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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - November 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta pace four THE LETHBRIDGft DAILt HfefcALD MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1918 ictbbtiboc Iberato Xetbbri&ae, alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietor* and Publishers THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 323 6th Street South, Lethbridge W. A. Buchanan President and Managing Director John Torranco -  Business Manager TELEPHONES Business Office ........... �dltorlal Office .......... 1252 1224 resources yet to be developed, who among us should be n'Vr than opM-nuatic. RICH GERMANS TRY TO GET RID OF THEIR WEALTH . .15 .*7.r>0 .J4.il0 .SI.50 Subscription Rates "Dally. delivered, per week . Dally, delivered! per year . Daily, by mail, per year ... Weekly, by mall, per year . Weekly, by mall, per year to U.S..$2.00 Dates of expiry ot subscriptions appear dally on address label. Acceptance of papers after expiration date Is our authority to continue tho scriptlon. PROF. EDWARDS AN OBJECT LESSON The tribute paid to Prof. Mulv Ed-wards by .Mr. Marnoch was well do-served. Few of us knew Mr. Edwards, but those who did. were impressed with his Una life ot service and sacrifice. In his short life be did much to aid his fellow citizens. Making a fortune was not his ambition and ho did not engage in a profession whoro moil- I dn",ot- 's iinan capitalist rhir-sc ey was an attraction. Making a pood 1 province and developing good citizenship, engaged his energies and abilities, it is men of that type who arc greatly needed throughout Canada at i would siaturally be to shift the bur-this time, and in no part of it more than [ ibms of tin- war onto the shoulders o in those young western provinces. Our ' university can serve Alberta better London. Nov. it',.-(British Wireless Service.) - British newspapers comment on the fact, that considerable. s being displayed by the Gor-In nn effort to evade i he war charges .facing their I country. The wealthier Hermann are i said to he transferring large amounts ! of money to n>'ii'rnl countries. The j result of this policy. it is pointed out THANKS. Cranbrook, B.C., Nov. 15, 1918 Tha Lethbridge Herald, Lethbridge, Alt*. Dear Sirs: Enclosed please find check In payment of your valuable paper, tor another year, aa I regard tno Lethbridge Herald as one of the cleanest and brightest periodicals of the Great West. May It continue to ferrlt its'way as a leader throughout the western provinces. Yours with success, W. S. SANTO, 101 Garden Avenue. Pa icked up in assing l; *"��nE� In the case of girls and 1 _* allowances for dependent children. The maximum duration of these nm fl I linO nriim I I ' Points is IS weeks In the case of work-Ill-III! Anil l\ I H\II"WAI ,rs uui 26 iu thR ^a81' ot ox-soldiora. III If (Mill III 111 111 IlHI ! Tl>e Pivotal industrlos and minors will be the first to be demobilized, thon the other trades In accordance with tho national needs. Returned men will get the preference. Each soldier gets 2S days' furlough on full pay and allowances. Tho government has accepted the principle that for a year after the war up- t At the Ottawa conference of tho provinces Saskatchewan will he represented by Premier Martin, Hon. ('. A. Dunning and Hon. W. H. Motherwell. .V. A. Taylor, former reeve of Mor-rlslownship, Ont., was instantly killed while returning ,to Mr home from a peace colehrntion at Illyth, through his cars turning turtle. The Distinguished Servico Order is awarded to tho following Canadians: Lieut. William D. Christie, Montreal; Major Douglas Jennings, Quebec; Major Atec Snunders, Kingston; Lleut.-Col. (Canon) Scott. Chaplain. Brig.-Gen. Jo&oph Pitsndski. of tho The Hasue. Nov. 1.1.-The second chamber of tho Dutch parliament engaged in a bitter debate today. Ad- j pomtments to tho civil service to bo  Polish Legion, hus announced that tho dresses were made denouncing de-j reserved to ex-offlcers and ex-sold- Polls regency council has entrusted mands made by Pletre J. Troelst ra j iors. A scheme is being worked out to, to him tho formation of a, national that the premier give further details , give ex-soldlers special facilities to government and control of all troops, as to the expected food supplies from : secure land. Repatriation to the Dom- ^according to a Warsaw dispatch, the United States. Inlons of workmen engaged on war David Wynkoop. the revolutionary | work in Great Britain .will he expedlt Socialist, demanded the immediate ah- Dr. W. E. Martin, Winnipeg, has THE VICTORY LOAN CHAIRMAN So many cltUens are deserving of mention, that it- is hardly wise to sin- One-two-three-four-erowas. count 'em, six! �five six Lethbridge almost doubled its allotment ot J600.000. What other western city did as well? The sixth crown was the one that made the boys proudest of all because it was so unexpected. Someone remarked on Saturday , night that there are more crowns in *le out an individual and bestow, par- j LethDrllige th4n in tne -whole ot ticular praise for the success ot the Victory Loan campaign in Lethbridge district. However, we are inclined to think that all of tho workers are prepared to concede, without hesitation, that a great deal of the enthusiasm and energy displayed during the campaign was duo to A. O. Baalim, the chalrmaji. It will ho admitted that the task of raising the Lethbridge allotment was considered at the beginning, to be extremely heavy. Business conditions were not looked upon as good as a year ago. The war appeared to be drawing to a close, (and that is what did happen, a week before the campaign ended) with the possibility that Interest would wane, and the Influenza epidemic was at Its worst. Mr. Baalim undertook the leadership, and supported by an earnest body of workers, the best aggregation of live wires the city ever had engaged in any campaign, these difficulties wore overcome and Lethbridge ended the campaign with a magnificent record. Mr. Baalim's splendid service proves Ills public, capacity. He is a leader Bd should be heard from again in immunity movements. Europe. Lethbridge thinks it did pretty well in this drive, but look at the crowns Brant and New Dayton boast. Thoy almost need second flags to accommodate them all. dicatlon and urged a general strike. He proposed that demobilized troops should refuse to surrender control ot the armies until they were assured of food supplies for themselves and families. He remarked, incidentally, that Troelstra and his adherents were on the side of tho burgoise. "just as SchieMemann and Ebert arc in Germany." nd. The ministry of supply replaces! been appointed professor of veterln-the ministry of munitions and will nry science In Manitoba Agricultural have the control of tho disposal of i college, succeeding Dr. C. D. McGllll- war stores to the value of 000. 500,000,- CZE! T L The suggestion that the city should seo to It that good baseball and football grounds ore provided for these sports after the war shouldn't be allowed to go over the commissioners' heads. i Washington. Nov. 1."..-Complete j agreement In the union of the Czecho-j Slovak provinces of Austria wit.� the j kingdom of Serbia has been reached Ottawa, Nov. 16._A general govern-' BV President Pachitcha of Serbia and mental poliev for handling tmemplov-1 the delegates ot the national council ment will be laid down at a series of' �r Agram to be representative of the conferences to be held here next week. I Serbs, Croatlans and tho Slavs of the concurrently with the gathering of ' Dominion and provincial ministers The '.inemploymi-nt conference.; ho attended hv officers of tho various Vienna on Nov. At tho request of delegates from Agram. Premier i'aehitwia agreed to have sent to the Serbian and allied vray, who has accepted the principal-shlp' of Ontario Veterinary college at Toronto. Caigary war veterans may run a candidate for the city council. J. W. Banfiold, of tho Royal Bank, Aylmer, has been appointed assistant Inspector at Halifax. 31. E. Armstrong, of Kenora, goes to Aylmor. Mr. R. G. Chamberlain, chief ot the investigation department of tho Canadian Pacific Railway company, Is mentioned M tho probable successor to Sir Percy Sherwood as commissioner of Dominion "Police, with headquarters at Ottawa. SPEND WISELY "True economy is not saving so much as spending wisely." In pianos the truest economy lies in, buying the MASON & RISCH, best liked and most admired of all Canadian pianos, an instrument beautiful of case- marvellous of tone-unequalled in durability. an campaign, but not any more than it deserves. However, praise can be passed about very freely throughout the entire south. Every section has donn admirably. Not only the miners of Lethbrigo district, but the miners of the Crows Nsst Pass have subscribed so generously that all the mining towns passed over the top and many of them gathered in a few crowns a* �well. On tho prairies and in the foot-Bills, despite a bad crop year, practically every community did better than tbe objective set. Raymond, Cards-ton, Magroth, New Dayton, Macleod, Cranum, Claresholm, Pincher Crook, Surdett, Bow Island, Carmangay, Vulcan, Barons, Champion, Dlackle, Brant, Nanton, High River, all made splendid records, not overlooking Commorce, Coalhurst, Nobloford, Diamond City and Coaldale, In the Lethbridge district. Tbe extreme southern part ot the province bas proved to tbe Dominion that a lean crop doesn't destroy its wealth. It has money enough to meet tbe call of country. Had it not been Mr the influenza epidemic Southern Alberta would have raised the entire allotment set for tbe whole province. Witbin the memory of most ot us, this part of Albertu was wholly given up to ranching and a few coal mines. Today .the southern portion of, It raises j nearly fifteen millions for tbe Victory ' Loan. That in proof ot it* wonderful !' development and Its riches and it is v ladicatlpB also of tho greit future %., Before us. With great areas of land :'| jpttH to be caltttatsd and exi6uelvo The towns and country districts outside of Lethbridge did as well as the city itself for the Victory Loan. It was a great achievement, and showE that Southern Alberta has plenty ot capital to carry on the big projects of the future. PRESIDENT'S REPLY Tl Now's the time to think about doing your Christmas shopping early. With the war over there will be a revival to some extent of the old-fashioned Christmas, and Lethbridge has already decided to enjoy It3 first peace Christmas attvr four years of war. Ottawa, Nov. LI.-In reply to a message sent to the government of the United States, his excellency, the governor-general, has received the following: With the British Army, Nov. 15.-I "from tho president of the United The Belgian forces have reached Aas-1 States to the governor-general: leii, six miles northwest of Brussels. At I "l nm suro 1 speuk for the peoplo of this town an Instance was recorded Itno United States in sending most cor-of the Germans failing to keep thej'11"1 fraternal greetings to tho people A little friendly rivalry between Lethbridge, Medlclno Hat and Calgary seems to have had a good effect on tho Victory Loan. And we can forgive Calgary now for forgetting to notify us that we hat? our fourth crown whon we were asking for our third. Tho winner can always afford to be generous, you'know. armistice arrangement!), which forbids the destruction of war material uftc-the signing of the agreement on Nov. 11. The Germans exploded several cars loaded with munitions at the Aasich^station on Tuesday. The explosion was so violent th'tt four were killed and 50 othlrs wore Injured. Tho Germans may claio, that t::u munitions were set off accidentally, but tho burgomaster collected evldenco showing that they were, fired by wirci connecting tho charge. MORE HOPEFUL ABOUT GERMANY Copenhagen, Nov. 15.-All reports reaching hero from Germany aro of a more hopeful tone. A good impression has he^n made by the Socialist government's pronouncement concerning the constituent assembly. The Vorwaerts declared the pronouncement "makes the constituent assent-My-a certainty." The Berlin correspondent of the Hamburg Fremdnublatt Is encouraged __ by the events of the last few days. He ' reports that a large part of tho meinour Charles II., who was tUrong on ' 1)6rH of tll0 soldiers' council have rn-[the divine right of KlngB, was tho moved the red bands from tholr victim of an epigram which might : sleeves, be applied, with variations, to tbe Kaiser, the Toronto Olebe thinks. "Here liee oar highly strutting King Whose word no man relies on. He always said the foolish thing And never did tho wise one;" of Canada in this hour ot our common triumph and profound Joy. It has been a matter ot credit to those associated with tho Canadian peopla and with your excellency's government in carrying forward tho enterprises of the war and I beg that you will accept for yourself and for the great force over which you preside tho most cordial greetings and congratulations." AFFECTS CHILD LABOR I Washington, Nov. lf>.-An amend-I ment to tho war revenue bill deslgn-j ed as a substitute for tho Child Labor i act recently declared unconstitutional I by tho supreme court, was introduced I today by Senator Pomerone, of Ohio, I and referred to the flnuncn committee. L'mlor tho law niilllfiod, inter-state shipments of products of child labor were prohibited. The I'onserotte vrtf T APPEAL TO POPE London, Nov. 16.---f2.50 p.m.)-German Catholics are appealing to Pope Benedict against thf; heavy burdens of tho armistice conditions, according to u wireless dispatch received hero thlii afternoon from Berlin. The manifesto of tho German Catholics points out that insistence "upoB the cruel armistice conditions," must throw the German pnople into the direst needs and continues: "The demand for the eurrendev of railways which is indlspenslble to us, prevents us from carrying out the traffic necessary for victualling all the people who for yearn have been starving." Tho Canadian government will shortly take up consideration of tho question of conscientious objectors under tho Military Service act. who are now serving terms of Imprisonment. With the hope of finally disposing of long pending charges, growing out of Senator LaFollctte's alleged disloyal speech at St. Paul more thau a year ago. he U.S. sonpto elections committee decided to meet Thursday next to consider this matter and nothing olso. Tho price-fixing committee of the U. S. war Industries board has recom- a member of the executive committed of tho board of directors. � Owii!^ to tho marked Increase In rural education associations and Rchool exhibition!), the Saskatchewan department of education has deemed ot advisable to appoint a director ot rural education and school exhibitions, and have selected K. W. Batos, II.A.M. S.C., at present director of school agriculture with headquartors ut Saskatoon and in charge of rural extension work in northern Saskatchewan for tho position. The Regltia Great Wnr veterans nrn not In sympathy with a proposal emanating from Ottawa that rofaulters under the military service act should only be disfranchised. The veterans mended to President Wilson that tho i.believe that defaulters should bo pun- The committee of the Royal Flying Corps Clug in London unnounco that Lord Cowdray has most generously given a sum of �100,000 for the establishment and endowment ow a new | He was in his 73rd year, and for some present cotton fabric prices be continued until Jan. 14. and that after that date no further action regarding such prices be taken by tho committee. Sir William Hearst. Hon. G. II. Ferguson, minister of lands and mines, and Hon. T. W. McGarry of tho Ontario government, are going to Ottawa to confer with the Dominion government and government representatives of the other provinces on the question of soldiers' roestabllshmrnt. Tho death took place In Port Arthur of Frank E. Glbbs. who wns for a number of years Dominion Grain Commissioner, and who was also a member of the first Hoard of Grain Commissioners appointed In the west. club to be called the Royal Air Force Club. It was said at the White House that any reply which might be made to tho wireless appeal addressed in the name of German women to Mrs. Woodrow Wilson for aid in securing a modification of armistlco terms, probably years past lived u retired life. At a meotlng ot the hoard of directors of the Canadian Pacific Railway company Grant Hall, vice-president of tho company, was elected a mcmbur ot tho board to fill the vacancy caus-od by the resignation of Slf' Goorge Bury. Mr. Hall was also appointed Ished for failing to comply with tho law. Thoy point out that In Justice, to the men who have done their duty, the dafaulters should bo made, to obey the law tho samo as any other offenders. Premier Oliver and Hon. T. I>. Pnt-ttillo, represent British Columbia at the Ottawa conference, of provinces. Dr. J. Park, well known Edmonton physician, chairman of tho city board of health, headed the list of sixteen men arraigned In tho Edmonton pollen court on Tuesday last on a charge of a breach ot the public health law re-spectlng the wearing ot 'flu masks, and was fined %"> and tho costs of tho court. Acting Premier Farris wired Premier Oliver at Ottawa recommending on behalf of the B. C. government that Mr. Oliver memorialise tho Dominion government to glvo effort to Canon lOapt.) Hlnchllff's plan of a national thanksgiving offering, the funds raised to bo dovoted to relievo returned sailors and Boldler* and the dependents of those who have sacrificed their llvos in tho great Bab MOTHER instinct tells you thsut baby must have only milk that is pure, rich and safe. Then use Carnation Milk. You aro sure of its quality; for it comes seale4 safe against contamination. Now that Lethbridge  knows what the pull-together Bpirit can accomplish, let's uso it in other directions. Than? is coming on era of great develop- j powil Would levy a special excise tax ! 4>  Ottawa. - John W. Datoe, editor ot tho Free Press, Winnipeg, bus boon Invited by the premier, Sir H. L. Borden, to he one of Canada's representatives at tho peace conference at Versailles, and lias accepted. Babies thrive on it. It is "w liole" milk -not separated. Contains all the cream, all the "food values" of rich, wholesome milk. Uniformly richer in butter-fat than the Dominion authorities demand. You can have it hnnriy on the pantry shelf ready to use-as yoti need it. Because it is sterilijted, it keeps fresh for months. Even when the can is opened, Carnation Milk will . keep fresh and sweet for several days. In using Carnation Milk for bahy follow your physician's advice. He will teii you in whufc proportion yoQ must dilute it to suit your baby. Carnation Milk is evaporated t� Iho consistency of cream. Wuter- and water only-is taken away from .it. Nothing is added. No artificial sweetening and no preservatives. So you can use it for everything-io every way you use ordinary milk. This is the safe, convenient, economical way to buy milk. Order three trial cans (tall size) with your groceries-your grocer is tbe Carnation Milkman. Carnation Milk Products Company, Limited Aylmer, Ont., Seattle and Chicago CONDENSRHMS at Avltntr and UpringjUU, Out. Canada Pood Hoard Unmn 14-H i-.nd 14-*} Carnation Milk /rem CenfenfM CeWs" MADE IN CANADA msm- 455872?0 060195 ;