masqueraded in a carefully selected disguise. It says the speech was framed in some parts so as to i meet the approval of the German j working men. The newspaper adds , that the premier's abandonment of the j attempt to interfere in Germany's internal affairs is gratifying and that his demand that the states which have been overrun in the course be restored to complete independence will not call forth contradiction. Referring to j Alsace-Lorraine, the newspaper says j the inhabitants of these districts are not foreign or alien peoples within the German state. If the natives of the German colonies are to be protected from exploitation by European capitalists why not also thoBe of the British colonies, it asks. It would be underestimating the good sense of the British workingmen if one assumed that these contradictions escaped their discernment. Under Direction of Miss Gladys Attree Under Auspices of Sir Alexander 1.0. D. E. Chapter. Majestic Theatre and 12 The net proceeds of this entertainment will bo applied to the fund for establishing a home hi Halifax for the orphans and unclaimed children of that stricken city. Tickets: Adults......50c; Children......25c Seats may be reserved without extra charge at the box office after 10 a.m. Friday, January 11th. London, Jan. 9.-(Via Reuter's Ottawa Agency).-In connection with the loss of British destroyers cabled on December 29, it transpires they successfully fulfilled the most important duties. When the first one was hit below the water line the other destroyers, risking mines and submarines, unhesitatingly responded to the call for assistance and threw everything floatable overboard to the men in the water. Many of them were saved, while from another destroyer sinking with all on board all were taken off in the most skilful manner. Everyone behaved in accordance with the highest traditions of the British navy. A surgeon, after hours in the water, attended wounded and some of the rescued. For Soldiers' Families Messrs. A. M. Grace, A. M. Grigg, A. Rsworth, J. B. Turney, H. W. Crawford, E- C. Guilbault, Thos. Quinn, O. B. Edgatt and L. W. Clark, have presented a Grand Piano to the Veterans hare for the benefit of the soldiers' families. This will be raffled off. As soon as steps now being taken by the Canadian railway war board go into effect, railway passengers will be able to buy sleoplng car reservations and secure tickets at the depot only. It is proposed to close all up-town and outside ticket agencies, Including the minister of trade and customs. He (agencies of foreign roads in Canada. worked in England and America at the felt hat trade, 1889-1294. He Introduced the trade union label into England and the Felt Hatters' society in 18.02. He returned to Victoria in 1694. He is a strong advocate of more extended trade relations between Australia and the United States, ThiB will release work and will reduce the consumption of fuel and lighting the offices, In the same connection an order is pending; by which all outside freight solicitations will be discontinued. Freight traffic already is so heavy at* to make solicitation unnecessary, (Special to the H�rald) Fernie, Jan. 9.-Coroner Murray, of Michel, arrived in town this morning and conducted an inquest upon the case of the death of Paul Gwenski, the man killed yesterday evening in the Great Northern yards, when, a switch crew were transferring two cars from the G. N. to the M.F. and M. tracks. The jury, foreman A. L. Walker and D. McVannell, P. Lundie, W. Perry, J. E. Graves and N. J. Locke, brought in a verdict of accidental death with no blame attaching to any one. Paul Gyneskl, was about fifty years old and leaves a widow and seven small children to mourn his loss. He was a miner of steady habits, and had, as others had also done, been in the habit of taking a short cut for home, which led him across the tracks inside the yard limits. Yesterday evening tbere was a high wind, with snow blowing down the valley and it is supposed he did not hear the train approaching in time to jump from the track. TICKETS $1.00 These may be procured from the two Chapters of the I. O. D. the Next-of-Kin and the Veterans. THE CANADIAN BANK OF CO SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O., LLD., D.CL, President K V. P. JONES, An iGcn'l, Manager ERCE SIR JOHN AIRD. General Mantger V. C. BROWN. Sup't of Central Wemrn Branch* Capital Paid Up. $15,000,000 I Reserve Fund. . .$13,500,000 GUILTY OF MURDER Goochland, Virginia, Jan. 8.-Dr. Asa W. Chamberlain was found guilty today of the murder of his brother and sentenced to life imprisonment. SAFETY FOR SAVINGS Few people are sufficiently alive to the need of carefully selecting a depository for their savings. This Bank provides a safe place for you. iiavr Lethbridge Branch - - R. T. Bry mner, Mgq ;