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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 31, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE EIGHr THE LETHBRIDGte DAIL'Y HERALD 'FRIDAY, MAY3l,ini8 I HELPLESS lapanese Could Restore'Orrier Bat Would Need a Big Army foklo, Thursday, May 2:-..-(By Uio Associated Press.)-On his nrriviil liere, Italian Co'isul Decuuilara, at Harbin, said the Ruesinna m SlberU were helpless and hopeless, and that the onb' way o� savlnp tho country is by Intervention. He saUi that thoro is a great danger If this dops not take place, as cverytUlnR is in cUaoa. In the consni's oi'liiion, a .Tapancue or HlUed army of could restore law and order as far west as Irkutsk, but should have considcmblo re-eorves, in view of tlie possibility of a German army cooperatlnR with the Bolshevik. The consul said that It le quite true that the Bolshevik have armed Ger-inan and Austrian prisoners. General Semenotf captured fifty Austrians in a recent battle and said. Jokingly, '*It the Americans are stlU skeptical nbout these prisoners I am willing to eond the fifty to be exhibited In Xew York.' > ? > ? ? > > ? > : :?>>?? BANK CLEARINGS. .>---- ? ? This month ......3,622,051.38 ? ? May last year.... 3,480,3G7.41 ? ? >?>>>? ? : ALLIES GET SHIPS F Wathlnuton, May 31,-More than four hundred thousand tons of shipping were released to the United States and. the Allies by Sweden under the terms of the , commercial agreement signed nt Stockholm by representatives of the two governments, the state department was notified today. New* of the signing of the agreemtnt reached here first In news dispatches giving no details. Dispatches from Sweden recently have said a reduction In the bread ration soon would become necessary, which would place the country in real distress. The state stores of grain. It was said, would last only until August. The country needs 67,000 tons of grain to get along until tho new harvest. Quality and Thrift Go Hand in Hand Mason & Risch Pianos are highest in public favor-because they are highest in quality, construction, tone and design. Every step in their manufacture is the result of scientific study and application. Only the highest quality material is used- only preferred mechanics employed in their construction. You practice thrift when you pu;"chase . a Mason & Risch-buying direct from the maker through our "Factory to Home" system you gain a substantial saving. "THE'HtinE OF THE VICTROUk" CVERY STYLE-EVERY PRICE AND THOUSANDS OF RECORDS FOR YOU TO SELECT FROM 000X1 mm Mi^th- iimiltb BALMORAL BLOCK FIPTM ST. S. LETHBHIDGE SHOE SPECIAL For Saturday Only 90 pairs Girls' and Misses' Patent, Gunmetal Calf, and Kid, Lace and Button Boots. All sizes 8 to IOV2 and 11 to 2. Regular $3.50 and $4.00 shoes For $2.75 This ia no old.stock as have Just opened shoo business March 1st, so all good^ are new and regular everydfy sellers, COME EARLY DeWoirs Shbe Store CORNER FOURTH AVE. 4NO FIFTH STREET SAYS FLAVELLE Many, Many Men Are Giving Effort Absolutely Without Without Remuneration Ottawa. May 30.-In the opinion of Sir Joseph KInvelle, head of tho Imperial Munitions lloarii, more of aon-structive commendation and less knockiuK of the country's wnr efforts v,-ould be a destrablo development. What Sir Joseph was rererrlng to particularly was the British Colutu-hia strike and charRca that lack of leadership by the board is tho under-lyluK cause. 'Teople," he said, "overlook the tact that a great body of men-not a few- are giving their time absolutely without remuneration to the directions of these industries, and having often as their reward all sorts of unfounded criticism. "Whether I (urn east or west I nin filled with pride over our achievements," said Sir Joseph. "Take shipbuilding for instance. There is under construction in Canada one quarter of tho total merchant tonnage produced in the United Kingdom last year, and olgh6" per cent of it will be completed this year. In one shipyard In British Columbia, ten ships of S.SOO tons each would have been turned out but for the recent fire and as it Is, seven of them will he delivered. Had It not been for the fire one yard would nave turned out au eighteenth of the total tounage production of Great Britain last year. 'Tlip two limiting factors are that only so much money has been available for the work, while no plates or beams are being rolled in Canada. In British Columbia wo are spending $51,000,000." Speaking generally of tho board's work, Sir Joseph quoted the report of the war cabinet of England, that fifteen per cent, of the total expenditure of the ministry of munitions in the last six months of 1917 was made in Onnada and 55 per cent, of all the IS pounder shrapnel used by the British forces on all fronts was made here. There was a relative production of other sizes of shells. The board has explained itself $950,000,000 while the aggregate of orders placed is 175,000,006. "Instead of criticism," he said, "there should be commendation for this marvellous showing." TMt CANAOIAN SALT CO. LIMITf O OF HUN LOSSES New York. May 31.-On April 27 the German general staff was not in- a position to give detailed Information regarding the Qerman losses in the offensive operations begun on March 21, The announcement was made in the Reichstag by General Von Wela-berg, according, to the Berlin Vor-waorts, a copy of which has been received here. The number of men taken prisoner and mlssiug in the German army up to March 31, General Von Welsberg said, was CG4,104. Most of these were prisoners, therf~belng 236,000 prieon-ers In France, 119,000 in Kugland and 157,000 In Russia and Roumanla. The remainder, about 152,000 should be considered as dead. AT 9.30 NOW NEGLECJS PRICE OF COAL IS Charges Are So Great That It is Impossible to Lessen the Price in Manitoba Dispatches from Winnipeg yester-d�y tndlcnted that tho Boani of Control of that city was making an Inquiry Into tho coat of coal to learn it tho Alberta operators wei-e not receiving too great If price ,^for their product, it is stated that the best Lethbrldgo and Edmonton coal was selling at Winnipeg at from $10 to 112 per ton, wl\lch Is the price usually paid there for Pennsylvania anthracite and Wlnnipeggers are complaining that Ihoy are being asltoil too much. However local operators state that they are selling at a perfectly reasonable price. Tho price is fS per ton for lump coal, t.o.b, cars hero, Tho freight to Winnipeg Is now $1.2fB per ton, bringing the coal delivered to the dealer nt $9.25. Tho fuel controller allows the dealer -50 cents profit for handling, bringing it to ?9.75. On top of that figure must bo considered (ho cost of storage, tho coat of doUvory Into tho WInnlpegger's basement, tho shrinkage and tho Interest on the money Invested, so (hat local operators think the Winnipeg p'eople are paying about the right figure. As to tho price charged for lump coal nt the miiies .hero, the oporators state that |5 a ton Is not out of tho way, and as tho government has tho right to fix tho price, the Winnipeg people have nothing to complain nbout on that Score. Tho operators have greatly Increased tho" wages of tho minor's since the war starto pulsory rationing system. A cablegram to the food admlnlsr tnatlon from tho British ministry oC food announces that this has been made possible "thanks to tho aplon-did response from America." Supplies ot butter and cheese stIK aro short in Bngland, hut imports from the United States are expected to relieve that sltuatlorf also. No re-ftorvo of any food Is In sight, however. In spite ot tho decreased consumption, which has accompUatiod strict enforcement of rationing. During April the United States �ient to Ehigland "369,058,000 pounda ct fceef and pork products, compu-ed with 161,000,000 pound* In Avrll IflT And 43,700,000 ponnda In Um Mifie nontU of 1914, before the war fcafan. Women are Fighting They are in the front trenches of the Ibod conservers. They are doine more home cboUne -utilising those things which are not neaae4> CANADA CORd STARCn "j.'^ -mixed with flour-giTCS Ughler ^ and better flavor to bread, cake, muffins and puddings-and makes a \. lot of delicious, in^tmg war time - �* desserts. Ask your Qrocer. Edmonton, May 30.-The consideration of the missionary campaign for 1918-19 occupied the time of the Alberta Methodist conference this evening. An address was made by Hev. J. H. Arnup, In behalf of the missionary society. Tae conference, missionary committee reported that there had been raised in the varloua districts for missions In 1917-18, �30,1�?, which exceeds the objective by 1196. The amount raised the previous year was �21,263. In the course ot the discussion it was alleged by several speakers, that In some places the rural districts were being neglected, from a church standpoint, and that children were growing up in ignorance- of the Bible and religion. Rev. W. A. Lewis, ot j Macleod, and Rev. M. It. Wright, of Wetasklwin, took a leading part in-the discussion. A vigorous rejolner was made by Rev. T. Powell, for the stationing committee, who pointed out that conditions were abnormal, inasmuch aa more than 60 preachers had gone overseas and It was impossible to supply all the fields, and by Rev. A. Earner, of Calgary, superintendent of Indian missions, who denied that the sijirltual work had been subordinated to the financial considerations, and declared that the work that had actually been accomplished in the rural fields was a subject for congratulation and far outweighed Instances where there had been lack of preaching and teaching. . SMALL POX. London, Ont.,.May 30.-Tho eleventh case of small pox te be discovered in the city In a i'.iort time was reported this afternoon when one of the ma!o teachers at the London Collegiate Institute was placed under quarantine. Dr. Hill, medical officer of health has issue an order that no pupil who has not been vaccinated within the last seven years will be allowed to attend school. The other ten casea all occurred In a local factory. Noblemen 15c. CIGAR Truly, a NOBLEMEN among cigars. Have you smoked one lately? A rich, fragrant, satisfying smoke, kindly to tHe nerves and mild and uniform in quality. S. Davis (SI Soni MONTREAL. Commencing tomorrow, June 1st," all banks In the city will open at P;S0. This is a new banking regulation designed to overcome the lack of trained help In the banks owing to the heavy enlistment. The "halt hour earlier opening In the morning will result In a half hour earlier-closing in ) the afternoon, and every day but Saturday, the banks _wlll close at 2.30 Instead of at 3 o'clock as is usual. "We hardly think we need appeal to the business men of Lethbridge to do their banking as early as possible In the morning," saltl a manager ot one of the local banks to the Herald this morning. "They understand our position as regards- experienced help and I am sure they will help us out," Bank customers are also urged to Issue as few cheques as possible. It costs money to handle every cheque, and It takes considerable time. Payment by cash Instead of cheque Is encouraged. The Saturday hours will be from 9:30 tin 12 hereafter; thus giving halt an hour loager to^do baakinK business on that day. /  manupactuskd by THt CANADA STASQH CO. LIMlTtD. MONTStAt. 143 RAIN IS EXTENDING TO FORElSniNE Up till noon the precipitation In today's rain was .27 inches. This, with the previous precipitation during the month, brings the total fir the month lip to about .75 Inches. Thfc is leas than one-third the May average for the last ten years, but It Is sUeht-ly greater than the May precipitation for 1917. Farmers are hoping for the June average of about three Inches during the next month, and today's indications are that the month will start out In the right direction for that mark. Heavy snow Is falling today from Calgary to Okotoka. Thl� afternoon tlie rain is continuing all over the Lethbridge district and is extending to the . Foremost country. TALIAN SUCCESS Washington, May 31.-Italian operations against the Austrians have been successfuly carried out on the lower Plave as well as in the Tonale, sector, reaching the objectives set at Cap-OBile on a front of 600 metres and causing the Austrian heavy loss besides 500 prisoners and a large amount ot material, dispatches from Rome to the Italian embassy here today state. News reaching Rome says the Austrian losses In the Tonale sector reached three thousand men killed, wounded and missing. TWO HUGE HUN SUBS. DESTROYED An Atlantic Port, May 31.-Two of Gtrmanys largeat and newest eubmarines of the cruiser claii, vuere sunk May 17 and May 18 near Gibraltar, aocordinfl to paia-engers who arrived here today on an Italian tteamship. The U-boats were sunk by allied destroyers, and from on* of them prisoners were taken, the passsngers asserted. The Italian liner was h�ld at Gibraltar while the seaplane. through which she ssllsd was cleared of the ensmy. Recent cable reports csrrleif the official announcement that ens of Germany'* new aubmar-Inaa had been deatroyed. A German report subsequently stated that the German admiralty had reported one o' HiiMs boats bsing swsr dus> Tomorrow will be a Big Day at our Sale of Men's Wear We can save you dollars on a new suit. Big Bargains on men's work shoes and dress boot*. Tomorroir- 15 to 25 per cent Off Regular Prices A lot of new gioodrlhis week. Lethbridge Clothing House 114 5th Street South Next Harris Employment Agency ?poooooooaOQaaouDDooaDoooDaDDDaaDoaoDDDD"6a'DaaaQaaDC]DaD5QDaQdaaDODaaapQaaaaa ARE SO ATTRACTIVE AND COST SO LITTLE FLEET FOOT Shoes ore the most stylish Summer shoes you can put on your feet. They are easier and more comfortable, too, and they cost less than any other, comfort, style and wear considered. Ask your dealer to show? you the "Fleet Foot" line ^' -the many attractive styles for men, women and children-the most complete line of summer Footwear ever made. None genuine unless stamped " pLEET FOOT " on the sole. The best shoe dealers sellFleet Foot" CANADIAN CONSOLIDATED RUBBER CO. Limited HEAD OFFICI mon rncA i. Bbol 28 SttvUe Brancltel IhrouithoMt Canada DDaaanaaaoaDaaaoaanaaaaaoanaaa 3414 41 1843 ;