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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - November 1, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PR 10 AY NOVEMBER 1, 191ft THE LETHBR1DOE HBRMUQi PAGE NINE S The 1 Victory Loan Should bejoyatly supported by every citizen. Thit Bank gladly fur* niahtft full information, and is pleated to co~ operate with intending subscribers. Canada's Achievement In Shipbuilding A Marvel Patd-np Capitol I �, Keienre Fund . 11,000,000 ItMourcM . . * Ut,000,000 THE BANK* OF NOVA SCOTIA w, a KING Min�f�r Lethbridge Branch ITA (By W. G. Gates.) Toronto, Oct. 31.-*0anada's remarkable* Industrial activity since the outbreak of the war may bo attributed mainly to tbrco things: tho urgent demand for products to supply tho fighting forces of t,ho allies; tho aggressiveness of Canadians in getting tmsinesti; and to tho ftfnanclng of this great effort by tho Canadian peoplo themselves. Of theso the third ia as important as any. For if Canada had t>ecn unable to grant credits to certain of tho allied governments for tho products they needed, all tho aggressiveness exhibited by native business taiont in drumming up orders would have gone largely for naught. (When Canada smote the rock of her savings and her credit), and thus drew forth tho hundreds of millions that have been .subscribed to her war loans, she solved the problem of making tho wheels of her industries hum during war time, Just as truly as Moses' solved tho children of Israel's wator scarcity problem by thinks it will misses his guess. Canada has ordered enough steel plates to keep her steel shipyards busy turning out ships at the rate of 200,000 tons a year for four yours, and tho delivery of. these plates will not begin before the fall of 1310. AH Canada now knows that $30,-000,000 worth of airplanes have been produced In one factory in this country during tho last eighteen months; and, in addition to this, tho Curtis company has a plant in one of the eastern cities. Will this work ccbbo abruptly after the war. By no moans, tho world being only on the threshold of aerial activity. In a certain eastern community the Imperial Munitions Board operates a plant called British Forging^ tho ground for which was only broken 21 months ago, hut which haa already produced J!f,000,000 worth of forglngs for shells, and which, in addition, pays nearly $.190,000 a month in wages. This plant, which now employs *j;>00 men, really had its origin in tho doci- smiting the rock in tho wilderness. I "J""' 3f^L'l\or!fm 1 This should bo thoroughly realized \8ion t0 niolt (lown ' hoU'^"P turning* and borne in mind, for, undoubtedly by this method, many of Canada's future development problems will have to be solved. VAST METAL PROJECT FOR EMPIRE TRADE Former Deputy Governor of Hudson'a Bay Co, Head� $2&,000,000 Concern. London.- Canadian Interest In the thsi. m�vv project for th�> development; of empire trade in nonferros metals Is indicated by tho Intimation In tho Times that the chairman of tho new llritlsh Metals Company will probably be charlcs Vincent Sate, who. as deputy governor of the Hudson's Cay Company. Is most intimately connected with Canadian Industrial affairs. Tho capital of tho new institution will probably bo $25,000,000. of which nearly $,10,000,000 has already boon subscribed. Tho discovery that Canada can Tin-anco her own operations is, for several reasons, clear gain. For" one thing it has dispelled thenoUonthatlndustrlal progress depends entirely on legislation That Canadian .manufacturers, farm-era, lumbermen, miners, merchants and othors, who go to make up tho general army of industry in this country, have been extremely busy during tho last few years is not duo to tho fact that Parliament, or the Government, has done some wonderful thing. The explanation is that certain coun-" tries needed certain products; enterprising Canadians want after the business, white tho great mass of the people Behind them have, by lending the Oovornmont several hundreds of millions, havo supplied the capital to finance these huge industrial operations. Hear in mind also that the peoplo have done thin acting on what has been sound advice, they havo put up the money. Eight hundred and twenty people subscribed to the lf>17 Victory Loan. Indeed the small investors subscribed about one-half the money. Today the Minister of Finance is counting on them n groat, deal more for tho second Victory Loan than he did for tho first. He wants l.onn.Ooft subscribers which, of course, means that tho extra ISO.OOO over last year's It has the war support of the Hrit ,......... VA.......... . fsh government and is designed to se-^number will .have to come almost en euro for, tho nrltish Empire, control of the metal murkets of tho Empire, which before the war were held by (I'tiijan Interests. Tin* metals particularly affected will be copper, lead, tip. and antimony. A similar organization is being formed In Franco with lar^e capital, it fs assumed that effective 'American control of United States motap; will also ho secured. Corporation between the British. American nm( French companies in order to ox-tend the Hplrlt of brotherhood in arms to the protection of mutual interests In repard to supplies of essential metal:- in proposed. Kugllshnicn associated with the directorate of the institution in addl-i ion tp the deputy-governor of the Hudson's Hay Company are the chairman of th/5 Hio Tinto Company, the British Aluminum Company, the Otis tirely from tho people who work hard for wages. Tho banks declare that they cannot advance all the money that Is needed, and they h'/ve verV frankly said to Sir Thomas Winds "You will havo to go to the peophj." What is the appeal based on? Patriotism and sound business. No doubt some people wonder how it U\ that so many American war orders are coming to Canada. Is It because of a desire on the part of our cousins to help us out? The 1'nlied States (lovernmont has manifested a ready inclination to co-operate* with Canada which is greatly appreciated; \ntt something more than philanthropy explains its action in awarding contracts o Canadian firms. It is becuse Canadian plants can produce, even faster than American ones can, cer in steel bullets for other shells. Today It ia said to bo the largest, ot its kind in tho world, and could, with very little readjustment, he set. at. work making steel billets for ship plMcs or steel rails. Nor-does one need to bo endowed with the spirit of prophecy to predict, that something of tin's nature will happen. It may bo asked, where will the nf- I ter-thC'War demand, neconsary to keep j theso new big plants going, come i from? For one thing the work of re- j building devastated Europe will make ; heavy demands on the Industrie:', of : America. In addition to-this ou&roun- \ try is nearly four years behind in If? ; mtppfies of certain kinds of manufue- [ hired materials, which will hav to lo i caught, up. Aside from (his, keep vo.ir ; >yo nn fti^sia. Going into thai v;;,.-r and largely undeveloped count)y, tho Allies are today and rec"tor!n;v order, they will make' >ine that 'fact ion of our I own people what '-an 'be don > * ; * * .;. .;. a .;, J CANADA'S WORK IS NOTED How One Legged Wcr Are Placed in \oda-Ary * � *  % �*. .% ^ �. .*  > �� /. .". American puhlirvtinn* � utt vj-.ti-.l n the task* ol n� i's'.abii^h'ti ^ Mi v/ldt-d i Roldiers in inUu-My r 11;. nuni-- j Canadian (�xjieri"ncc. l-iv-'vj .j >d%'s ; Magazine Artgu-t nuti'i^cd an ', tere^ting article whirn . it. ,| i| v,ork \ of tlii., counrvy. and Ami-m :\n Industries, tlu* oi-gan ui '!)�� \!i.cr\4 .�n M fiicturers, hus r.i.t'rd frrttncat .;'[!>� j lc4 on Ci'uadian pita.-^o;' 'ie* \wt|k, Th*� Vocational Summnrw a bull"t in issued by the f. S. Fe ;��:.(! }!o;u'd :'or \*ocat iona) Traim;;::. ;.t "d t'.ie fid-lowing ir:=piririg bit ii. it> August Bond. Steel Company. Charles Tcnnant, Sous; tain things that Uncle Sam must havo & Company, and Viiiclun, Younger &,iti a hurry, and for which he can't wait. In this statement there Is not the least exaggeration, as those acquainted with tho facts well know, in the production of shells Canadian (Adapted from Life* | plants are getting better results for Ton dimes saved make one dollar, the units engaged than arc those south Fifty dollars makes one Victory � �*f the boundary line. In the delivery sue: "Oncl ey.gt d K.r.ploy ^cn's for Oi. � Legged Men: held off a Ion- Mme.' says one Toronto man. 'but when I saw so many men with me leg I positively began to bo aMiamed o: having I is- j two.' They  y \'".t cannot e a re a Canadian by brititring him fare to face v.Ml1' men who have b^t arm-; and lcg� on theU- country's s-ervice. "Th"-** physically handicapped men are liclug trained for civilian ctnploy-mi?nt, ami are de:nonsf rat lug eve ry dav in" contact with tiveir fell-. �s. tha' pbysiral handicaps do not mean Industrial, social or occupational handicaps. Tho two-legged man slmplj' goes into a two-leggetl employment and resigns :he one-legged employment to a one-legged man. Both thus continue to bo 10') per cent, efficient," SHIPBUILDER DEAD Vancouver, Nov, 1.-Frank Davey, superintendent of tho Lyalt Shipbuilding company at North Vancouver, died ^ this morning ot Spanltk lnfluenta. VICTORY LOAN ARITHMETIC Bond. 'of airplanes tho Canadian Aeroplanes* One hundred Victory Vtouds make factory lias done what tho best Amor! one truck-load of shells. One thousand truck-load of shcels make one victory. Ono dbzen victories make one successful offensive. Ten successful offensives mako one lasting peace. W. M. N. McNEELY. OF MEDICINE HAT, DEAD Medicine Hat, Alta., Oct. ;:0.- The death took placo hero from influenza this uft�rnoon of William Walter Noel MeNeely. eldest son of John Mc-No^ly. who formerly operated tho Medicine Hut Hour mills and the Alberta Linseed Oil mills, before those plants were respectively purchased bv tho Lake of the Woods Milling company and the Tlrandram Henderson company. Deceased was ex- can experts considered Impossible. So when it comes to doing things, whether on tho battloflold, or in tho workshop, the Canadian today may proudly claim for his country results which in proportion to tho number engagod, challeoRO comparison with any country. Achievement In Shipbuilding Shipbuilding hffords a splendid ex ample of what has been done. A good many years ago tho building of wooden ships was an important Indus try in the Martimc Provinces, as much as 45,000 tons of new shipping having been produced In a year. But with tho incoming of the steel ships generally tho Industry rapidly declined, so much a that In 1900 the new tonnage built was only 16,200 tons. With th* outbreak of war there was naturally president of the agricultural society, and president of tho Hotary Club. Ho hold a seat in the Winnipeg Ctuin Kxchange and had a wido ac- quainianca among Western financial men. The Brantford firemen will ask for a war bonus similar to that granted a nhort Hme Ago to tbo police. chairman of/.he school board, ex-1 heavy demand for ijqw ships and tho ' " ' Marlttmo Province shipyards became busy, for tho "wooden." ship again camo Into Its own. But It was not until tho Imporlal -Munitions Board undertook to placo contracts for vessels 1 that tho shipbuilding Industry* from tho Atlantic to the Pacific began to mako tho strides that has distinguished It during the last two yearn. Following the Board the Dominion Government launched a program, which will probably keep tho shipyards of the Dominion busy for somo years, even should peace come at once. What has Canada done In shipbuilding? Well, the resBols launched, or that wjll bo launched, this year represent probably 440,000 tons of shipping, which Is equal to one-third of ail tho merchant shipping turned out In the shipyards of tho United Kingdom in 1917, ' Tho shipping turned out by the Imperial Munitions Board, and to be delivered this year, alono amounts to 318,000 tons, and be It remembered that an advance of $10,000,000 from tho Dominion Government enabled the Imperial Munitions -Board to give Its-flrat orders for ships. On the Puciflo Coast tbo men In tho shipyards are ua busy an boos; but it was not until two years ago, until tho Hoard began placing orders for ships, {hat. UrUlsh Columbia began to build lo anything like the extent she In doing today. This shipbuilding activity will not cease with the war. Tho man who onds Firing. a Smashing Blow for Victory by) TUq -McLaughlin M t � Y o ii Can �A I Limited Qshuwa Out BRANCHES IN LEADING CiTiES. DEALERS EVERYWHERE. 1 _ v r ij t - 4 ' - *� - + - T! ;