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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta V^dE six MllED CROSS ms FROM FRONT \ 1 Lads In Trenches Write Home Thanking Red Cross For Splendid Work /From Our Own CorreaponflenU . Mngrath, Jan. 17.-Letters have be�n repelv^l by the local Red Cross from Boldiors In Franco > who received Christmas parcels aenl from here, following are extracts from a few: Somewhere in Prance, December 2nd. My Dear Friends,-Just a line to thank you for the beautiful parcel you sent me, i am sure It Is good of you to Uilnit of us way out here, t read the accounts of your efforts and 11 cheers us up to know the people at home are doing their bit to help us, and there are no people more patriotic than the Canadians. i am sure you would all be sorry to hear of Jack Sweet. I was with him the day before he Was killed and he va^ so cheerful and we had quite a good talk about Magrath and what we would do when we got back, he waif a good soldier and I never once heard him complain. Wishing you erery success In your good work. Believe me, your sincerely, E. DALTON.' Somewhere In France, December 6th, 1917. Dear Friends,-I was very pleased to receive your parcel which came in good shape a'few days ago. Everything ' was very nice, especially jthQ cake and candy, and I am wearing the socks now and they are very nice and comfortable for the cold wea(her we are now' having. When I go home I can thank each one personally and tell you things I can not write. Uncle Sam is coming in strong and Germany frt.il realize It soon to her sorrow. Things are pretty lively over here and we are all Kept busy all the time, but we don't mind that as long as we feel that we are getting the required support from home to keep us pressing on to victory. I am, Toiira sincerely, N. S. FORSYTH, C. V. H. December 14th, 1917. Sear Friends,-I take this opportunity to thank you all tor the much appreciated parcel which yon sent ma The contents were In splendid condition. I must say that the town of Magrath altboogb small, has rn-sponded splendidly to the "call," not only fs'lt I who think that, but all the boys who know Magrath. l have Just returned from down the line with German prisoners, so don't know what ^as happened of late. I have been very fortunate, not being wounded so tar. I will close it la my turn on sentry. Again thanking you.for the parcel. My three brothers are all wel). I am, PTE. P. ROBERTSON liondon, England, December 4, 1917. Dear Everybody of the Red Qross-^ Today I was surprised by the receipt of your fine parcel. Don't need to say It was thankfully received, that Is an Understood fact. It was sure some parcel. The corporal who broughf~it to me thou^t It contained gold bricks. And really It did because those shiny white lumps of sugar are worth their weight in gold. Its dan cerouB having them around as I Am �abject to violence from housewives, ctc great pleasure to think I am remembered by the people of Magrath after m few years absence. I am not abl9 r^ito' express my feelings In words for your great kindness and the splendid work you are doing to help the boys .iaMbls lonely Trance.. I am I SPB. H. JAMES. 4. France, Nov. 28th. P�ar Red Cross Workers,-just a i� . Jb acknowledgement of your rfatmaa parcel, It arrived most op--lunely. ,We had Just returned from , , Mh� afttjr a charge into enemy ter-irtojry where we took two batteries Q(t;^tijns which were firing upon bur flprces. NatMrally everything was in a inther disorganlied state and those 4fUc�p(H from "home" were indeed Icpme,; One of my partner* who loyed^lt was an old spout and forest Jo� Coslfy. perhaps some ot know hln^. Permit me to say'for " how warmljr, we out here ap-the work ot the Lnyal Red fad eapeoially those we have vug apd still claim as ne'gh-trlahdf, brothers and sisters. ib�i to yov all from us here tUl iwall and hearty and on � "Igf'^Htnrr Price),: I am Tour brother. . mt ihipi^Knt, ot Bed Cross �Ottf prJamas, 6 s��lrt� f sprt, :aoclUi 1 vonrales- GKASSYLAKE (Proiti Our Own Correspondent) Orassy Lake, Jan. 16.-Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ben Collins at Medicine Hat hospital, on Decomber 2Sth, a son. E. J. Patchette won the Viclrola given away Saturday. Jan. Rth at J. H. Watson's store, he holding the luc)>y ticket. Msa Marie Cody Is the new teacher of the primary room In tho school, to succeed Miss Gtllls who resigned at Christmas tinio. Born, to Mr. and Mra. Fred Brooks, at Medicine Hat hospital. Now Year's day, n daughter. Merritt Potter Is In Iiethhridge attending tho Tractor School of Instruction put on by the international Harvester Co. this week. H. Krug and son ot Kitchener, On-tarlo, arrived In town Tuesday and went out to look over their large farming Interests soutti of town. Fletcher Johnston and bride returned from tholr honeymoon at AVlnnl-pcg last week and will uko up (Iieir residence on tho groom's farm. Llautenant Tom Sneddon returned veteran, spent the week-end in town visiting friends. Ottawa, Jan. 18.-For the nine months ot the fiscal year ending December 31 the total trade of the Do-minlon/ aggregated 12,063,400,971 as compared with $1,700,337,790 tor the same period last year. For December alone, it was to the value ot $213,30S,-664 as against $201,193,194 for December, 1916. Exports from the I>omlnIon for the nine months period, included domestic products to the value ot $1,^57.684,900. Domestic exports for the same period last year were to the value of S861,-629,813.These figures are exclusive of coin and bullion. Manufactured goods headed the list in point of valtte. products ot this class worth 1523,963,430 being exported during the, nine months period. Last year during a like period manufactured goods were sent abroad to the value of $317,S41.414. Agricultural products were In second place with a value of $475,338,003 as compared with $317,461,444 last year. Goods were entered for consumption to the value of $772,630,263 on which duties amounting to $125,796,830 were tary Service Act, 191?, this act beliig the cause of the dlffev��iT'�'"/'K-;'' between tho provinces, and plnoing in^ ^�^ .. . . .. FRIDAY. JA^UAnYJg. iOlJI jeopardy tho intorostft 0/ lUe provinces which form- coti the interests of confederation nfedimt'on,' itself and those of the British empire of which wo are ever _loyal subjects. And that the speaker of this house is authorized to sign tho petition re-quest;ng His Majesty'the King in council to repeal the aforesaid act, which petition is to be transmitted to His Excellency, the governor gcnornl, to bo by him forwarded to His Majesty in the usual manner." - Mr. Athanaz David, member for Terrebonne, in the'course of u long-' thy and well prepared speech oppos-, ed the motion. Referring to the period that will follow the war he hoped titat the relations between the' provinces would then be Improved. In order that this might be attained It was necessary for men'to come to the foro In the English provinces and set aside prejudices t)y addressing themselves to those who had not lost sight of ideals which had formerly animated them. He considered that the isolation of' Que^bec was impossible' for either a political or economic point of view. He believed that this was no time to give,up the tight for Can-.idian ideals. The constitution of this country, he sftid, had clauses embodying sufficient justice to offer correction for all wrongs suffered, and In spite of the dangers of tho present hour be expressed profound attachment to that constitution. Jlr. Hector La Ferte, member for Drummond, who seconded the Fran-coeur motion was the only other member who spoke, to it. He considered that the motion in the form it was drawn was timely. He said he supported the motion, because to oppose it was tantamount to saying the other provinces did not want Quebec, while Quebec, despite that, wanted to do collected. For the like period in 1916 | everything to please them. He thought imports' aggregated $625,635,897, on which dnties amounting to $106,378,729 were collected. UI STATE OF ICowmniiD' 7ii0m PeoMT Pasbi The traders worked In overcoats, caps and mittens. New York Bewildered. New York, Jan. 18.-New York today entered upon the five day period of industrial suspension somewhat bewildered because of lack of autT'o-it-ative Information concerning details of the operation of the coal conservation orders, but determined, nevertheless, to accept patriotically whatever hardships that may come. Local fuel administrators, deluged by thousands of inquiries from busi-ij ness men, firms and ' corporations, were unable to make definite Interpretations of countless angles of the problem, and much confusion resulted. Not the least of the problems confronting the fuel administrators was that of enforcing the orders. Albert H. Wiggin, state administrator, admitted he was not sure who would see that the orders were obeyed. He declared tbat the success of the plan rested largely on the "conscience" of the people and.be was confident there would be very Uttlo trouble in carrying out orders. While merchants associations and industrial . organizations joined a mighty cborus of protests before the order actually was promulgated fit Wt^shlngton there was a noticeable absence of criticism when the decree became effective. Labor leaders, while deploring the order,- asserted" their loyalty to the government and made arrangements to raise funds for the relief of those thrown out of work. A million workers win lose $10,000,000 .' during tfie period in-New York City alone, according to some ot the estimates. "The needle trades, as a class will suffer the most from the shutdown, it was sa.'d, it being estimated that fully 500,-000 women and girls are employed in ^this work. Others affected, acccyd-ing to labor figure^ are 4a,000 carpenters; 60,000 workers, In the garment trade, 20,000 machinists, 20,000 cigar makers, 20,000 clerks, and 70,000 brewery workers. THREE riReMENINJURCO Montreal, Jan. IS.-r-Three firemen were ihjurad last night at a fire which burned out the interior of B. Silver and Company's Wholesale furrier establishment, Fireman Couraol, who sustained a fracture of the' left leg, being tb? most severely hurt. The loss is estlm�ted at between $25,000 an^ $30,000,'hair coTCred by insurance. cent robe. 6 kit bags, 24 many tailed bandages and 96 T bandages, .Theregular meeting ot the Women's Institute will be held in the town hall on Friday, Jan. 26th at 3 p.m. A good progrart and. a demonstration on aub-BtIt^te for meat, on meatless day by Mrs. Cook. All ladles are cordially Invited.. Oh Saturday evening Mrs. \y, A. Stiller entertained In honor of Mr, Munson, who has joined the colors. A large crowd was in attendance and the evening w^s spent in games and cards; after which a dainty lunciieon was'served. A purse .was pres^nte^ to Mr. Munson as a token oC respect from the guests. Mrs. Miller made the presentation. All present repari �n excellent time, Mrs. Miller was assisted In entertaining by Mrs, Min-nlon, that such an attitude would lie an unworthy abasement. T, D. Bouchard, member for St. Hy-aclnthe, did not believe that the events of the past few months necessitated tat breaking ot confederation. He would not admit tbat the French were a persecuted race. YMterdays Debate The deputy for Lotblniere then deal* with the Clitics who had described Uis action in introducing the matter ns a farce. How serious It \va!i conslrlnrt'l was .nalcated by the tact that ha has re-eived sympathetic meBBttges Crtui ftV parts of- Qunbr.i and even Oni.-:!!!} The mattei- bail been forced Ithe I'pjse by t*i.- speeches de-livuri'd, articles publlshe.! in the pruss, magazines and pamphlets and stories told against the province ot Quebec for three,years past and which had their culmination In the last election campaign. There had been a campaign ot falsehood, sophimisms, 'calumnies, and abuse directed against Quebec by such newspapers- as, the Toronto World, Winnipeg Telegram, the Toronto Telegiam, Toronto News, Ottawa Journal, the Manitoba Free Press -the last named go ng so far in its abuse of Quebec that its contemporary the Reglna Leader, disgusted, gave It advice which put an end lo Its devilish conduct Such publications went the rounds of the press of all America, even Europe. Mr. Prnncoeur especially emphasized articles printed In the Orahg'e Sentinel. Ap ^ariy as 1914, he claimed, under the signature of one Putting-ham, the Sentinel advised nothing short of civil war. ' , Th^ Kingston Standard alleged that "the French Canadians 'had recourse to the self-same treasonable methods of the Huns." The Toronto Telegram advised Canadian soldiers and their friends "not to vote shoulder to shoulder ^ith the neutral i-aclallsts of Quebec and the Austro-Germans of Alberta and Saskatchewan who hate Britain." The Toronto Mews said: ,"We believe It la true, that the French clergy opposed recruiting In Quebec. Youtlis who have manifested a desire to enlist were threatened iwith even spiritual barm should they join the army." ST. KILDA 3VEWS (From Our Own. Correspondent) St. Kilda, Alta., Jan. 14,- Heavy snows are still continuing in this district with Ipts of cold, weather, there was very little frost up to about a week ago. , The'Deer Creek Local U. F.'\ of this district gave a grand dance on January llth, 1918( and everybody rS ported a good time.. The ladies furnished a� 1 I it magnificent ittipper a1 midnight and the music was fnrnssh-edby J. L.. Nelson, Jr., -fend Robt. Howie. to clear ...... $149.75 $150 Nortliern Coon Coats, to dear.......$135.50 $75.00 Australian Coon Coats, to clear ..... $59.50 $50.00 Wambat Coats, to clear.......... $42.50 $35.00 Dogskin CoaU, to clear............$26.95 $50.00 FurUned Coats, to clear ........ $42.50 Men's Suits Men's $|t0.d0^uits, to clear.,............$29.65 Men's $35.00 Suits, to clear............. $26.95 Men's $32.50 Suits, to clear..... .....$24.45 Men's $28.50 Suits, to clear............. $22.85 Men's $25.0iD Suits, to clear............. $19.50 Men's $20.00 SuiU, to dear......... ... $14.95 Mackinaw Coats and Pants , $13.50 Mackmaw Coats, to clear ......... $10.95 $12.50 Mackinaw Coats, to dear.......... $10145 $11.50 Reefer Coats, to clear.............$9.65 $5.50 Mackinaw PanU, to clear............$4.45 $8.50 Hudson Seal Caps, to clear ..:.......$6.45 $8.50 Russian Rat Caps, to dear........... $6.45 s r me Gloves Woo! and Fur-lined $5.50 Fine Gloves, fur-lined, to clear---- $4.65 $3.25 Fine Gloves, wool lined, to clear .. $2.75 $2.75 Fine Gloves, wool lined, to dear ... $235 $2.25 Fine Gloves, wool lined, to dear ... $1.85 $3.00 FirirGloves, silk-lihed, to dear .... $2.65 $2.75iFine'Gloves,silkUned,to'deari.... $2.35 $2.50 FineGloves, silk'Uned, to dear .... $2.15 Men's A" Wool Sweaters? $12.50 Sweaters, to dear.......... $9.75 $lb;50 Swea'jers, lo clear............ $7.85 $7.50 Sweaters, to ^lear............ $5.95 $5.C0 Swe:i'.ers, lo dear............ $3.75 $4i50 Swci.srs, tp dear .. .1........ $3.35 $4.00 Sweaters, to dear ............ $2.95 $3.50 Sweaters, to dear............ $2.65 fffenl^Qol-lined Work and Mit^s $2.50 Gauntlet Mitts, to dear.......... $1.85 $2.50 Gauntlet Gloves, to clear........$1.85 $2.00 GaunlletMiUs, to dear...........$1.65 $2.25 Gauntlet MittSi to dear .,.......$1.95 $2.75 Gauntlet Mitto.io dear_____. .... $2.35 $2.25 Gauntlet Gloves, to clear.........$1.95 $1.25^ Pull-over Mitts, tocleari,......... 85c $1.50 Putt-over Mitts, todear ......... S1.15 $2.00 Pull-over Mitts, toclear .. ......$1.65 Florsheim and Slater Fine Sb Odd Lines 1 $8.50, $9.00 and $10.50 Fine Shoes, to clear ....... r......... ......|5.?5 $5.00 and $6.00 Working Shoes, to clear $3.35 Men s Fine Shii:tSy Arte w Brand $2.00 Fin^Shirts^ to clear ........... $1.45 $1.^0 and $1.75 Fine ShirU, to dear .... $1.15 $1.25 and $1.75 Fiiie Shirts ... ..... 95c Silk Ties and Silk Mufflers $1.50 3Uk Ties, to dear............. $t.25 $1.GC Silk Ties, fo dear............... 75c 75c Silk ties, to dear................ ..^65c SSSOiSilk Mufflers, to dear ......... $2.75 $2.50 SilVMu&s, to dear ....... .> .. $1*65 Men's Flannel and Corduroy Shirts $3.50 Corduroy Shirts^ to dear.......; $2.95 $3.00 Flannel Shirts^, to clear.......... $2^25 $2.00 Fannd Shurts^ to dear..........$1.85 Men's Dress Caps $2.00 and $2.$6 Qipi/tA dear ........ $1.45 � l^en^^ Oyershoes $4.25 Overshoes, 4 buckle, to dear ..... $3.75 $3.50 Overshoes, 2 buckle, to dear------$3.25 $2.50 Overshoes^ 1 buckle, to dear----. $2.25 $3;p0 Sheep-Lined Wanigans, to dear $.2.65 $1.75 Sheep-Lined Moccasins, toclear ... $1.45v Blankets^ and Comforters $6.50 All Wool Blankoty, to dear ....... $5 45 $3.50 Blank�ts/6 lbs., to clear ......... $2.65 $3.50 Comforters, to dear......$2.65 $3.00 Comforters, to clear..... .. $2.35 Staiif ield's Underwear $4.0P:Red Label, 2 piece suits,'to dear... $3^25 $4.^0 Blue Labd 2 piece suits, to clear ... $3.65 $3.50 Qrcfn Labd, 2 piece suits, to clear.. $2.85 $6.00 Fine Suite, silk and wool, 2 pieces^ to dear........................ $4.75 $3.00 Heavy ribbed Combmation Suite, to ; clear................. .......$2.35 $3.00 Fleeced Lined'Combination Suite, to / clear................ .....'....$2.35 $2.50 Fleeced Lined Combination Siiite, to clear................J.........$2.25 FaithionCf^ft Clothes SHIl l^J^lf' the ^ed Cross Campaign Next Weeft -.1 iiiriwff . 3185th St.Sa Letbbriflge m ;