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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 9, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta S4T^RDAY, NOVEMBER 9. 1018 , Owing to the vary impttrtant yitr news which la breaking today, and the poaaiblllty that the nawa. . df the algning of the armiatlee rfiay arrive at any t|mai'the Canadian Praaa haa arranged to kaap Its leaded wire aervlce open until ope o'clock Sunday morning. It w>1tt opei\: agiln at nine o'elaek Sunday morningi and iri- the meantime, ah'oiild the big newa break it will be aent over the CP.B-ommereiai telegraph wirea. ..The Herald haa arranged that It'will,be protected on, the newa both on the Canadian Preae laaa-Vid wire Inio our office and alao on the C.P^'.R. compnarcial telegraph vyirea; an;| no matter when the newa of the algning of an ar-mlatlce breaka, an extra will b� published* immediately. � � SCHOONER IN DISTRESS Boquiam, Wash., Nov. 9.-Wireless Jcafls piclijBd up> here today . reported ^ih$ steam schooner Fred Baxter in ;f distress btt Wlllapa iiarbor. Wash. The '.Baxter is on her way north trom San The C: tfi R. wfll enter Moose Jaw upon the tracks oi the C. N. R, Small PUI Sifiaii lyoaa Snail PHce CONSTIPATION Mood tb� teat of time. JhtniT VMMiM*. WoadMfttlly qvick to^fiaalah billouaacsa, iclM. lodlceaHoa to np � bad coaplndoa. PALE FACES Carler'sIronPilb (By W. G. Gates). Toronto, Nov. �.-The sadden col-lapie ,of tjj�-'' central powers liaa brbugtafc Canada, ttiie United States and Oreat Britain right up against reconatruction problems a great deal sooner than bad been expected. Though always convinced >;tliat to the war there could be but One ending, the defeat of the enemy, still three months ago it hardly seemed probable ttaat the end would come so quickly. More of. a gradual decline was looked for. But within the countries of the qua(lriipl� atUance conditions were eVldeStl|',jJ)Uch worse t'han had been imagined so that when re-reraea in tbe field tihowed that Oer-manys military ^wer had passed its aenith and that Germany had been definitely dateated- the weak partners soon hastened to get whatever terms they cou^d. Canada, of courae, has been giving aonw.thought to reaphatruction prob-lemii and, in theory, at least, tlie federal cabinet Is divided into "The Re-cbttatruction and bevelopment Coni-mltte'fe" and "The"'War Committee," but there la good reason lor saying that in reality war problems Iiave monopolized attention to the utmost exclusion of others. In other words, the government has no definite policy oh the subject. Indeed more has been said about such t>roblem8 bXl persons who do not belong to parlia must also be borne in mind that something ihore than a job at a aoldJer's pay will be expected. Those who have fought the Uattlea of the country will demand a living wage and one may he 'sure that they will get Jt. In this connpction it may lie said that many people Jiave the Idea that the law of supply and demand will have free play in the regulating of after-the-war conditions. In so far as a larg6 number of trades are concerned this is by no means protoable. Fcr over 'four years the law of supply and demand has been-pretty^much suspended all over the world. As a matter of fact the curbing of it has sav|d the allied ^-nations from disaster. In the matter of food supplies alone the law of supply and demand would have starved some of them, and, with others, would have put tlie price of food beyond the reach of millions. Those make a mistake who think that the returned soldier will permit himself to be the victim of this law.' It will operate in the future as It has done in the past, hut it is bound td be strictly regulated in many respects. ,Iu Canada ce>tain departments, or Iroards, called into being by the war, contain much machinery that will undoubtedly be used for the working out of-'recbnstru'ction problems. Th^vrl-ter has no knowledge o� what is intended .in this respect, but it ^oob seem probable that the Imperial Mu- "tt^'?^L:ySj^:Slsf tr-^ ! M^r= wiiT be-partlally used faced and that without delay. With tbe gradual dying down of fighting, orders for munitions will cease and the question arises, what will become of those epgftged In such work? There is every reason to think that a satisfactory solution will be found- but for this purpose. It possesses a very efficient organization, as well as an invaluable knowledge ot. conditions and how they may be met. While"^ Canada Iras not done mjich in the way ot tackling the reconstruction problem there is- excellent ground for PAGE FlVfe Germans May Be Forced Out of France/Before Armistice is Signed With the American Army on the Sedan JEcant, Nov. .-(6 p.m.) -The American^ trbops fought their way forward, today along virtually their entire line, in spite ' of the fact ithat the weather was as bad aa It oould be. The resistance encounterod was spirited on the whole, thougli consisting largely of machine gun activity. The terrain crogsed and captured was on a par with the iiJOBt difflciiil ground the Americans have takan thus far. It gives the most advantageous positions poaslhle for a further advAnce. The principal obstacle in the path of the Americans as they work northeast is a series of hills hehind Chaumont-Devant-DafttiUevB, close to which place they already lave-pushed their line. The Ara^rlcanB have a semi-cfr. de areund the heightB preparatory to encircling and outplnching as they have so frequently done in the last offensive. Germane Still Fighting. With the French Armies in Fi-ance, Nov. 9.-(2:30 p.m.)-The French forces ,'today continued their push toward the Belgian frontier, with the Germans persleting in their delaying tactics for this Jast'�few days. The Germans used-ai'tillery and machine gun tire at points wliere they needed more time to break cohtitct with tbe Frencli. , At ffther places ^on the Front the progress of the, F'relacli was maintain- heT/ctTmX Um\, out IdT^ the opinion that she Is further on the government shipbuilding programme, i ^a? �� been so absorbed in the work ot launching its huge hurry-up program been consulted. This means delay,_but it.is inevitable. The government'has no. sweeping mandate on this subject as it has on war questions. Since reoohatrucUon problems are i people think. Should there be an al-even now Btarlng the country in the; j.^^ offensive iri the spring the expec-* The French are now:in the rear of the German lines ,�U a;lQrig the front. This indicates that whfetever may be face it is time that the Public began ^^^j^^ ^^ ^^^^ th^ British Empire and i to think set ouely of them. But't is p^^^^^ will havfe to supply* a large very much to be^ doubted whether it jioh of the munitions Oiat the Am^ is yet m a Posltion.to do so intelli-i^yj^^^g ^u^t IheV are doing Before profitable debate be-.^gy^y can readily be Imagined, to have to drop this huge war.pro- Tpk Core for Rlieiiiiiatisoi Mer SdTi^g Fifty Years! MnrSSYevsOM "�"Regutt Sbtigdi ijwc AOD* : gently. gins on whether inch an,d such a re-cojaatruction policy is wise the.public s^uld first know the facts of the present altuatlon In our industrial and financial life. Adn^lttedly it is abnormal, having been produced by artificial means. In no other way could tbe huge plants that one sees In Canada turning out war' materiala have either.been built or kept going. '.The that there has been very little time-the .outcome of the armlitice negotia-. to think ot anything el�e/ Nor is that tions, a further Importkiii: retirement program as far under way as a lot of ^ of the German forces mi^-be expected, ' ^ Maubeiiga Sigiiifliant. Washington, Nov. Sv~^Capture 'of Maubeuge by the British,;Gen. March, United States Chief of %\&U, said to-d^y, marks the aefinite Severance >>� the^last Germanjaftery of that sector of the west ,front �nd will make impossible for't^jB;,�Semy. ;to shift his forces to meetja.tiew aUack. ' : Summarizing the!al"6a successes since the inaugurition of the forward gram, which has grown Immensely, during recent months, and suddenly undertake the work of reconstruction will doubtless cause some contuBlon. In addition to this the United States la now in the throes pt a'bitter polltl; cal contest whlcH is bound to affect Its whole' reconstruction pollciyif The CoesFuhiv: BacktoBgsi. Fhe! Haw " Odiers ihfJI dangers that would follow the audden i "epu^icans have atUcked the presi-removal of the artificial stimulus/^ent, accusing him of having played must alad be pointed out. A change Pol'tlcs and, in re);u.m, it is explained must come, but It must be gradual, that his recent appeal for a Democra-Aloreover, a� long as the United tlc-'coneress was made necessary as States keeps its plants going through act of self-defense against the ma-artificial atimulua Canada, to some chinations of his political opponents, extent, will have to do the same. (^ho Democrats and Repj^bllcans hare And if thoae who direct the policy' divided on how reconstruction ot the country do not take the public shall be undertaken. Two proposals more into their confidence and tell ''^'ating to It are now before con-just how things have been kept going, grass. ^ One, embodying the Democra-espedally during the last three years, tic view, calls for the appointment of �there is grave danger^ that a loi of a ^o^Y to deal with such matters ap-people may make the mistake of try- Pointed by the president; whereas the ing to solve after-the-war problems by- Republican^ proposal is that congress applying to them.views derived from should create the body and make ap-before-the-war conditions. If they polntments. So altogether. American start in on reconstruction problems opinion is pretty much up in the air from.this sUndpoint the whole coun^ on. this subject. tty win'suffer. atablUty of conditions It is improbable that either Canada must, as far as possible, b*e assured, or the United States will have an en-A people that is investing as heavily tlrely free hand in forming a recon-as Canadians are In national bonds, struction policy. The war efforts of movement, G^n^ ipolnted out . Corns ti Off �  -.1', - DoMnn New York the stevedores who were engaged in loading very essential supplies for the expeditionary forces stopped work and did not return at all on that ivj pr ,the next day and army food shipments were thus delayed. - In commenting on this incident, the chiefof'staff made the statement thjft the army woiild be in France for some time even when iieace is declared. the magnificent efforts and sacrificeij made by tho Dominions and India in th4 common cause have entitled thoni to an equei voice wittv Uie Untied Kingdom in the settlement of Hie terms of peace. It was wit)! IJii.s .spoc-the objective in view that ilie first I Imperial war cabinet was summoned I la.sf year. On that occasion every aspect oWhe genera! peace settlement was exhaustively discussed by the two committees ot, the Imperial war cai>inet, on each of which the Dominions and India were represented, as Well as ijy the Imperial war cabinet itself. The Australian government, for reasons of a domestic character, was not represented. IViODIFY ORDER-IN-COUNCIL. Old Dutch Cleanser - is great for.clMB-. ing plain or painted wooden floors, oilcloth or linoleum. It is better and more economical than soap or any other matoial for cleaning.eveiT� thing througoout tho house. Ottawa, Nov. 9.-The order-in-coun-cil parsed some time ago forbidding the use of foreign languages at any meeting or assembly has been modi-* tied so as to provide that the use of a foreign language is permissable fcr the purpose of informing those attending, who do not understand either the English or the French language, gt the nature of the proceedings. ' ! am eighty-thifee years old and I doe-lot�d for'>heuniatt&m evei: since I cam* But of the aifny,.-over fifty years ago. Lilrn babe, and that witljoutit wo c�MW not livel HOW OTHERS MAY BEVEFtT \ : FROIVI A GENEROUS SIFT. These statements may seem strange j weeks' use, when you see new hair, tOiflome folks, bec'ause nearly all sft-1 fine and downy at first-yes-but real-ferers have aU along been led to tie- ly new hair-growing all, over the lievefin the old,"UriVjrAcid";Uumbug.Bcalp. will insist on this. Canada can solve her reoonstruc- the allies haVe so inter-locked their industrial, and financial interests that. tion probleme. Just as she solved her to 801^6 extent, common action in deal-war problems. If five years ago any �ng with after-the-war conditions person, had predicted that )>y the fall would seem to be inevitable. In the of 1918 over 600,000 men would be en- s'laplng of a policy national consldera-rolled in an expeditionary force his tions will, of course, predominate, but sanity would have been called in ques-' one is safe in saying that the old potion. Now the countify that has so Ucy of endeavoring to capture trade well equipped and trained for war this at all costs, regardless of the effect large -number of men- will see that on a neighbor, especially it tho neigh they are returned to the peaceful pursuits from which they came. "But the prohlem will take time to solve. It YOU CANT FIND lY DANDRUFF, AND m STOPSJMII^G OUT Save Your Halrl Make Jt Thick, Wavy, Oloaay and Beautiful ' at One*. bor he a member of the allied group, will not prevail to the extend It did before the war. Conditions over a large portion of the world are in such a chaotic state that a stand-together policy Is imperative. Ii?*di8cussing this subject-all that one can do at present is to suggests) possible lines of action, and point out some of the factors that are bound to influence the situation. In anything that has been done be.fore there Is little to guide us,"and, as a people, we must feel our way as we' have done -in our war efforts. But in dealing with reconstruction, as compared with war, problems there is^his difference: In their very helplessness the people gave their political and military leaders a tree hand; but the safety ot "^llll ^,^'^,hi'VL^t,fnL*h*1'^ should consider-all the facts in any :Jt tippk Mr, jAslielman fifty years to ilnfl qvtt this v.trnth. He learned how A little Danderine Immediately way bearing on the subject. dojibles. the beauty ot your hair. No thing next spring. awitt Current and .Gravelbourg will be cohneeted by railway the first to get* rid � ot the true cause of his dlfferen6e how dull, faaed, brittle and rheumatism;.,other disorders and re- scraggy, just moisten a cloth with chver.his strenlsth from '^The Inner Danderln? and carefuJly. draw it MVateries," a remarkable book that Is through yoijr hair, taking; one small j now, being dlstrHiiited free by an au^'strand at ,a time..The.effieot; Is Im-. thorlty�who devoted over twenty years mediate and amazinB-your htalr will to the sdentlfio study ot this trou^ile. be light, fluffy and wavy, and have lit any reader of The Herald wishes ajan appearaiice of a1)Uli4ftnce; an in-oopy this book tliat-reveala stat^-' comparable lustrie, eptioese and lux-lips .facte overlooked by doctors and uriance, the beauty and shimmer , l(Sa|il,>�MBdlMvte. Iltalr. AraaiM. MrtufUF Ipain, switoN^I UNBXCEUJtD SBSVUat' For aU liKonBMlen apcir lo tar a�dded' Shoe. Nor do you have to dress, baby specially^ In its every-day attire, just sUp the little treasure into its own comfy, cosy MotJier Hubbard Shoe, where, unencumbered biit withal snug, warm and safe, baby v can kick to its heart's content, Sdentii^c and aanitarj', the Mother Hubbard Shoe is adjustable to babies of all ages. At Tour Hardwani, Vtinlture or fiirjr Qoods Stors Price - - WW �. a. WHITXA *CO. X.TD. J. ncKun . j The Trosts and Guarantee Conpany, Uniitel CALOARV AND LETkBRIDGE, ALBERTA >- LETHBRIDGE OI-FICE: BANK OF COMMERCE 8UIL0INS, ^ J. W.MeNlCOL, INSPECTOR. Public Administrator and Official Aaaignee for the Judicial Dlatriata of ?{ Lethbrldge, Macieod, Medicsine Hati Calgary, Red Deer, Stattler. You lAfelit be surpri8��l;.{b know that the best thing you can liieifor a severe cou;;h, is a remedy whichtla easily prepared ai; home in just tii^'.'fjiw moments. Its cheap, but for prompt,f esults it beats anything else you ever m6i. ITsuttlly stops the ordinar)*^ cough or chest cold in 24 hours. Tastes pleasanuvido-^bildTen like it^and it is pure ant' Pour 2Vineai Co., Xoironlp,! faiaoua ibranes. .jc,your uythuiR lie saiia^ <.f, 01 99?1 ;