Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 16, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta PARE FOUR i'HE LETlIBmOGE DAILY HERALD JL THURSDAY, JANUARY Ifoevalb alberta DAILY AND VVEEKLY Proprietors and Publishers es bwn sadly drawn in to live. It Is to ft tie annual incumo of the coamiuoUy. fcut The believes thai te- fore the ll Vis bstwwn 005.000 and fl.W.OOQ.CGP, and thai {or the yoar 1J1S-1S the raHoail in- come. :-.U Joauciloos rjaie. consider- c-icoeds THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINT- I Tlillicms) or neir'.y ING .COMPANY, LIMITED :fce jrewp.r Cfiiro, in spHe oil tise ab- 323 6th Strctt South, Lelhbridge W. A. Buchanan President and Managing Director John Torrance Business Manager TELEPHONES Business Oftice Editorial Office 1252 1224 ence of five pAiHion soj-jiors and sail- tto leas of usuA tie war, out ol tie to- iml e3rners arid their received i itwelve ir.iHkir.il went as in- .nd rent :o the business, pro- ar.d prowrty-owing i Oibourg. The cuanga become! effective at the end of this conference year. l.aon former barkeeper and lately secret police for tha tullltla, rto was attacked mob it tie outset of the Quebec rlotg last spring, died early this wtet la MontreaLJ H appears his''deaih' Indlreclly duo to (he injuries uo received then at the handn of Ihe mob. "Walch shoot remark- ed '12-rear-old Cat! O'Donnell. ot Martin 0'13onnell of Ouelph, ia he put a small rifle to his head and pulled the trigger. He had been told tha rifle was not loaded, but It was. Carl Is In lie hoariitnl with a bullet In hti head Efforts aro 10 bo made to have the and his common Is critical! Uoiulnlon Government erect a large terminal grain elevator, with a mini- mum capacity ot one million bushels in Ontario. Fourteen men reported Tor as un- accounted for atter the (ire vrhich de- our authority i'i cotiiiaua t lance s as a dispatch rider lie .made so.xl. MM >vas eivet. ihciosiUon of Quebec Iwnrts nmount- Tiere. is talk ot capital and of i tion. Earl of Cowlcy, whose marital Kev. A. M. Invin. xbrwood. Ont., 1ms pades have, interested "Europe; tor some. timo, Is Lord Cowlej vat jym rlixi firit in ISS'J to Lady .Vlolil vllle. dattshtor of the ilnt ManjuU ot Aberfaveuny. .She a divorce In 1901. In 1908, lord Cwwley wu cited as co-respondent In the ot Uuxtoa x'tlnit Lord Copley at that titae wu married to the divorced ot Sir Charles Hartlopp. She Lord QowUy In. 1913 and in 1914 he vu inaiiicd to Mrs.' Olaro Buiton, vko hid OMO di- vorced by her huiband In lie mem- tloao. Iliu heir Is Viscount Dangfta, an actor and army who was iled In 1014 to May Plclurd, an act- ress. The court ot review ot Quebec, Jui- tlces Archer, Creenihlelds and IMlorl- uiler. has rendered a Important judgment In upholding a seizure mafla by William Hobbs, plaintiff, on Iho sal- a.ry of R. Qordco, defendant, working at Vancouver, In'.the bauds ol the Canadian Dank of Commerce In Montreal, after pUuitltl obtained JuJEment for ifilnst defendant. The issue raised lo tho whe- ther plaintiff's ac.tl6u conslltuted a seizure beyond the jurlsdlcllOD of the courls of tho province ot .Quebec. H was argued on behalt_ol tha defense. that tho court here could not legally countenance such a seizure, defend- ant being engaged fa tbe.banlt at Van- couver. ..._._..'. organized for the tnJoreement of oth- ier laws. t.lt the prorinclal police forte is to conUnue as the main body !u the pro- Yince looking .after law change carinot bs made too qnlcklv. At the time U would appear that about 75 per cent of the time oMhe the organin- tion I? occnpied.ia enforctnc the liquor the that 1m- poriaat jnattefitiare is one reason wt? the farmers and the stockmen ot the south hare at ditfep ent times urged a return o: ihe Mouat- fd FoUce. i The A.P.P. force, to be efficient, -should be given" aa opportunity to turn iif attention to organization for the' enforcement ol aiKthe laws rather than being forced concentrate on snv one law. And in order to do the-patroloiea 'la the smaller centres should be provided Ier means than at present to cover their .territory. -VTith the return of even nor 'principles- ot dem- nor 'rule of be. QOT any of ihose slogans of ancieat moraliiy." It (here is one lesson taught by the Tvtir it is the lesson of humanity. Let that be the basis for ear economic re- construction. LO.VDOX, Jin. (Canadian As- sociated The foHowing have been gazetted as having-been decorat- ed with the -Military Cross: Lieutenants Harry' Hoje'rs, 3lst; Brans P. Roua, 4th; Kay- mond Rous, ISth; Charles Rutherford, Mounted- Hifles; WUliam Scolt, land; Wilfrid' Smith, 15th, and Wilfred 21st. Captain? Henry Smith, 5Sth; Jlel- Tille. Stone, ISth; Charles Stewart. tte-jiast four rears, the .haTe' an opportunity tow lo ttnild up a permanent force which -will jsin the confidence of tie people, and opportrmitT should1 not he over- AND ITS DISTRIBUTION In the period of reconstruction the .world is scanning closely the econom- ic system of. the day, and from ap-" pearances it isMce for a chaige. In recent editorial ii the Toronto the question of Uie "Rich and Poor in Britain1" was discussed in this Tay: The domestic problem now facing the British Government is the'nnequal distribution of the wealth produced by the nation jresuUvng in demands for belter wages, belter hous- ing .and better Hying conditions gen- erally. Statistics show that before t'ne'war the rich were becoming richer poor Trere. becoming .poorer, and the' situation .has become worse during the four years. Al- though the incomes and profits of the rich were reduced by taxation for war and, on the other hand, ow- ing to the demands of war, the wag cs lg an Tjnparallelec disparity has been aggravat ed. r 4'ccbrQing to the caiculations of sta tlsticUns, 4he aggregate capital Talus of the privately-owned wealth in the TJslted, Kingdom, was (twelve thoni- and'-five hundred million Abbuli_S8. per cent, of this was .'owned MILITARY CROSS 26th: John ig, lionel Tay- or, Veterinaries; Roy Thomas, Medi- cals; H.: Trout, Archibald Van- and George Wein- 31st, UenteninU Ernest Strong, 26th; Leonard "'Button, TanVf -Tucker, Carlton It Warner, J-Wflliam ,West.- "Hffles; neers; Howard TVeod, Wlliam e, Xova Scotia. Captains O. Winniirith, 5Sth- thnr Wilson, 116th, and Hey. George the district was and who is chairman of the local improvement board, leaves in a Tew; days for Win- nipeg to attend the big meettns of farmers to be held In thfit city nest week. What is known as the Macleod Motors, the largest garage In Mac- leod, steam-heated 'and' Is now under the supervision of A. H. Seeler, of Calgary, and his up-to-date mechanics are mating -a name for tha garage In the attention tney are giving their customers.! They have a large stock of supplies, and tho reliable Ford car is their great sell They have a stock of these. C. F. Harris, the legal man of note, was a visitor in Macleod this week. J. McDonald returned from a business trip to Edmonton. Principal McGowan tie' public school reports'attendance large, this week, and thinks in a short time the number will be up to the average before the 'flu came to town. The steel sing are now busy on the C. P. R. bridge west ol'town, on the Calgary to finish early in March. '.Vright, 31st Lieutenanta Ernest Gough, 14th; Gny, 3lst; Rupert HaUonby, loth; Jolin Hamilton, Railway'corps; Harold Hanson, 43rd; Ciptains Percy Freeman, Mounted David Freeze. Jledtcals; William Harris, 31st; Arthur nines, Medicals; Jamca Jlndson, Sfeiiicals; Benjamin Jackson 14th; Hoy Jentins, Jledicals. Lieuten- ants Walter HenacWcs, 43rd; Herbert Herbert, _. per cent., of the population (each fatally teing "worth" iver whilit 12 per cent, of the tbial was shirea Imong S8 per cent.' of the pop- ulation, their average -fortune (Includ- ing furniture" ana' personal effecta'and all savings) being less .than is farther estimated that .two per cent. of the natlqhvowned twice as much weallh as all" tie' remaining 9'g per cent. After the the Keif Statesman itlmates, the aggregate of priTate-'or- vrlll have positlrely increased cstlm; 'py.at least 20 per 'at from; to (fifteen .tidusand And the dlstri-; b'lrtlon of the aggregate private weahh y-il! be even more unequal than it Wasififore the war. The two per cent. Of tiia population, who formerly own- ed. Ko-thlrds of the wealth, now rbsbly owns three-fourlha of a great- augmented total. Although the Jlttmber of purchasers of war bonds iyi savings was very Ip.'ge, the.total iTiiouftt was small. H 12 per cent. population vfna, lefore Ihe war, owned 88 per CeiJ. o_t lie total private wcallh who liara boen able to add substantially to their n6w own by far the greater proportion of the eniirgeil national debt. The 88 per Cen I -of the population, who before the war may have owned, on an avcr- fid PCr head of Increased Iholr little slocks of furniture and personal but'on tho glhcr hand, this class has suffered greatly (rt the exllnction or depreciation of small businesses; >'hifst lltlle hoards have In many cas- ISth; Hugh Holland, 43rd; Walter Hornby and Dick Inson, 5Sth; John Kavanagh, !2nd; Watson Kintoch 7th; Olta 33th; John La- fontaine, 22nd; J. Langeler, 22nd; G. MacArle, ''David JIacKenzie, 3Ut; James JIacKean, 7Slh; Alexander Rides; Douglas MaePherson, 16th; John HacRae, nth- James Maltlanil.. Machine Gnns. Cap- lajna Cyrfl'. Jo'nea, IGth; Rejinald B. MacBrayn, -Princesi Patricias; .NellMacCrimmon, 21st- John Robert-JlacKen- zie, Medlcalsi-Rer. Ewen jtacDonald 19th; Heyrjold 251h; Jamis-lIcLeod, 42nd; Donald Mai- coto.'MeiJIcals; Joseph Marin Med- Mabbls, ISCth; Ceorge MacCqilem, Engineers; George Jlac- j. MacKenn'a, nth; DarirJ McLaus, Moiinted Rlnei- James JIcQueen, 48th; -Charles- Redhurst, _2tH; Ewarj Morgan, 43rd; Allan SMerkeli, 7Sth; Suffias Medicals; Gerald Malone, 15th; Charles Martin, Arlll lery; Gerald McBlwhenny, 250th; Ford.SicN'air, Hallway Corps; TYilliam Trank McPherson Engineers; I. Merkle, 158th; lioberl .Moorea.' 43rd; 1. llooney, 43th; John Mounted RlSes; Frank Much Machine flans; Harold Ogilvle, Prin ceas .Patricias; James Patton, 26ft- notcrt Uavies, Medlcali; Howard Ol iver, 3Slh; Frankljn Ott, I16tft; Fred oriek Petrie, Medicals; DonaW p6r. teous, 7lh; WHSilJ Preston, U6th; F. Knglneera; Gordon (Irani Mounted Rifles; David Ritchie, 116th; John Robertson, 15th; Bdwin Robin- son, 27lh. Lieutenants Itoger Peachy -Mounted Rifles; Wlllfatn Porter 16th- Jaraes Pullar, 14tb; and Herbert P.ob- Inson, litli. BERLIN, Jan- Karl .Lleb kaficbt ,the Spartacau leader, .George Ledebour, head of the revolutionary Independent-Socialist the Immediate supporters of those.revoln- .ionarj chiefs wera jb certain Hat their plans lor the recent' uprising would succeed that.theybad prepar ed-proclamations dated Jan. C. in which the Bbert-Scheidemanri govern- ment was declared "deposed.- "Itjwas already inown that Dr. Uebinecht and the Ihen police' Blchh era, iad told Lieut. Fischer, the city com- mandant, on .the date named that -it had .been decided to overthrow the government 3HANTFORD HEADQUARTERS FOR BOUSHEVIKI BHANTFORD, Onl, Jan. That Brjptford has been for some time 'headquarters of the thevikl In Canada, whose leaders have been very active and thai _' from llTiiclty tmanatej ijiuch of the literature; which spread .throughout the Dominion, Is the ,'cplr.ion of the heal police, who be- litvr. further, that Ihe principal inilalora have br.en taken In charge LONDON, Jan. .admiralty today permitted to bo made public the real sfory of the submarine cruisers the Britfsh suecessfullyt constructing at the time the Gerrdana were boast Ing of their auper-snbmarine, these monster vessels, The British craft hare two tunnels arid make 23 knots an hour oh Ihe mt face under steam power. They carry from eight to ten torpedo tubes, Iwo or three 4-Inch guns and also' aft equipped with internal combustion mo tors for surface cruising. The batter ies for the under-sea power can bi charged from both the sleara and com bustlon engints and a schema has been devised for quickly submerging The vessels displace tons on the surface and tons' submerge.il Thoy are 2JO feet lonfr, 26 feet beam and have a cruising radius'pi SXiOl mllc-3. They, are designed (o ho ercn a match for loiVdO'tmt surface fighting. H is also known that tho British have successfully built a submarin carrying a 122-inch gun, although th details of this craft (mo ml heen made public. This craft was built wlf the idea'of making U losstbW to lit. this-gun, the Idea' embraced In th construction Including oJ Ihe -boat lo' withstand'1 fife1 ferrifl' concussion ot.the gun. re ported unofficially been aiic cesaful. So far as Is known, tho craft was never employed against an1 enemy vczsel. 'IS. IMPROVING .WASHIN'OTON, .Jan.'; n.'.hle gram to the slate deparlmchl froi Paris unJer date of today says Col. 1 M. House's condlflon Is ranch ed and ihat he btm'cts to aborit in a few days. CB( oaf foj Putting into ation Repatriation Goramittee has been, formed by the Dominion Government to bring Canada forward to a peace basis with all speed. It will use the existing, machinery and any-'necessary new machinery. f The Gommittee consists of; jHon. Sir James'tougheed. Minister of Soldiers' Qvil Rowell; President of the Privy Council; Hon. T. A. Crerar, Minister of Agriculture; Hon. G.D. Robertson, Minister of Labor; Hon. Arthur Meighen, Minister of the Interior; Hon. J. A. Minister of Immigration To assist them, Mr. H. J. Daly has been appointed Director of Repatriation. This Committee is formed to co- ordinate the work of all those de- partments of the Government which have to do with the task of bringing back our soldiers to civil life, caring for them and their 'dependents, pro- '.viding employment opportunities for soldiers and war-workers, and assuring proper living and working conditions., It also assists the efforts of all organizations and agencies prepared to give aid in the solution of our problems. fPHE Committee surveys all plans. It prevents overlapping fusion. It secures' expert assistance. It obtains more speedy action, more effective co-operation. While its first consideration is the welfare of the Canadian soldier, its scope em- braces the whole community. The Committee has built up a Repatriation Organization to sup- plement the work of the existing 'departments of the Government. The Committee has secured ex- petts on each employment, social, housing, farm- ing, transportation, medical. Noth- ing is invites represen- tatives frbm all organizations which have interested themselves in the social and economic-welfare of the country and the needs of our sol- diers. ng with the Repatria- tion Committee is an Advisory Com- mittee appointed by the Great War Veterans' Association. With the of theic ageftcies; the of the prob- lem'is presented to The Repatria- tion Committee in a practicable form. The1 .plans devised to meet every problem as it arises will be reported to you in the coming announce- ments.1 The Repatriation Committee Director ej OTTAWA ;