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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 31, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta Cbe Whit Dctalb ^1' OAILY AND WEEKLY ffHIvLBTHBRIOae HERAtO PNINT ' 7 W. A. Buchanan ' UrMldent and Managlnf Director 9eliB Torraiice �  Busln��a Muaier fiuiinesa IMftorial TELKPHONES Office .......... Office .......... 13SS UI4 Subierlptlon Rataa: Dally, delivered, per wselc ...... .10 Daily, delivered, per year .....�6.00 Dally, by mail, per year......�4.00 Weekly! by-mail, per year .....$1.50 Weekly, by mail, per year toU.a..�2.oa Dates of expiry of gubscrlptions appear daily on addresa label. Acceptance of papers t-itev explratlcn date is ptir authority td centiiiue .the aub-scHptroi. , THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR " Induatrial strikes- are apreadinB throughout Germany and the unrest amongs^ the Tvorkera is said to bb rapidly' .'STowlnf.^ Many thousand workmen aire "said to .be on strike in Berlin alone, whUe other centres arc ffe'cted.' It is felt ihat this situation wli) rapidly .-reacE a crisis which may inean the fall of - the Kaiser's govern--inent; '" The Italians have taken over 2600 prisoners in" their new offensive on thiijr front, 'and are holding all posi-tlofiB captured from the Austrians. including Important mountoiu posts. � British losses of merchantmen for the week show an increase over tho past two weeks. hand* 111'k deteriained eftorl to beat Bill Sipltb and'Tom Jonas, hoping that Smitli and^TonM will split each other's; votes �ad lia'll atip in by rliem and bo etaoMd by aboUt 3� percent of tho votes, doesn't care if be gets only 34 percvnt lo lonf as It'e enough to elect blm.. � Whon'wi) see'the lion and the lamb He down tofaUiep we'll consider this talk of',connivance between candidates fOr th� same office to defeat a third party. Until that far distant time we.ll pin our faith on tho elimination process provided by tho preferential ballot, which gives tho people the right to eay that no man Is elected until a majority of the ballots show a preference for him. TOO MUCH HURRY WITH LEOlSLATiON The U.F.A.'legiBlation committee and Premier Stewart have during this weiBk, alluded to the danger arising from ill considered legislation. There it certainly too muih half baked legis-iBtidn put.on our statute books. Some teUow gets an idea, that he thinks netds Immediate adoption in order to savie the world; he gets some other fel-Io# to accept it and then he gets it before'a legislature and the first thing we know it is a law. Probably no one has given it an hour's serious consideration. Outwardly it: may look like a good law, but'wheti carefully dis-aected it may be full of faults. legislation should be sifted, and ao^ked and klhorbughiy threshed! out before getting a place on the statute books. We don't want bulky statute books crowded, with crazy-auilt legis-lalion. |Let us have sound legislation; le(iglatipn'tilat''wiir dissec^on. We pajftour legislators to legislate carefully and if they do what they are ^foi; there will be less last-minute, litirriediy~glanced at legisiation. IfilESH AIR IN � 'COLD WEATHER .... 'i'A '=�''*r'�P9"^''y the following t||i^ Y��y eenelWe comment on the dan-JS^' fef/ot closed windows, during cold V. weather: . �' gi'^be death" rate in the city or coiiin-liises. and =tall8 with the average , idbvlr .aash: When-the window Js l^j.,. : #i�d>tighVtha feath rite sink* to its i0ipeyci:;;VAs the chilly autumn nights . Vcaii^e andHhe .opening;of the window ^��^ itQS^ enjaller, the undertaking busi-picks up; Death certificates nev-jWfmehtlbn "closed window',' as the S^i'Miuiieipt; death. It is'tuberculosla.'" si^ii'Sp^umohiB,'' "la. grippe," that gets KSiAthefbUmei^ But the real culprit often >ff.H.:�ii^e closed w^^ The germs sel-^ddifvvblKve ii chance when the window : la ofpen and' the lungs inhale plenty of nl#�ih; air.' vWorkora are rarely dis-7%iifa'Ce(L, becsBuse they fqsist on keepr. ^�;;;;lag Hheiwindow closed, but the l>o�s ' ttads the employee dull-headed, balf-ix;:hi|iiried and Inefficient and looks for K V.'icrifieone to do the work better.^Oobd > , voiitilatlim of/the sleeping room is s&i'.'ltiiMit important of all. It can be se- Mjyiiiijce^ without mtichi loss of heat and ;^K>?"^tnout drafts;-though even drafts ^stSfSrijflbflnitely better than a closed wln-^Sj;?4owi The jopen window pays in health, |S;;?,t!ticiency and saves doctor bills. iM/$YOR FEARS , ^jJ^HjE MILLENIUM ^|u;^^^^ayo^ ' Hardle has some � peculiar fep;;idleaB about the preferential ballot. In IJ^IifWg^letter contiemning the ballot, which Uppew^ the Herald Wednesday, !rij;;;,j^5H|t.;WorBhlpj^ ', i'Ewo citizens of the city of Leth-llJkitpf^' as candidates', can, with: .the THE ARISTOCRACY OF THE FARM The man who owns a farm and is too proud to farni'it, is not very common, but there are some of the species around.' \ � Hard vfork, rough hands and bronz od rouutenonce, are not considered aristocratic by some creatures called huraSti beings. There would be little aristocracy.In the'world If it weren't for the farmer with the rough hands and ^tho bronxed countenance. These aristocrats usiially exist and prosper on � the farmers' development of the country. The real aristocrat is the hard working citizen. Anyway U> get back to tho farm. It is gooi place tor anybody rich or poor, titled or untitled, blue blooded or red blooded. To the farm owner who farms over the telephone or by correspondence because he thinks he is too godd to don overalls and get lo work hims'elt we would recall that Sir Cecil Spring Rice, retiring British ambassador at Washington remarked the other day that he had hand led a gang plough for several years on' a 'Western Canada farm. That didn't prevent him becoming diplomat in the service of Britain. The gang plough, the binder, the entiro farm for tliat matter, is the best out of doors training school for mdti the world. Where were 'most of oar leaders In public affairs, the churcii, commerce, and our professions born? On the farm, of course. And thousands more of them will be bom there, too. C. 0. ArmstrOHK, astignfiei o^vtiOn-don, is dead. ...... ' .'j � The sick rate ln�'tho ll.S. ^liAtlonal army is increasing slightly., v \ . The Holy City of Ooru9\l*W had been in the bands o( ihe.turkV for 6T3, years.  ^ _ > ^ � Bishop James McColeHck,, of fhe Catholic dioeoso ofDuluth, died suddenly on Jan. 20. > . Canadian trooKS lu ISngland bave subscribed over 120,000 to the Hall-fax Relief FMnd. I'' ' ; A Chicago report says, that meatless days across the border have reduced coniiumptlon 35 per cent.. The British.and Canad^n rocruit-ing mission has recruited IS.OOO men in tho United States since last June. Tho Blaho^of. Frodericton, Right Rev. .T. .\. Richardson, has lately bcon staying with th{i Bishop of London at Fulhnm Palacol . Nearly 20,000 British South Atric*n natives havovheon recruited tor service behind the lines in l>>ance afid Flanders. ' Unissued N.Y. municipal bonds to the tune of a million dollars, which cost $13,000 to prlnti have been in clnerated. � . , ; A Y.M.C.A. worker who drives his own motor car night after night tor the aid of soldiers stranded in London, England, has jnst.brought up the total of those whom he*^ has helped in this manner to 12,000. City council of St. Catherines has decided to ask for legisiatton permit ting them to increMO the poll >tax from 15 to $10 and that legislatfipbe passed putting a special, tax on fof. eignera in Canada. Serbian residents of Heglua, born in the provinces of Srera. Backa, Ban-q ! at. Bosnia and'Hensijornia, which were-' wrested from Serbia by Austria in 1784, have' started an�agItatIon to be taken out of the so-called '-'enemy alien class." WHAT WILL GERMANV:Q0? A recognized war authority is Frank H. 8lmon(ls; lata of New York Tribune, He has recently written an article on the posalblUties . of the war during 1918.. He tblnka Germany will undertake an' ofteniive but not on the western front:; Rather it will attempt to destroy the morale of' the allied forces .by striking' blows on the Sal-onlki|front or in' Asia,Minor in the hope /Of � gaining victories that will creat^^ an {impression on the wqrM. Mr.-'SbnOnd.a says: "A western offensive can come, it seems tome, only if the German situ-ationf-{ -' � �' - '  �' � �,.�'-.'' Hov. W. . Stnythe, of Sydenham Street Methodi^trbhurch, ^ BrantfdVd. hasbeen invlteSto-return for a fourth year?' V- ' ' ' >: 'An authority at Des Moines, df-clare^, that the war has iucreased J�iven]ile' delinquency abroad 5'4 per cent. : . ' - .., The Ynroign .trade of the . U.S. amounted to over $9,00O,0Od,0Q0 Man year, of yfMib $8,2*6,000,000 waa Alports. Right Rev. John; S. Foley,, Hbmaa Catholic bishop of Detroit fpr many years, died reeei^Uy. He Was 84 yaara of age. Bishop Foley had been in frail health for tnore thpn a year. > The brdtnatlon and induction of ^ev. Mr. .opardiner, of Toronto, into the pastorate of Cold Springs and -Baltimore' Presbyterian churches - took place in the.churbh at Baltimore a few day^jago.* i.-  ^ i Tho llev.ciriolv Boyd, rectpr of All Saint's Parish, "Edmonton,,and formerly head of tbe Edmonton Mission of tho Archbishop's Western Canada Fimd, has"'- h^en obliged to resign hiB present position .4h account of illness. . --^ � . . V Rev. W. H. A. yrench, rector of St. Thoma^ Church,�'^Shanty Bay, died suddenly at OrlUiJi, of heart failure Deceased, who wa*. in. his' 57Ui year^ served as rector ;ln Grafton, Uibridge and Feiielon FallsAbefore-going'to Shanty Bay. i' , Davenport Presbyterian church, Toronto, has' been disappointed in the call which it extended to Rev. C. S Oke. iMr. Okei'churoh, Branttbrd prior to,tho offer.! of Davenport Road church, and he has decided to accept the former, -.'i Declaring that neacly-eighty Rius^ ians who desired .fof return: to their country from here vjve being, refused permission to leave tl^e authorities and asking, for the ; support of the British Columbia Federation of Labor; Mr. Wasyly Semenuk; one of their number, was accorded: the privilege of the pla^or'm by. the convention^ of the federation in sfissioaat Vancoiurer', After hMing the.^itt^^zplalneTd^ it was de^ appoint Vi;Oonimittee to take'the matter Uif with the^ederal authorities. y  : i She win greet a smile you ijF, every Wed-iiesday night, you Black Jack, stick a day keeps away Edmonton, Jane, 29.-Money at the rate of 6 1-3 per ic:ent. for a term no^ exceeding five ycarp'and ii^epayable at any time within tiiat period furnished the province by the department as.a means'of meeting the protests of the different governments in regard to -the recent order-in-council ->re^ardlng: provincial securities. This is the ainnouncement made this morning by the i provincial treasurer, Hon, O. A. Mitchell. Mr. Mitchell, in speaking of tho arrangements that had been completed with the Dominion government during his recent trip to Ottawa, statied that "in connection with the receht- order-ln-council requiring tbea'coilBent of the minister of finance before provincial, municipal or other bond issues or sale' of shares could be put on the market, the (minister of finance has' arranged to advance moqey to the .various prpf vinces in a limited' aggregate amount, but sufficient "to 'meet the esaedtiai and ^pressing capital expenditures uf the -provJncesTre^niring "invH' assiqt-ance. mi but.'they oa;i' determine that' rthem'will be and at least they Ifjinike>^ forecast with long oddi tkvbr pt'bine ofthe two.' So have we. ^ And '^JKpyi&^^iv.'^^^-^P^.A^i mayor ever ii|^j^kii^jld�te'^7bm'Jones-and Candl-' "''''Vaiir*8mtthrv>lth their supportorB "jrir" to'ibeat' Candidate Dick Whe%\we do see such a spec-we, win'I9M ell faith in human ^Aiire end: wlllvMpepti the mlllenium, J 'Wltti'Pn�id0f� ,�w la i�!i,rteotlpn 100 ^^''^ - anil 'mU ytO'^Mk'^Toin 'Jones and wnw 'BrpWn;. sitting ^^%i(hU to ifftllopteB^li Smtth Bnd ,^alio it'o'^eepi'the p^ lot "iiiwt, Tneldiy, VoterB are. giving^ Bww hallot fights which'are.valuable; tt gtpf^BOk to the old style; Read thp mayor's letter to'the coun-' cll on the tax eaje proposal, ^ It appeals inHa4iy'B H�rald. Then'let the comtnisiloner* know what ,:you think jibout It, . It Ifn't a pieasant eubject but the public should not pass It up on that account,, .v ENENIYSIt Mysii EFFOllEil . ( OONTINUBIJ PnOM' TioNT'. PaoiV The W. A, p.; valedictory was. spoken the other day in Calgary. It wm a great Institution, and the greater Cftn�dlan founded on II no far, BB'the.^weat is concerned, 'so the W.A.p. hati much credit coming to it. From the'thoughttjthat.^had ger minated in' that ;'m1tny,'lali;HuitaBnity.'Hsolt, upheld by intoriiatiol' qoiitfiijion bf every civilized.natlonV'reiipe'o^ed, by friend and ^po'alike on t,h9.hM the huge casually lists ot7;�ljJ)tftlnfa;o. renlUe ;how vast were thi' XBAUatloQ thgt;'� -'^^ .aiid tbe-^omfor,ts .'^ woAnded. men. ' , Work is Thre�fol�J V- ^ . He dealt, with the ;work pf ittae Red CroiB/Bs being threefold.'.jiFlrst, of of supplyingiinedicBl. needs, the surgical dressings, the doctors and nurses. .Then, tbe great hupianlUriau work of supplying comforta-f^r the wounded men, so noqeasary. to them'. Last of all, the work for the, prisoners of war, entirely conducted .by^tqo Red Cros?. . ^'-c- -Somethlna atate..Can'l:Su)r.--' ; vsomo, say, why not Iqt the - BtBlc pay for the Red Cross, ralae all Ihff funds by taxation, Bqt th^r^ ar,e sooke things the state fiamM^iuy;' SBidj^T. Bennett. -Vlt can biis-^WIl.Jhe.skill of the surgeons and nuffies of tbe Rid Cross, it can buy 8urglc8J',.drossIpga and appl ancos, but It' t'Bnnot.lyiy^tho human. t( uch of sympejthyias "(^dnyeyed through the; comforts' fOr.ithe.Fou'^^Bd soldiers worked by Iqying. hands and through hours of sacrifipe. end toil .by frlendil at home. No mopey could b^y these. , "What, would a soldlsJf'.thjnk of - a dressing jacket, a pair. oflAlippers, or pome-other'such corofpfi^tv "bought by the-sfatoi He would treB|\itmpre: ly as Jie does bis anlfonii,':biB rJtle or his bullets, something bougbt-and^g '" for by the ijovernmenti-'But/tbif^ht an touch of sympathy^$s4j>T4yed'vhy the domforts nfode' home 'Is'ijuat what is needed by a wpuiided /ioldier to hurry him on to conv|l�ai!pneej;Tbi� is one of the gi-eat bMBCbev^i^fs/'tbe' lied Cross work. yj ''>^^t'"'� '*Then the Rod Crosd'Work''ft(Fn)ihe8 a ohannel>tor voluntary^effortj;jn"the war by those at homet^fcWbioh^iri not provided otherwise. Tbi'li^eirt �PW8 rich in giving. Let M .gl,v; .to* tbjfi great (iause not only ^tn�;'inon)�y'ibut the service.." Vf^-r-^. A Startling StBtiwfnt . \ And then-Mr. Bennett \made'';thJii startling though- nouAhe,'IW^'.^OIHe' statement. S^. V ff^ ' ' "We hear much ofl�eBlB,'* or righting fancied iviongs; hi|);',tet;;u�hBt{ sent mont[|)^;rpcentiy to tho Italian'Red Cross and .was always aiding the French Rod Gross, i � But. what .was'this compare{l to the great sacrifices these 'nations had made for- Britain ai^d; Canada. Noble.Belgium ^1 ! -What: if. B'olglum had qaid ,yes 'to^ tho permane when they asked permission to take their 'armies aorofM io ^ance,':/ The" British and: /CanadlBn^ fofofa frottld, never ..haveJ,reach'etf Fr^pce, -Belgium, saved the British! i;JBn>plre. Thqi Belgians;,faced thei;- ,4es' .'tiny/ faced the question "of *1i(e:^�hd deathof their 'nation and 'their people, and Oiad taid No, " "*  ' ' ' ' Then ^hat was our recompense, u little, money for tho Red Qross, a few shirts and dressing gowns and fpyjamas, ,Suroly a most insignificant recompense. , The Work In Alberta , v In conclusion Mr. � Bennett quoted flKtires to show tho work done by the Red Crpss in Alberta and how.lthad srqwn. In 18l7,^here:'had been shipped 4610 dresbing gowns in 1916 only 4�8, 6,514 kit bags aiiainst- m, mo till victory, foi- nothln|k,,.....,.. while; ^oth^ng olso caS/MWt' tllj .^Wt victory IB secure " j j,\^,f 'W-> , Prisoners of \WJir.,-i;>!;V , _ ,  ' - ' 11 io^; theUcomtcrt bags against ;24, 84,430 py. (RKfib|kt^:JateaB.B8ain�t;lbB�,^thaPnal^ Hii'J^' JMW. PW'ow Blip? vagalhsj; i�200.|!!!ft�' In 1917 of 1(1111694 746,000 in: m�;' artlqlea ( CoTttWtniD f hom ' Fpomt Paos) no .-indemnities', bettor/ foo^ ^ and -.a number liberal'; demands indicate olearlynthat tbe*?movoment/iB of such importance'Bs to cause the govornment dl^quiotutle; .This, is proved by the ,-3uppreBBion/"of newapapers and Field 'MBrMbal''Vb.n" Hindenburg's warnthg tbat.thevitrlke'muBt stop. .-.^ .,' The strike movement embraces gov-ornbient , and private 'shipbuildink yurpB, the 'mining centres and' numer-ousfimportant factories in the -Berlin dlsirlot' '.There'ii's alto'news ofUhe tormattonc 01; a workmen's council,oh 'th'^^madei},of tbe workmpn's and aoir dlers' councils In Rufsia. Herr'-Wallraf; the minister of the interlor.v has been aBkedtpsanction tbejneetingB~�f the workmert'B;OQunfill but so far htiB'gtveh qp reply and; ia consulting the minister of war, . ' According:to sou\e: reports the strlko involveti a pumber of-munition factories and Bome.'submarlno wharves, but np lo thU'tlipe; the railway and trans-, pqrtation �ervlceii ha've not involved!) It. is not clear whether it Is a strlko qf,!jl,enjpn8tratlph for only �. to\\^ (iayi^ or' aclu&lj> cesaatlon of worft, ; \. ','vv... � �� : . .^Mf, Wennett'clOBod with a fervent appp^f'for.'ijuiipqrtfor the Red C A Vpto of tlj8nkR>a� ipoved by," �AM In IPM,' ' ^..iB. CoflH;-'�n(l,Cpt. Bz-C, MeKeMief-'iSi^ow.***''-' s:'S;��:>:M:iSsi:ate^^ The VorwaertB; in tcathlng artlbjes. >r asks whether: the Gprmana- evkht to i' laugh or cry while hundredsi of thous- 7' Ands of warkors have Ifft the fBctbriea, i the Prussian'diet should be dlscuBs- ' ing such unimportant matters aa wlie-ther tho crown prince and other prin- | ces should -be life members: of the W' h per house, �, . . :ir � Antl-8trlk� Movement ^ ' .|,: The German ;i;4ion of :I�bOF; ani Dk- �^ change T^lfigraph diBpatohtrom Aoi' # sterdam say^, has issued an anttretrika leaflet, declaring that England ..and 4merlcB only.await' the ntoment -when Germany Is weahened by internal ctrtfe w to fall upon Germany-and ruinher i.-trade and smash German cbmpetition; The. appeal'Bays:. .-'jj:' "Wo want,no 'hunger,peuce,'.-There> J,| fore,. down - wiUi. hues strikeit Our ' future is at liUke." 'j' " 60,000^strike at.J^ler , 'C'v^ toiidon, .Tan, '3l,t-Onl'y a'few telei f I grpms have. arrived fin is scarce,owing toytk'e fabt, 'i;, that most of 'Hei'9to;BtopEjtrlktng appears :1 on all the street cornera tpt-BerlinTyci.').' ,]S terday,^ . \rM'>'-:t';^'rt^^^ r The Gormania, of perUut' saya itbut -I Horr ,vra!lra{f, iuinf�tar;of the JntpHprj 1 refused to niqet the detegatfsa of the ' Ji , 5.',:,,'.ji::i:i,,| ;