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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - January 22, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LET-TBRir'F, DAILY, r St): Xetbbrtoj:, aiberta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietor* and Publishers {THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINT* ING COMPANY, LIMITED S23 6th Street South, Lethbridge YV. A. Buchanan President mid Managing Director John Torrance - - Business Manager out they manufacture the articles so, needed in the field and base hospitals; |at the front. The least therefore that, tho men can do is to contribute the money. There is a strong appeal to everyone in the great work of mercy the Red Cross Is doing. Just keep tho object of the drive in mind, and when tho canvasser calls give him a generous donation without wasting his time. And remember, you can't be too generous in this cause. Business Editorial TELEPHONES Office ......... Office ......... 1252 1224 1 Subscription Rates: Dafty. delivered, per week......10 Dally, delivered, per year .....$5.00 Daily, by mail, per year ......$4.00 Weekly, by mail, per year .....$1.50 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S..$2.00 Date* of expiry of subscriptions appear daily on address label. Acceptance of papers ;.fte expiration date is our authority to centinuc the subscription. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR The peace negotiations at Brest have again been postponed and it is understood another appeal is being made to the allies by the Bolshevik! to consider a basis of peace. In the meantime, conditions in Austria are rapidly approaching a crisis which will possibly be a revolt of the people unless peace is concluded at Brest, not only with Russia but with the other allies. Hunger riots and workmen's strikes are increasingly prevalent. Increasing unrest is also evident in many parts of Germany. MAY FOLLOW EXAMPLE OF GREAT BRITAIN AND U.S. Unification oi the three railway systems is believed at .Ottawa to be the plan under contemplation by the cabinet committee. But that is a difficult thing from nationalisation. It is stated that the example of Great Britain and the United States will be emulated and that the three systems will be brought under one management with a thorough co-ordination of all equipment. In Great Britain action was taken at the very beginning of the war. The railways were required to carry state traffic free and to maintain the same rates on other business as obtained when war broke out. The government guaranteed earnings on an average based upon the three pre- r war rears* business, and undertook to look after depreciation. The systems are controlled by a board made up of representatives of the execu tive of all the railways. A similar plan has been adopted by the United States, the main difference being that on account of the multiplicity of roads all the executives could not be represented. NO NEED FOR MORE CABINET MINISTERS r The Calgary board of trade wants a distinct minister of public health in r Alberta, with no relation to auy other department. Alberta has enough cabinet ministers already, and public health can be cared for under one of the present ministers. Hon. George P. Smith has already'teen given control of public health and much of the old work of the provincial secretary's department has been taken away in order to give him a greater opportunity to carry out a vigorous policy in connection with the public health. If the new minister fails to realize tho des're for progressive health measures then it will be time to advocate a change. " , Combination of important departments under one minister is not uncommon and public health, since it is given the foremost place, can very well trust to careful and efficient administration from the provincial secretary. Public health is very Important but does not at this moment warrant the creation of a new portfolio and the appointment of a new cabinet minister. We have plenty enough cabinet ministers now. FIGHT OR PAY HELP THE RED CROSS Today the first widely organised drive for Red Cross funds, which has been held in Lethbridge since the beginning of the war, will start, and citizens will be canvassed with a view to raising $25,000 in three days. Lethbridge will do It. Of that the Herald feels certain, for Lethbridge has never yet failed in any war object it has undertaken. The time is ripe for such a drive. This year we have no Patriotic Fund to raise by direct subscription. Last year we raised well over $30,000 for the Patriotic Fund. In addition $15,-000 were raised for^ the Red Cross. The total was around $50,000. We are W L asked to raise only half that amount and we should go about it to accomplish that result In the shortest possible space of time. Let us make a record by raising It In three days. When we say that we mean for the men of Lethbridge to make a record, for it is up to the men. The ladies will do their part a/ter the men raise the mosey. The ladies buy the goods Sad by hard work week In and week SASKATCHEWAN ADOPTS WILD LAND TAX Saskatchewan is following in Alberta's footsteps and adopMng the wild lands tr.x as a means of raising needed revenue-and of putting idle laud under cultivation. Legislation along this line was passed at the recent session of the Saskatchewan legislature. In the changed conditions that followed the outbreak of war that province, in common with others, suf-jfered a marked loss of revenue. The extent of this loss was indicated by the Hon. C. A. Dunning, provincial treasurer, in his budget speech. The largest item in the reduction of revenue, taking the financial year of iy 13-14 as the basis of comparison,, was. of course, the amount formerly j received from liquor licenses, which i tho man's iob, it has never nppe.iled h> him in its till significance. It has ever taken a secondary place. For this reason, medical inspection of our rural school children, rural hospitals, rural nurses, are still things we see only In our dreams. It is up to you, as organized women to take up your burden, to shoulder your work, part i of your work which was taken out of the home in the dim past of history, and bring these dreams to life." It was pointed out thnt the United Farm Women had beon Invited to ! name four members to be placed on j the executive of the social service ! league of Alberta. Young People's Work Alluding to tho young people's work, Mrs. Parlby said: "The Young People's Work of which you will later receive a report from the committee appointed to undertake this branch, has been held up for lack of local leadership, and also for the same cause which has held up the women's work. The majority of ? ? ? ? ? DR. CARMICHAEL DEAD Toronto, Jan. 21.-Saturday i morning at Jtiis residence Dun-durn Cottage nt Kversley, King Township, Rev. James Car-michael, D.D., passed away in his iUst year, ami with his death, the .Presbyterian church in Canada lost one of its staunchest pioneers and patriarchs.   chances on a shortage at home. It amounts to this, that if the food shortage cannot he met, hundreds and thousands of our allies will starve, and wo shall bo forced, after all our - ! sacrifice of life, to make a peace on German terms. Wo may try to evade 1 the thought, and like the ostrich hide our heads in the sand, but that will not help matters, What we are callod upon to do Is to produce, produce, aud at tho same time cut down by at least one fourth our consumption of wheat, beef ni\d bacon, so as to release as much as'dpsslblo for overseas. DonH Quarrel Over Prices The time is past when you and I could afford to parley over prices. Special committees afo looking after that side. Do you know it Is literally  both. True she may have to leave tho dinner dishes unwashed until her return, but dishes hot washed in their proper time cannot be considered a f true that we arc of more value to the d by the United States, that with rmtf an exportable bushel under normal conditions, she has in the last fe.w days released 90> 000,000 bushels for the allies, taklnt the bidding of governments the world in which they are to live can be turn-, ed Into an Inferno?' We have consecrated them this time on what we are told and believe to be, the Altar of the World's freedom. Now let us go further and see to it, as far as in.us Ues. that they shall not have died, and that wq and womankind all over the world shall not have suffered in vain. I would go one step further and urge that a great International Council of Women from all countries be held at stated intervals, bo that we might rnmn \xi*n touch with each other. The mother heart is the same in all countries rataed above primitive savagery. The goodwill and Sympathy of the women of the world for each other, carried Into the home teaching and disseminated by propaganda, together with a knolwedge of the unspeakable horrors of modern warfare and the futility and fitupldity of It all, should help to create such a. public opinion against war that he would be a brave man indeed, be he president or Kaiser, who would dare to suggest that the noblest and most exclusive of all pro-Ua/iiom Is that of arms." , The sum traffic fines last year. Mrs. R. P. chairman of rary Board. of $12u\672 by ii,ou0 was paid in New Yorkers Nowhall has boen elect the Calgary Public Lib Peter Hay, an old resident of Gait, well known as a machine knife manufacturer, ia dead. New York is to have a ship dictator to expedite sailings as the result of Franco-British representation. The name of Bishop Fallon, of London, Is mentioned in connection with the vacant Bishopric of Detroit. F. W. Field of the'Monetary Times, will be appointed British trade com- govornmont in Australia was defeated, Tho U.S. Post Office Department showed a surplus of $9,000,000 last year. A! H. Crec, a pioneer of Fernio, and a former Mounted Policeman, died ut Victoria. Jos. Elliott, a wealthy and prominent farmer of Loods County, residing at Wilstoad, died aged 71. Lending IT. S. railroad executives arq organizing to oppose Federal control or ownership after the war. Pennsylvanian anthracite shipments in December set a new high record amounting to 0,008,945 tons. James Penrose, who located in Win-! nipeg in 1S71, is dead. Ho was foi years a provincial license inspector. Rev. G. N. Finn, has retired as roc-tor of St. Luka's church, Ked Deer missioner in Canada, with headquar- His successor is Rev. Gordon Mat 1___J .__ FTm _ _ _ 1 _ ters in Toronto. The National League of American Housewives wants tobacco lands seeded to wheat, smaller newspapers aud Oriental labor In the State*. At least one plant is to bo constructed on the British Columbia coast for the canning of whale meat. Additional canneries may be established. Two per cent, of the men drafted in the States proved to be tubercular indicating a total of two million "lungers" in the States. thews. Employees in the Chicago meal packing plants want the U. S. government to take over the meat packing industry. ^ Republican leaders, says the New York Herald, are confident that Democratic control will, be ended when the next house reassembles. Seventeen years ago 846,353,033 people used New York city transportation routes. Last year almost two billion passengers were carried. Every butcher, grocer or green-' James Carter, superintendent oi grocer in tho United States is now New York State prison, suggests the bound by the food administration utilization of convict labor in muni-to mark his produce with plain price tion making by enlarging prison labels. Theodore Knapper, of the New York Tribune, estimates that a million and a half tons of steel are lying at Atlantic seaports waiting transport to Europe. , A. Lalonde, promoter of the Garden sub-division lying near the town of Parry Sound, was found guilty at Sudbury of making false statements as to the character of tho property, and was fined $200 or to servo six months. The Melbourne Age states that Pre-, mier Hughes may become high com-' missioner in London, Hon. Mr. Fisher, the present Australian commissioner, possibly going to Washington as 'the commonwealth's first representative to ihe United States. r Doris Wilson, aged 18, was at Toronto, on Saturday, committed to the Mercer Reformatory for six months on a charge of bigamy. She was but thirteen when^ she first married, and in Jiiiy, 1916, and August, 1917, was wedded to other men. While on their way to Grafton, Minn., to complete arrangements for their wedding, Miss Manna Callahan was instantly killed and her fiance, Vincent Calihy, was mortally injured when a buggy in which they were riding was struck by a tr-iin at a grade crossing. i shops. According to the statement of the provincial branch of the Canadian Patriotic Fund for 1917, Saskatchewan contributed $1,007,739 for the support of the dependents of her men in the army. An increase of twenty per cent, in the steel production of Canada over that of last year may follpw the conferences between the War Committee of the Cabinet aud the steel mauufacturers. r The ftfonlrca! board of trade's proposed plain for civic government by a commission, with a general manager, is approved by the C.M.A., Citizen's Association and City Improvement League. David Watson of the firm of D. Watson and Company, drug specialists, and for many years a member of the wholesale drug firm of Kerry, Watson and Company, Montreal, is dead. He was a past president of the Dominion Commercial Travelers' Association. * 4 Rev. R. S. Laidlaw, of Knox Presbyterian Church, Winnipeg, was elected president of the Winnipeg Ministerial Association. Rev. W, E. Mathews, of the First Baptist, was chosen vice-president, Key. H. Atkinson is secretary-treasurer, with Reverends A. J. Mackenzie, H. Switzer and B. Thompson members of the executive. Your last Chance !! m Baby Grand  for a Hurry up and get your ticket from Next of Kin, I. 0. D. E. and Veterans or Phone 372. mat  NCH r At Executor of John F. Robs Estate, the Undersigned offer for sale, above Ranch, comprising 1600 freehold property, 7 miles North of Lundbreck, Alberta. Property all fenced and crossfenced, well watered by Cow Creek which runs three miles on place. 80 acres In Timothy, 80 In Western Rye Grass, 20 in Alfalfa, 140 acres. 140 acres plowed ready for crop. Forest Reserve close to Ranch, where practically free pasturage can be secured. Large 8 room stone house, with bathroom and furnace. Large barn for 14 head of horses, harness room, chicken house, wagon shed, completely equipped for handling of cattle, including cage cement dipping vat; specially constructed sheds and corrals for wintering calves, land all level, telephone in house. Complete line of farm machinery, about 250 head cattle and 25 head horses. To be sold as going concern. FOR PRICE AND TERMS APPLY TO The Trusts & Guarantee Company Limited CALGARY AND LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA 30-9 ;