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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 15, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta r v *r BIG WAR PROBLEMS Shouldered the Trials and Tribulations of Canadian Industrial World for Three Years. HOW KERENSKY MADE HIS ESCAPE Me Got Away From Petrograd in D ress of a Com- "*r^i ---. f . M mon Sailor. � 'J- _ * � -_r*d- - f DEP. TRADE MINISTER Canadian War Trade Board Will Take Over Work That He -Die}. \ T *' l.iy. M. K. MeO. MURK is a great deal of truth in the statement that Urn,new T" J Cn n a d-i p n War Traite Iioard will relieve Cunadiuu Industry of a W't of trials and tribulations. But of nil Uir men in the Dominion of Canada- directly or Ipdiroclty interested in this new bodx, none oC them will, no doubt, breath a de'meiv.slgh of relief at its inauguration than will Mr. V. C. T. O'Hara, Deputy Minister of j Trade and Commerce at Ottawa. Being a. Government official, find having ho many internals to'look after* and bains exported to remain neutral on many subjects, Mr. o'Hara would' have nothing to say about matters of policy adopted by the Government, but those who know what bunions have boon imposed j many important factories into biff niton the Department of Trade and Commevce hy � thc war will assu rn e J. L. REPLOGLE IS BOSS OF STEEL e Is Director America for the U. S. and Allies. in KEEPS MILLS GOING Can Tell You Just What! Every Ameiican Mill Does Weekly. J. L. ffcploplc i war work, and supplies here were out off. This fact imposed tremen- ihat Mr. O'Hara gives the appoint- kJous hardships on the Department of met oC a War .Trade Hoard his hearty cmlorsation. The average manufacturer ordin- m arily never takes a personal inter- Trade- and Commerce in general, and Mr. K. C. T. O'JIara, in particular. The complaints and enquiries that flowed into the departments quesc t!6n box would ctfnvey to'the unlnltN t:st in affairs of administration. But jated the idea that Mr. O'Hara was personally to blame for what had taken place. Many important-industries wero confronted with the alter- let anything interfere with the ebb and fiow of his ra.w materials or finished products, to and fro across the border,.or let anything interfere with his* business in almost any way, and hp will Immediately-journey or'write' to Ottawa to find out what is wrong:. The offhiOH of the Department of1 Trade and Commerce are generally the manufacturer's first and final destination. The Deputy Minister is always accessible and if he, the manufacturer, does not come away satisfied ho leaves Jhe department with the assurance that everything possible is being1 done for him. The story is told of a young man who resinned his position for a more lucrative one. and two men had to be laUen on bv his former employer to do the work he recently left. This j*epni� to be what has happened in the appointment of a War Trade .Hoard. It hay been a part of Sir Ueorgxj Foster's department, with Mr. O'Hara accepting responsibility for it, with all his other work. Now a. body of men will devote mo�t of their time to this work in the hope that a concentration of effort will produce .more results. When war broke out trade stop- native of shutting down, and the onus wan placed on Mr*. O'Hara. Many conferences were held in Ottawa, and _ committees , formed with [representatives going to the Government direct, but without avail*. Fln^ ally it Was tacitly decided to leav* the matter, with Mr. = .O'Hara, who journeyed to Washington ,and took part fn a conference^ .with", t&e War Industries Board of -..tlie'. United States. The result ofthls conference did not give the manufacturing interests in this country complete satisfaction, but it did result in warding off a serious crisis. Mr. O'Hara succeeded in getting certain quantities of materials through, which have enabled the factories to keep going. If there was ever an organization that 13 governed by an adamantine Attitude iowords anything but war work, it is the War Industries Board of the United States. , War .comes first, and rightly *o, and woe betide any manufacturer who gets too persistent in his appeals for materials that arc not needed for specific war work, and if the Canadian War Trade Boc hij? a.ffabllity in KOcial inter-^11-schooled in the duti,s upper- coursc> Howevev, he does not seem fajning to that office. Not r.nly has )o havc had much direct talk with ht, since the enforcement ,f ihc Act hjm on lhat oCcaHion, � last autumn held the office of deputy | r.nt iu November, 100V, he stayed ICOSSACKS HATED HIiV i Was * and New Registrar w Good Organizer Not a granger to M.S.A., for He Has Understudied Job Lord- Morlcif. 1 I for Six Months, By about u ijook of Hishop ?*?yd*(,arpen- terVs, which he liked so much thrit h�� had it translated into German, "and in the e.veuing often read pieces aloud to his ladies while they sot stitching and knitting." Poor ladies! This apparently led Lord Morley to speak of 1'rofessor Harmtok-tho world-famous theologian who hen v.*on such evil distinction by his defence of German infamy iu this war-"and of hhs negative effects/' "Not at all so neg-at've," said this Kaiser, "since I have got him to Berlin." And, indeed, Har-nack has been "positive" enough in his defem.p. of the "wrongs" in this war. Considered He Traitor to Korniloff, Would Not Support Him. y.y LIlCl'T. I501tl� SMUMAXSlvY. l-;Tn(iG"i:.\D wns in the hands oT tin1 1b'il ("Juar0-sltiop. as well as that of tho-meft who look to him for assistance, but he gets results In, a1 quiet,- unostentatious way. that satisfies' everybody. ITe is an.old newspaperman, and,-like most of the members of the fourth estate, has a habit of keeping hln�-solf in the background, but when fhe occasion demands it ho can assert himself very successfully in .the cause of. those 'he Is expected to serve. - - . as his recent gift of �35,000 Edward's Hospital Fund testi ASTOR IS GENEROUS "yjSCOtWT ASTOR, better known perhaps as Mr, William Waldorf Astor-he was raised to the peerage in 3016-is nothing if not generous, to King pital Fund testifies. Ho is the owner of a mansion with a romantic history. Hever Castle, in Kent, which this American-bom peer purchased some years, ago, was an ancient mansion when it came into the hands of the tamily of Boleyn. Here Anne Boleyn passed her childhood and was courto" by Henry VIIT. When her father died Hever -was taken over by Henry, who gave-the castle to Anne of Cleeves, but it is the beheaded Anne whose ghost was said to haunt the scene's of her girlhood every Chrlstmastlde. Viscount Astor carried out the restoration of the castle with great care, and thc old place is now a charming residence. His daughter-in-law, whose hits-band represents Plymouth 'in Parliament, often sat as a mode} for the fa- mous "Girls" drawn by Mr. Charles Dana. Gibson, The tiara which she wears on special occasions contains the famous Sa,ncy diamond, and Is valued at. �20,000. Johnstown, for a job. Me got one as messenger then and there, at three dollars a week, and quit school immediately. Hardly twenty years later- this one sentence tells how successful lie was-he formed a syndicate, got controj of Cambria Steel, and by dint of twelve days of interesting manoeuvring, sold it and cleared for himself and his associates $12,000,000 -Sl',000,000 of which was his. A Steel Expert HK Hudson tubes were being built. They needed four thousand tons of bolts. Four thousand tons of bolts constituted what steel men called "a plum." And the ques- -tion at once uppermost in the minds of them .was(^'"Who is to, get this pliim?" And / they all considered carefully and got ready to bid. So,' too, did young Mr. Rep?ogle. He knew his bolt department thoroughly; he knew.what the JJ00 men in it could do, what their materials cosi-^knew, in n word, about tiU there was to know about that department except a sure jvay in which to make it so efficient it could seize that plum! , He looked about. He studied, and j the spectacle that bothered himmicst was that of his bolt makers turning, bolts by hand-like plumbers at the end of wagons. "Why not invent a machine for rolling threads instead of cutting them?" he asked himself, In plenty of time to seize that plum he invented such a machine. With.it one man could do the work formerly done by ten. He got his plum. He got a patent on bis machine, and a great many bolt makers pay him royalties now. It was no time, in fact, till1 the' young chief of sales was assistant to tho \Nce-president and general manager. Then he .was made assist: ant to the president, then vice-president an$ general manager of sales. Then along came American Vana-diutn, the largest corporation of its kind in the 'world.'  American Vanadium said, ''We'll give you'almost any old figure if you'll come over and he vice-president and:general manager of sales." He went over. Shortly afterward he formed a syndicate and would have made himself president- if the syndicate had been successful I in /.reUinff complete control, which it wasn't! But Cambria was his real love. Mis thoughts persisted there. He learned that tho Pennsylvania Kail-road for reasons he. understood fairly well wanted to get rid of its control of Cambria. That interested him. He wondered' why he shouldn't have registrar,-but it was under his direct supervision that tho office staff, about two hundred and fifty persons (in all, was organized, j Biy profession Mr. Wilson is a. publisher, being general mai.ager of tho Wilson Publishing Company, Llmitud, of Toronto, which position he temporarily vacated about six months- ago in order , to devote ids time and energies to the administration of the Military Service Act. And at Windsor while the Raiser was there, and "saw much of him and was surprised at his gaiety, freedom, naturalness, geniality and good-hu-mot-evidently^ unaffected." lord. Morley was then Secretary of State for India, and, as, such., naturally an object of special attention from the Kaiser, who, he says, "greeted me with many meek salaams and other {newspaper- controversy! an able seems to have pondered a good deal, as to hdw much of his attractiveness was due to the. fact of his befog the deiid or alive. It. was no secret-thac they would prei>i* to take, him dead.. The train upon which he rode to most important man in .Europe. Ra- | Qatchina was boarded a. dozen times ther piquantly. he.adds: "I had: the.j ^y big. beamed, roug-h Jiolsheviki sumo sort of feeling about one who was nt the moment tlie taost-important man in the United" States when I stayed with him ut the White llousi* in AVashington." , �i A NEW BISHOP infantrymen, who routed uil of tho passengers out of their seats, made .them stand up for search and prodded, under seats with bayonets. How-, ever, Kcreinrky escaped all of these i peril* and reached Gatchino.' ' with ! hope' yet 'remaining1 that it'was-not' ,,,,., , , ; too late to cotrectthe weaknesses of THb Wy Rov* lierbel,t Henstoy, tUe situation: weaknesses, alas!.duo Bean of Durham since 1912, who jto> his own singular ^oft-heartedness. has been appointed to succeed the aged Dr. Pereival �* Bishop or Hereford, us one of thc outstanding- fig- ures in the Church in 'Eng'iand. He is a keen debater, much addicted to IA marks of Oriental obeisance.' However, this playfulness was not ! it has taken his time ami hb, energy, 'altogether without motive, for Lord writer, and a good speaker. A protege of the late I^oril Salisbury, he was educated at Oxford, where i:e J for it has been a day and night job. Morley, writing to Lord Minto. Vice- distinguished himself. Born fifty-four Why Kerensky Failed T Gatchina. Kerensky called at once upon the commander df the southern front, Gen. Krasnow, and tho chief of tho Cossacks, Gen. Duk-honin." He ordered them to draw to his support, an army from the front. "J. demand," he said, "an army t-o restore the authority of tlie people, but it must be an army that the m,..>.....6�,.�.o� ,>.i.w=... ^u^! I front can spare without any positions When Mr. Wilson assumr-i t\\a of- roy 0f India, says that "seriously, he years ago, he was in 1800 appointed j being endangered." fice -of " deputy registrar tho under- ,ult me through my paces-about In- rector of the historic Church of St. i Gen. Krasnow informed Kerensky standing was that he, should occupy jCUUt -y^hen I talked, as" we all should, UfargarcPe. Westminster-the House iLhut hc was P^Pared to obey the or.r it for a term of three month's. But (f(hr.i�t Hip. imuossibiUtY of'..forecast- \Qf Commons chprqh, as U is' called.- when the demands of ids own law practice compelled Mr. Osier to relinquish his position �t ftcgistrar, Mr. Wilson, although he' had other pressing interests demanding his attention, was finally persuaded by the Government to assume the office. Tn the aneantimc tl;tj district for which Mr. Wilson is now Registrar ifacts. about the impossibility c� � r ing British rule in ^the Indian future, he hit Iris hand, reluctantly on j i his knee with a vehement exclamation to match, that British rule wou-.d last forever." liord Morley -subse- � r quently mentioned this, to liord Jtolv erts. who laughed-and said that the I Kaiser didn't know much about tho^ OC h|s appointment to .the e&uonrV; an amusing story; is told. "My -dedi'v, rt is really too. bad,"-said an old la^dy five hundred. Thai, does not, however,- indicate that Die end of his has yaised about ten thousand of*its . . . j.f j* stipulated quota of twelve thousand' BntWIi LaDOT. Mid India SUBSEQUENTLY,1 the: Kaiser enquired of Lord Morley' hovr the j term, of office is in sb:ht\ It is the [British Labor, men treated Indian opinion of those en the inside that (things, and was told "without any �it's: end will be concurrent with the close of the war. Y A1'.bent for organization is one of Registrar Wilson's (�ui:~landing qualities. It had its manifestations even when he was a lad at school. When he was but'a, "kid" at the Model cause for quarrel." The Kaiser expressed the devout wish that, his own Socialists would only show the same sense. At that time the.' Bagdad' It a i 1 w ay was a n i m po r ta n t "hi gh -political" topic, and we, .find. Lord Morley telling Lord Minto that "In School, Toronto, lie one day got it (your most private ear I confide to into .his head that tlie institution should have a good, live hockey team. He talked it over with, his fellow-X>iipils and was given instructions to take the matter iu hand. The re-sult^vas a hockey team that, through the victories it won, became the pride of the school. When lie was a stu-dent; at .'Varsity he organised the Alpha B^ta chapter house. And a you that important talks took place about the Bagdad Railway." Wc lead a good deal that is interesting about what Lord Morley heard of the Kaiser's personality from some who saw him at close quarters. He estimated the general verdict from those well qualified, to judge as being [adverse to any claim 1n the front I rank with' Ihsmarcki or Cavour, or Metternich. "Supei finial-hurried- der,.- provided it was countersigned,. ) by. the Soldi era* Committee at \ifce"* and received the honor of a canonry | front. ' -Kerensky smiled at. this,' no at Westminster Abbey. ' ',. J dotibt. because he recalled-'that thn , head :f$ the Soldiers' Committee was Voitinsky, a devoted followed of "his. ^wn.: Naturally,." Voitinsky gladly countersigned iho order for troops when she heard the news. "U'hv/hls which was drawn up by PremierKer-fatlier was Lord .Salisbury's .coachw ensk^.a/ad five regiments of infantry, ,,, ' . . . . - � ^ with, some ptec.es ot artillery, were man!" What she meant .to say wa� ^6^C(i-j-fom the front to. Gatchina. � that the new Bishops father ;was - K^en'sk)' was tremendously elated Lord Salisbury's coach, put it took-a iby- tfiis turn in 'his fortune, but he jlong time to make her understand the itnqhestionabiy did not realize how . �* Widely the trouble had-spread: how oiuerence. . . i cohapletely the unthinking people had v -^--------------r . , I,fft||eri under-the is way of- the Bol- LORD ROSEBERY'5 LOSS ' s-heviki. -There is no doubt that on TTb^r.^MM^-  7 .. - the.^v.e^vihg of October 26, 1917. when LORD KOfeLBLUl has been deeply; tno ffn. regiment* and the batteries afflicted by tlie death of his son,  of artillery arrived at Gatchina from Neil, who had character, brains, ana the iront, the men singing and cheer-humor in was as amused lad made his maiden speech in the House of Commons supporting the Parliament Bill against his (Rose-bery's) own views. It was a brilliant effort, and Neil was a. brilliant young* man, whose Ioisk as a politician is a deplorable one. He ha*i a. _ strong (feeling* for the ancient race, of wliich his mother-a. Lothaehild-was n member, and it was by his own wish he went to fight in Palestine. .11 is j wife, 'Victoria, a daughter oC Lord ' Derby, ever active in good works; is'j '**" ,-'\ \..ZIL-. .ftiir'. for the Premier and making a common with him. Ho vovy n-^j^nt1 and brave appearance. used as thrilled when his. Kerensky believed hia triumph was and' has boon, during the Jast five � * years- * Can Handle Them Well INCE the outbreak* of tho war the University f'luh has played on impbHant part in providing men for active service. At one time no .less" thanks of Us members were IfeW Var* ago he was largely instru- unpetuouP-naflly balanced-these^are. ('.;., ? . . v.' a few of the descriptive epithets." A/ mental in forming the TJnJvcrs.ty j the snnie timtv he "records that the Club, situated on King street west, j Kaiser left bat one impression-"in Mr. Wilson is. president of this club, fmy eyes it Is a golden impression"-- :m to his really desiring and intend- j ing .Peace. That, of course, was part of the Kaiser's game- Can it be that tho memory of this impression sp remained with Lord Morley that it constrained him to lo.uve the British Cabinet in 1014 rather than be a party to declaring war on such a peace-lover? ln!9U the Kaiser was again in1' Kngland, and on the 3 0th TV ray sat be- ' .certain. * Tho" reason'was KornHoff, the 'brilliant soldier and devoted patriot, who thought to strike a powerful blow against the growing anarchy At tho capital, but who was deserted � by Kerensky at the very hour when a combination of their \ forces . surely-would have won. The Cossacks put the case plainer than this. They" told-Gen. Diu\honin that .Kerensky .had betrayed Korniloff: and" thax "|h�y' would-never follow.)*.' traitor:. �  - �....... � ,� � .Fled in I^ttiguise rvHJ�,n�xfc day;' October.ST^Kerep-1.. a, very attractive personality., .She I JL' sky's forces and the Bolshevikl has been left a large fortune by; her I troop clashed, not far'from'Gatchina. husband, much of -which h� inherft;-. \ TemportirliyMhe Bolshevlki were-tie-'- n,\ frnm -i RoilmchHd aunt !" : i.faatftiV-.but .Kerenskyls^force*VvTOftce ed Com a Kotljscnild aunt. ^ ^nU, it' was ; then'.realilsed, to S at* i\ Q'Uara. SAW WAR COMING ^LTHOUGR Lleut.-General Si r Henry Wilson, D.S.O., who has been appointed to represent Great Britain on the Allied War CounclJ, has not figured in the limelight ot war' correspondents'. telegrams and official despatches, he has played a part in the war of inestimable im* I portancc. He Is possessed- ot a genius for strategy and a foresight of coming events that is regarded as pro* phetlcal. Sir Henry began his military career as a rifleman, and was always unorthotfox. Early in the century he was positive that the great Pnis-slan menace would materialine, and doubtless this conviction was the foundation, of all bis efforts. He knew every inch of tho French frontiat. TOach year he made p. tour of It *>n bicycle- When imr broke out he went to FraaM With the expeditionary force as one of the leading mem-4bera of thc general staff. , a certain executive of the Pennsylvania Railroad. "You've got 240.000-shEires of Cambria 1 want to. buy," he said. "What'll you give?" He named his figure. Tlie executive named his. They compromised on sixty dollars. Without much delay or much.ado, J. Leonard Ucnlogle, looking: very young, handed over a check for fifteen million dollars and more-which did not by any means represent ail the capital he had buck of him on this little adventure. For his ndven-. ture was to qomblne Cambria, Lacka-I Wanna Steel and Younggtown Sheet and Tube, and give U.S. Steel the stiffest competition it had ever known. He is charged wiih keeping thoroughly Informed about the steel production in every plant of nl!1 America: with the proper classification of product*; the standardization of them, and for the administration of the capacities of all mills. He doesn't actually buy the billions of dollars' worth of steel that are being bought, but he does nearly everything else and keeps reins and whip on all the mills. Each week, in other words, the great sheets that are on hie desk before him, fell him Just what mills. If any, arc "not coming up to axratcU*1 v club was the moving spirit. A good oiganizr-r nr promoter Is not necessarily ;i good manager,.Mr. Wilson Is strong in both respects. He can pick the right, kind of man for a particular job about as quickly and as well as most men occupying executive positions. As Registrar of the over met any man so full of tho west of life, and so euger t;> show it and shnvo it with other people-" Follower of No Religion i AT this luncheon the Kaiser seems.! to have had one of his semi-' theological moods on him-the last yort of mood that one wouidhave ex-" ! pected Lord Morley, who. is an ng^. Military Service Act, this Is a quail- nost.c. to welcome. He .talked much ty t�(at wtl't: stand him In g-ood stead. , . 1 . ...... An, .i.i.�horr^ !.o knows how' to ^1^0 ^X^r^l handle, men wnon he gets them. He Vor about eighteen, months in his doesn't force them in order to get the career Mr. Wilson � was general maxiUium of 'results, from their ser- manager of the Toronto Daily Newa, vice. \ He encouragcH them to work ! but retired from that position some-out their own salvation by giving them- ah opportunity to develop, the powers of initiation that are within themy If they don't mnke,\good, the fault lies with themselves,: They have ] no cause for blaming "red .tape"'for failure. *thp hew registrar is about'as 'unaf- fectoU.,a nuua as one -will meet in a where ahout a year ago.whon he and his father, Mr. S. Frank Wlsbn, sold out their interest : v Mr. Wilson ..lias'taken a keen and active Interest in military matters for some years, dml,-particularly of the Royal Grcnadiera, of which regiment he Is at present acting major. In the days of hi* youth Mr. W]l- Wmhw Cm day's' mtarcli. He can, when occa- [ son played jockey in winter and lawn skm deiaaitds H, engender n, degree of 1 tonnis In summer. Now, at the agd rightecus .indignation, but normally ho is of ^wep temperament, and goes aboutt the .performance of his duties with i a flivietness and a persistency that (characterises the man of i>usi-* ivesa Svvho. -aqrptupliihes ui'ucii- with- of thirty-seven, his preference is for #oi�, 5.1t!;ourh he still occasionally takes a hand at the more vigorous game of tennis, possibly for the pur- ip Serve* U.S.A. rMHIS fdmoua. athletic trainer and x author ot many sporting book* is fifty-nine years old, but nevertheless is actively engaged in serving Uncle Sam. He is the athletic instructor of the Government Aviation School at the University of California, Berkeley. Cel. Camp ha* been active in the marrv agement off Yale athletics for many years. He represents Yale oh the National Collegiate Athletic Association. As secretary of the Football Rules Committee, he instituted many jpatify an advance against the capitals .;   -'**� " I. was .on. the train 6ri which Ker-eh.sky. escaped disguisedv w S6Wlots armed with rifles and revolver* swarmed Info the cars. They shouted constantly- and interspersed their j shouts with many curses. (_ "Where is. hc? ..Hiding, is he*** they cried, with words unfit for hu-' | man mouths. ; Orficers on the train told them ! that Kerensky was not aboard, but they insisted that they knew better. They looked under every seat. T went out of the car and inquired �of the first soldier 1 saw on the platform what had happened. He told jmG of the report that had spread over i the district. Kerensky had fled frC4*| the Alexandra Palace in tho disguise 'off*, sailor. Finally the Red Guards -permitted fhe train to-resume, its journey. Tt i was late ..in the afternoon. In the evenjrig the train: .stopped somewhere In,the broad countryside, unexpectedly. A small figure bundled' in the clothes of a common sailor sluqjft Jiilo. [thip. car in wihich I was riding and .collapsed upon a vacant seat, this' rihm spoke to'no one.1 No'dne' rfpoke Mo him;- � He was Alexander Feodorotiteh TiCerensky- Uc had been the'heto of Russia. ROYAL HORSEWOMAN pose of demonstrating mat he ha� changes for the betterment of the:*� not yet lost the agility; of his youth., v grbat college jjamo of football. . , �0^,.., pRINCESS MARY is an accomplished horsewoman, and takes n. great pride in her two horses. Taffy and -Helmslcy, "christened by herself, and stabled at (ho Royal 3fet*fr Buckingham Palace. Then there is Moonlight, a single carriage horse, which takes her Royal Highness to and from her music and singing lea- i> r * * ;