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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 14, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBt^IDGE DAILY HERALD PAGETHIRI Pour years atg, '*heh 'prop^JBts-.hjMd} that three years, at the moat,, would nee the, warj throughi ;bpy�;;born In; 1900 were not incIlneiijto'^^tiBke a, yferyi near View of their changes of aet^ce.'; The overturn ot the world seemed rather fine to live amidst, ^t^-oius ,'^e'^; move, but still outside ttiem8el,Ve8.f Elder brothers on Bervlcej^Ker^T jj^vl.i able fellows: "no such liick lo'r 'us youngsters." It would be �ll-rtowr; . before .we . could be of mil(tary age. (Spectators they expectea^ytp rebtatjtii^ But there came a day when the bqj; i-eallaied thafhe mlgM; Ib�*# li^" after all. The khafel ott,e:^9ryiay school wear took a new-meantngi it . fcecanie'aloreshadowlnjtab'ta ppsslbljp^ reality. .And with that conylptlon came'a gradual change, cuHBub'' t6�^ parebW.and guardians to watck. I'fot^ that the boy ceased to biE)'--a5boy'^hlnt vbf Cravity, an Increase of'potaitadn^aen^e; �n interest In public aftairs'tbiiC-n�ed not to develop very^Atrongly juntll the .pilot of VlctorV Is the eky'^pllot fjlili'�6''fril'�ver�nt aenBe of slang), and he vbring* to the work aptitudes and I Ol*alItles;,�leiWed to older men. It ia ,>'?th'e^i^'Gr6a^^, Stunt." He takes It aa Uik^iirttt right. The same holds! true Of the traditional Urms ot the: ser-yii^,|>lf his inclination He to^trarda^ thfeaejfbut the soaring human body is Uhei,Quintessence of bis period, the new figure of "winged victory. tvTo his father the hoy's sudden leap tji manhood has been a revelation iiomewhat disconcerting. What his mother thinks of it has not been told. The days creep on towards his birthday. It seems but yesterday that he iris.: an infant. In a few weeks more his coiintry will have claimed him. \fli�teyery natural misgivings parents Bjay.feel-and the^e canhofbe separated'''even from the most willing, Ijsacflfices-to the boy the. day of his Joining up is wholly good. For 18 Inonths at least, he has'felt sure-that he would not be left outside the great jadyenture. The thoughts ot those months have brought him quick ma-turity-i He counts the days that will j'l^lrjngv around 18, and; if luck aarve, wings! '�^ 'But it the father had something ot the university was reached, urden of life and of the r/alibn liM iiiiimtily, be has compensation, deep been laid upon him; UievwasvtaKlnc^itnd'wonderful, in the man thus audit up, not grimly, or In^jmy biirdened- deftlV set before him. For in twilight Xay, but with seriousnkafc/ ll�*Swr- talks It la Indeed a man that now usnoss with which hr',�laysigaiM�,-.-.sit* b^ a man with all the where one must be wht!lbfireartW�o(K(j�^llj'receive 'our parting blessing: Mact^v.'vlrtute lesto!-London Times. A .||^IDyER>(l|W^|OF GEMl^R'ALS Ja^BHyi -i^^jiKml^ii Noy. 10-The kjj-maniwd5iSn^lh|�trji-'f-h'ead6d r by Alexaiif der MSrgiawbman, loader * the co'n-: se'rv&'Mves, "^Hfts "been replaced by-composed- offjjssneials; ^vTlie n*w; cabi inet is;pfes|d^� bvej-by Gen. Coauda,, who.alsOiHakes ^Jie post ot foreign at-ol^ps oft..^jar^.,an(i''lnr ' eLMLPARIY Moveittcnt Growing in Britain to BriiiK About Reunion :^fore Elections (London TInies Cable Service to �-the>'Toronto Globe) London, Oct. 30.--Under the heading "Liberal Leaderslilp," The Times prints conapicuouBly the following signlfloant article: There is more than meets tho eye in the Matchester movement to reunite the Liberal party. The idea was that a depuLalloii of leading Manchester, Liberals should wait upon Lloyd-George and Mr. Asquith to urge the neces.sity for a reconciliation. The.,deputation never set out on its mission. The time-honored plea of premature publicity was entered,, but. :the coldness with which the old giiard. o� Asquith's party at ^^'estmlii'st'ef' received the announce-iijeht sigftifled raucli'. A,i^'u|!lh's Organization i' The Manchester movement is the first' outKVar'd manifestation ot u deep-seated feeling among the body of the Liberal party that nobody who went up and down the country with his ears open during the recess could-possibly mistake the signs of a change tn Liberal opinion. When Lloyd George became Prime Minister Mr. Asquith retained beyond qties-^lon..the,,;:#upport ot a great majority Of the abt'ive Liberals throughout the country. As every political organizer Ichows, the active p4rty men are onix', a .ifractlon of those who vote 'with'the iiiity '1 arty given election, but their influence determines the ..type of candidate who is chosen and the nature Of the policy under which elect'ioii' is,^fought, consequently Asquith began his term as Leader ot the Opi^PBltion with party organiza tiojip,Jn,aliji;l>Ht a few constituencies, at hiSL backi,;-, ' ' � AII'Busplclon Removed '.There,however, has been a marked change Imthe-last few. months. The plain fact that the war was begin ning to'go well led active Liberals to examine anew the prosiiects for their^party under the, old /leadership, The declaire moment came with Lloyd Gdorge's Manchester speech which' made a tar more profound impression on Liberal opinion throughout the country than is yet realized,;to the time ot,> its-delivery, la.rg�'o!jii numbers,, of Liberals ,Wh^f were at one time'J 'with Lloyd Geoi-ge's war program; were suapi-cipus .of. his new political assocla-tibrfW-ana'doubtful ;ot .the direction �*hl�;ih;;liS 'might ledd tliose who r^wW:jn' their lot with. him; ,The Manchester speech, with its iadical.-.trieatment of domestla ques spectively.^ falrsi ^,-^.r- -________ terior have^blen' as^umpa jl^y.;. G^en. Qriegoresco eaj^ Gen. Vaumiano,.r|;r^;tions, induced a feeling of coAfid^ence tions, and the conviction quickly grew that the problem ot the Liberal leadership must be faced before It was too l^te. To' Effect Reunion With a general election ahead the need of stock-taking became urgent. Everywhere the younger school ot Liberals were rejecting the old and arid' formulae of the past. On the personai aspect of a new political world, they were arguing that as they freely accepted Lloyd George as a national leader, arid as he had shown in his Manchester speech that his Liberalism was at least as good as that of anything else, he was obviously the man to lead tho Liberal party in the critical days that peace would usher in. They li'dd been steadily infecting their elders with this fooling until now It lias penetrated through local organizations and reached the jsaucus In the citadel of the party, It ia not merely Manchester Liberalism thaf is restless under Its present position. Similar reports cnmc from Scotland and the Midlands, and, Indeefl.-from most constituencies where Liberal candidates are being chosen In preparation for the � election. Nothing 'is more certain than that within the next few weeks the attempt to br.^ng about a Liberal reunion will be renewed. -.....ff-.i'l:--n--J,in.vJ last ten yiears of 12,000,000. long tons. According to private estimates, the total wheat crop in France for 1918 will be about 180,000,000 bushels, an increase of about 25 per cent, over last year's production. For'the three years (preceding the war the average production was 324,187,000 bushels. In 1914 it was 2^2,689,000 bushels, while for the years 1917 exceed �i;000,000^. Thl�^. aaM i Mr. Law, Britain can a|B�lly bMr. Its future, however, dpisnded afM t on the extent to whie^ labor an# | capital could work together haP> ( moniously. 't v , ....... � :� ;V- sir' SAM STILL TALK*. ' Toronto, Nov. 13.-Sir Sam Hughek .arrived here today and in an inUr en. We make a aiiaiiciM tliat will be .like yott^^a: aOM' io is :known;tUrythtt hl|^ ' ..I. Bind .{: 8 'l. e Nation's Wounds Peace at Long Last! And that Peace with complete victory, without which every true atvi loyal son and daughter of the Empire hed sworn hostilities should never cease. ^ Our boys have played their glorious part, however, is yet to complete: THEY have finished their work. OUR task, The YotiCan Afford! V;' .r^^sottr immediate task. AmiBtmairgim^tri. j:!�;^MgViaoryWeek^ obtigattons. to the living and the dead. Our debt can Mlypaid~.that's true. But we can do nmimtowgr^ilS payment withoutmoney. Thafs u>ny the loan must be oversubscribed To bring the boys home; to re-esidblish them in civil life; to care for the wounded and disabled; th provide for the dependants of our . glorious dead; to finance British and Allied purchases ih Canada during the critical months to come will take hundreds of millions. a month will buy $100 fiond. ,'^ This space^4ionMm(0l^lhi^^^ ot Canada's VJctqry CmlJpJf8 by The Lethbridge Bar Association ;