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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 23, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta v$A;*i;dm)AY. NOyEyBBt^ 28,1918 THE LETKBRIDdE DAILY HERALD PAGE THJRTEEiV ^ 1 1/ ., Kesjdents of Sauderaont, Prance, are glad to be releaeed by the Canadians, after living in Uio > ? X' ? ? ? ? ? ? (,'jGoldfield (Nevaidft) Tribune: �!!-?'The"Unlted Stages has won this war �iji an incredibly iulok time and in an incredibly overwhelming maimer," I in .Franee ..>vho..;wou]d i'ead . that '. '"J'At last this right of the United 'States (the right to determine the terma ol! peace) has been definitely it^epted. The allies have conc^^ded ^ '"BriUBh casualties reported for the Wisek ending today numbered 36,710," .,^otal American cttBualtles to date a(tDr 18 months), 60,660. . I'Yea, airthe above euerpts are from oiie copy of one newspaper. :Not an American newspaper? .^^,Publlthed in America.i i TWhere, when and by whom? ^ l^n San Pranclsco, Oct. 15; 1918, by William Randplbhiriearit. The fli^t-li^o eWrJ>U/#)'e from a ari|;'fid'itdri^l>tto siSFrentA,.Belgian four-coluihn'.signed editorial, and are^or British comrade.'There ^is not'one in harmony Vlth trie rest of the ar- who could and hold his head erect,' tlcle Ini'thal it assumes for America he thought it would be mistaken for all the glory and arrogates to America the sole right to determine the conditions of peace. And in so doing it impugns by cowardly inslniiiitioh the motives ot our allies, who for nearly four year's, without-ui.stoQia In .the; pathway of destruction while they painted the face of Burope crimson with their blood nad blanketed it with the cprpses of.-thelr dead the sentiment of America. The losses.ot Pranqe alone in killed end maimed ai^e more than all tHe A'tneficans' sent to France; "the"^losses otoRusKja, be.fpre her collapse w,er more thiiti all the men we Have sent to France; the losses of Italy alone are more than all the men we have had in the flghtihg line; the losses of n,i t,, th.n .nrf *hMi, ..^.ifil. I Belgium have been greater than our wh�t*ruld';h.r1,.ve'L;.h'S;''lre^l>ooU.tuIl.Wtoli.v�.M. M�U |tm If 3>ou Writ* fy4 CHASE & SANBORN . MONTREAL Bl.i�Un.ne little treasure into its own comfy, cosy MotSier Hubbard Shoe, where, unencumbered but withal snug, warm and safe, baby can Icick to its heart's conterifc Scientific and sanitary, the Mother Hubbard Shoe is adjustable to babies o� all ages. At Your Bardwiure, Fomlture or Oiy floods Stor* Price - - A. WaZTLA * 00. LIB. ITartna DMrlbqtoH j.ncsxjtc � Mfr. of .war; uree( e. Palestjne,; Mesopotamia, Persia^ attil Egypt, to say nothing ot the garrisons in Malta and Gibraltar. And how did we get to France Something more than'sixty per cent, of the American soldiers we have been able :,t9> sehd were carried, in* BritiHh tolps ftftei^ the war, fdr- the preservation of democracy-and civilization was nearly four, years old. And not a man nor a ship could have been'sent from Amerlca.the mother of republics, to the scenes ot this world struggle, to the-Bcenes of this world struggle for �liberty Mt.'tiai: the BritislV'tiavy.' , I, AU glory to the American, sol'dier 'and'.; marine aiid' to " the Ainerican navy;" and "there is glory enough for ; all.'' And thank God the sentiment expressed at the headi of this column is not their sentiment nor that ot the president who speaks for their^coun ti-y. "  Prance and.^eigium, glorious in their-courage and chivalrous In, tlid hour of distress, have shoWn "their appreciation of American valon and .American -alC England, lib.lesB; ehlv. airbus, has shown like appreciation The American spl'dior, sailor and ma,' rine, froni Pershing to tho humblest private, have understood.. And there isii't an American worthy of the name who would withhold from Belgium, who placed her body as an obstacle only in the path of the invader, or from France and England and the other defenders of liberty, one lota of the glory that is due to them for making.It possible,-by'their heroic jacri-fico, to save^^emocracy or to make the world safe for democracy. With-, out them there w'ould have been no democracy to save. te the final victory that now looms ahead "Theie Is Glory Enough tor All." Grain threshing bills amounting , to $1,600 and |l,700 were common in 1U� S^vjin River "valley , improS)ing achievements in reproduction. Beethoven's symphonies, rendered with the rich, i WUUam and Mary Ml^Quartered 0�U, MahogaajF  : or Black Wabiut. 1/ Phonograph opera up tieW b�auties in tKe r^ro^ of tke old masters of music-liieauties never kelieOed possible. You Have but to Kear, jJour fayorites on tke M to realize the truly wonderjiuJ advances achieved by tbis instrument. The McLagan Tone is tbe result of years of research. In the all v^bod sound chamber ne^ niceties of shaping insure beautp of tone. NcvJy precisions in the harmotuzing of the reproducer^ tone arm, throat and horn Have been developed. TThese, m^n clearness, yolume arid velyetj^ swcetneFS. It is tAily a revelation' MIS-Mahogany or Black Walnut Plays all Disc Records-Unlimited is 5>our communion *itK die meters, of music if 2>ou have this mcwt modem of all phonogmphf. There is no disc recorcj made \Ohich ^om cannot Have and enjo^ to the uttermost. To change from one kind of\record to another r�quiref but a ^ slight alteration in the position of the reprpduoer. Tone Control.-By the,movement of � simpU lever you can swell or dimini^ thie intensi^ of the sound at Will. It is wonderftil how .you enjoi? "conducting'' a grand, orchestfia, thus putting your own muiicil ideas to the test, : . r Triie Period Designs.-The beautiful appearance of the McLagen cabinets brings j)ou again into communion v9ith the old masters. They are correct and delightfully original interpretations of those designs vchose principles have vCithstood the criticism of centuries. Delicacy and ^ exactness of, workmanship arie ;una^ You see this in the groat . prKisionv^f ctBftsnwnship at ^�>^r>> poi^^^^^ in hjghl5'-iinjshed surfaces of mirror smoothness and evenness, in car>'ings of rare skill and^ beau^. The.cabinjets are true worksi;,of art jn rich vPoods, finished in the most modern tints. Thi^ are the pride, of an organization that has the traditions of thirt3>.r^ve ^pears to tnsintain.:i ''� Here are~ some of the Periods ^ou can choose from- [�1 4 ^ V ^ ,4' it WILLIAM AND MARY CHIPPENDALE ADAM QUEEN ANNE LOUIS XVI, etc. . Wtitiam aitd mry- ^ . M37-Quartered, Oak or black WaliMit-.'.""- , .. Hearing and Seeing- is belieOing. The McLagan dealer will gladly play the music you love best, and shov? you our original interpretations cf Period Designs. THE GEORGE McLAGAN PHONOGRAPH DIVISION STRATFORD (TKo Ceorge McLagan Furniture Company, Limited) CANADA 11 C0i ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ BAWDEN BROS. AGENTS FOR LETHBRIDGE ill f , � = mm 20 ;