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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 27, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta '.vrt. THE JETHai^bGE IS MyCH BETTER ONTON, Alta., Nov. 27.- The of JimUh handed out the toh BtetMncntt. to the press at noon Nkw ca�e� reported j'esterday Total cases reported 36,107. I ire dair 18 points In the whole that report new cases ancl . the' flCTires the indications are none of thom are the accuniula-Of'days that are Jnter being sent , \-\f- � A�;,to Lifting the Ban iTh� provincial hoard would glSdly kiV* retaimd 'their respoasibillty it It; were pnactleable to work this thing otit. proTlBcially or semi-provincially. iB(|Ui7 rflpBTts from the gouth. coiiflrtn-d i^a conyersation with Dr. Mahood ' OTtr tiie phone just a moment ag-o, in-) Adata that lifting: the ban so fap aa thi provincial board was concerned. Ud leavlnB it to the locil board iii Hie swatherii part pt the province, has worlied out spletidldly. Di'. Mahood. �ays a5I local boards took a keen interest appreciated the fact tJiat respons-Jblllty was placed upon them and aet-�a, accordihely. Schools and every-ihlBg else ftre being Opened in Cal- , t the province and tliey ought not shirk, tour or five days, niay make a ver.v decided advance evesi In, these districts, but even where local boards of health do ndt Issue Instructions or can't conveniently get together, there is a responsibility on the boards, of school trustees In particular spots where the 'flu is still prevalent, to seo to it that proper precautions are taken and that schools are not dpeaed until it is safe to do so. , Edmonton The EdmonUm local board of health ^ at its meeting yesterday went thor-1 oughly over the whole grounds. 11 t*e regulation as announced is strictly adhered to i: will of course, cause some little inccnvenionces. For  example, the Calgary normal school opens .Monday. It was thought tlmt the "work of the Camrose normal school could be transferred to Sdmoiiton. ^and tliat work could commence here fllonday. Perhaps if tlw board of hcaltli and the school board met and talked over (hat might with safety be still arranged. Lord Charnwood Would Trans-form it and Make it Representative-To Admit Working Men U THANKSGIVING ler is a'Cortilhg-iiWL jHo'has^ "S^lPltt4iin: a play on 'AhrhKffini Ivincoln," ^ /' v^^^^  In '.anf nreii' t0Ws"esl!^h>�1>out';eiul-gration "jiltbr tlMt wur, Lord Charnwood said the Brit Isli Governnient'l would enogutak^vl):.. He.had tfdt^m'uch^ faltWi In^vSthe'-hack-to-lhe-land iii6ve-'i snent as avsolutioh of the prpblbni.ol "housing In'Bnklana. �I'here;whs & poa-aiblltty of.'.tritisfeirriiiK some"of the inaustrlob from "the towns intoihe country. .Butlhe hellovpd there would be a big omigt'atiQtf movemont.tjyCjin-arto. to -Africa and Australia. Tlio spirit of adv�inture In the returned soldier would be oigront Incentive to-emigrate. � C.'^.PETOWN". Xov. 27.-(Canadian Press dispatch from Reuter'sl- Thanksgiving services throughout the Union, some, held partly in Dutch, and pai-fly in English, emphasize the fact that io all war operations in Africa and overseas the Union gave the services of nearly ISO.OOO men. of whom 313 officers and G,320 men were killed in action; 11,661 of all ranks were wounded and 1,134 taken prisoner and 237 missing. Oo you knMV that we are selling milk at less than cost of pr�- Do you realjjse'that farm labor is up 100% in comparison'to prewar timas-hay and grain 200J.^ to 300% and^other costs'in proportion? . Do you know at least eiflht dairies within six miles of L�th- bridge are vacant tkiday? Why? Chiefly because! they were not making money. While milk has increased in cost to the consumer somewhat, it haa not kept pace >/^h cost of production, and today 'it 1$ the cheapest food you buiy bearing In mind ita food value, W* quote retsril prices for October in 24 leading cities taken from report* of the United States Burtau of Markets." �an Franeisoe,' Cat. ..Five y2-pint tickets for One Dollar. . SERVICE We endeavor to give good service and appreciate aay complaints and will endeavor to recttfy any or omissions. * elger Dairy J'- (Toronto Globo). it i.i said that "an Englishman dearly loves a Lord," and it they were all like L�rd Charnwood, who addressed the Canadian club yesterday, that saying might in aomo degree apply to Canadians. The coronet sits lightly upon the head of Godfrey Benson-that was this itinerant Peer's name before he was promoted to the upiper Chamber a few years-ago. He h.is dignity, and speaks with becoming doUberation, but he Is not a new edition of a back number, like some hereditary Lords-he is the flrs^ edition, and is not particularly anxious to impose his offspring upon future getferatiohs. = ^ Being � Liberal, Lord Charnwood does not regard national institutions 0 constitutions as heaven-born, or nn-reformable or unti-anstormable. Indeed he is quite willing to transform the present House of Lords into an entirely representative and democratic body.- In the course of an interview a representative of Th^ Globe asked his Lordship if among the great changes that he said would follow the war> tha House of Lords would' be swept away with other institutions that perpetuated class distinctions. Will Undergo a- Change "It is almost certain that the House of Lords will undergo a change, but the difficulty in doing away with it is what to put in its place. At the present moment th^ House of Lords has very limited powers." Great power is invested in the.Commons and Conservatives are Inclined to think that the power left to such an Assembly is dangerous. They would be glad to substitute an upper Chamber of a more representative kind with larger, powers. Before the war the Liberal party was very unwilling to set up a second Chamber which could in any way claim to be representative," . .. Would Admit Workingmen "Would you admit worklnginen to the House of L�rdsT" "Under any scheme for a'representative second Chamber, worklngmon would get into it. In the past the opposition to all such schemes has come from the radital side." Improved Social Conditions Asked what he meant when he sil^ld at the Canadian Club-that the. men cis-. turning from the'war -would not go| back to thft" old life, liOrd Chariiwood; replied: ' - "1 mean that men will dislike* the old conditions of factory life Aid clerk life;. thewvwIU bo an Increased desire for "more Teisure. Labor unrest -will be accentuated, and there will be a demand for improved social condition,?." "Win they demand a more equal distribution, of wealth?" asked The Globe. I "I don't think they have any clear lideas of how condItio;is will be fim-'proved. But there will be a general discontent with conditions. They\,'win w^t better hours, higher wages ;and better Jiouses. ' > "AVhat is the difference between this and other wars-have soldiers alwa;ys revolted against social conditions after great wars?" / . "The difference is in the vast numbers of men engaged. In other wars the army has been /made up of professional soldiers, and the soldier has remalne4 a soldier afterward. But after the present war vast armies must be demobilized, and the men must get back Into civil life." "Do you think there will he an approach to Socialism after the war, in the matter of State ownership?" "There will be considerable development alonft, that line," replied his Lordship. 'Railways and mines will pass Into State ownership; once they have come under the State they will stay there. The labor situation iff so difficult that the mine owners and railway companies will be glad to hand them over." "What is at the bottom of all .this ^ labor trouble in the old country?" In--quired The Globe. Hie Lordship displayed an tntimato knowledge of the psychology of the worklngman in his reply. "Tbe life of the worker in a factory is a very limited and uninteresting one;" he said, thoughtfully-^he said everything thoughtfully. "A man feels he wants more scope for his facnltles. In proportion as men are better educated better fed they will resent these conditions more and desire their im provement. So far there has not been much sign on the part of the Labor movement ot a constructive capacity, or ..of an understanding as to -what ex-jtent and in what way conditions can be improved. Strikes for higher wag-, es and the like are undertaken with ; very little idea as to whether the conditions of business will admit of high-. er wages. There may he a demand [ that by some means or other working-men should be associated with the management ot business. The present conditions are such that I look forward hopefully to some steps being foupd toward the practical solution of the labor problem." ! /� Turning to the question of litera-; ture. In which Lord Charnwood Is particularly interested, The Globe asked ; hith if Bernard Shaw, Wells, Chesterton and Galsworthy would survive the war as the interpreters of the new era. "Bernard Shaw lias been little heard of during the war owing to hla taking the pacifist side, and he has fallen out of notice." said his Lordship. "Wells' last book on the JLeague of Nations is an Interesting contribution to the new situation. Rudyard Kipling has held his ground, so has Masefield. One of the new wrltera produced by the war Is Donald H�.5i-j 'kay-l)ut ha ia tead. John DrlnkM&i' F ^REAT nBMQNjSTRATIONS � SAN PBAKCISCO, Nov. 26,- Approximately - 600,000 workers - in the, Unl!ted*States> .have taken aiCtidn fay^ orihig astrlke-lbr Thomas Mooney and thoiisaiida are iexpect6d*||o follow, tlio Internattoinal'-t Worker a'!.--lieague an-' nptinced here today. ' " �  -! the council was advised today that the Brotherhoods of Railway Traln- 'SVEDijisD^ 1918 men and Loconoiotiveixihgiiig^rB^are preparlhg for> dettfortiBti'silohB'Itf^f^'"- te^n southhi!ir\,i from iClikhlfil'W ..tovbe dlrdoiiB* SIXTH'.SbMaTQ DIE . .�HALIPAX. N.^S;, N^. 27.-^-The' cablV dispatch today announcing tUe aenthvin Erando h'66jInfluenza >bf Ll'etitPhlU&k^Bi. Stalrar.^dt this,7' cltV.j! marks t the sixtlC';;iiii^mbi6r of the family to i;lve his life for the cause of the aUIes, , , BERLIN, Nov. 2G.-(Via Copenhag en)-The German ftMieral conference ; has adopted the loUowingTcsoltttlons;  There ls>'absolute necessity for all German tribes to act in unison tor the maintenance of i:ermnny's.;unity arid to fight ail the sepai-atJst inove-�ments.TPhe proposal for a speedy'sum-moiilng of the national assemblj*'meets general approbation. ITntil the meet-'| ing of the national assembly the sgld-iers' and workmen's councils will represent tl7e people's -vvill. The administration of the empire is reqtjestod to work for the' sefcuring of a preliminary peace with the utmost speed. . Dr. August Meuller, minister ' ot economy, gave warniiig agtiinst unauthorized encroachment of the money and credit systems by complicated governmental machinery. , The following resolution 'Was then unanimously. adopted: It is absolutely necessarj- that all banks ' and . other, credit institution's work on the same basis, and In the sam6 fgrm a�; hitherto to maintain Germany's economic affairs, * secure for the coniitry ! supplies of provisions and raw materials and ob^in credit abroad for the German republic. Among tlfe various speakers -was Kurt Sisner, 84M!laltst leader of;.the; revolution in Munich, who warned'the conference against any attempt to esr tablish a pure Socialistic state nvbile disorder was reigning. Must Hold Assembly, v BERLIN, Nov. .'27.-The events .of the last few flays, cvilniinatlng Mbp-i d^ In the meetlz-g of the heads of th'e^; various German states at Berlin have indicated tUat with the exception ofy the nnme.rically unimportant Sparta- s cus group there is'complete agreement In Germany that the national assem- ' bly^ must be held;-'* .t. B. Griifilh,''..successful busineite. man of Stettler, iB-'dead. : ' E. Pinkkam's VogetaUe Conqraund^r^Tlua . ^ Letter Proves It �West Philadelphia, Pa.-"DBHii� tha thirty yaan I have been married, I have .jHHih in bad health . ;mnd had aaveral'iat; 'jttka 'of Bervoui �t>roathktion ahtil it aeemed aa if tha ornnainmy whole iMdy .were wo.rn 'tout � I waa finduy persuaded to tnr .l^diaE.FinkliBm'a Yegatable Compound and it madft ,s .wall woman of me. I can nowHo all ny hoiuework and eelyife all ailinr wotnea to try Lydia E. Finkham'a^esetabla Compound and I will guarantee they will derive great benefit from it'-'- Mrs. Frank Fitzger^lb. 26 N. 41ft Street, West Philadelphia, P*. There are tfaouiiahdaofwaneB everywhere in Mrs.. PitHrer�ld'B; condition. Buffering, from nurvMianMS, backache, headaches^ and other aynptoma of a functional derangement., It was a grateful spirit for haialthmtored which led her to write thia letter M that other women may benefitfibmber experience and find health as sjie haa done. For auffgestions in remrd to'yoar een-ditioii write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. The result of their 40 years experience is at your �ervica. - AMSTKRiOAM, ��j{o,Vj';i a2.4|ho"'"/, tuft" beaririB the'fb'riSioi'" Oe'rmirt ordtvn prince to the Island of ^Vierlngen watf Unable to make the h{irijor there Inst night owing to the fo^. It turned back and spent the night at Medeinit bilk. Jyiion the tbk itted Amin^ th i momlPl it started >at)|e mpre and an ^rlved<^^Vierlngeu'l|(and this aftojK nofin. The tirowiv prince Airas glveji|l an Icy rliceptlon. Jl^ the. ialanders. r '- - - - LIVING ROOM FURNITURE BEDROOM FURNITURE CHILDREN'S DEPT. DRAPERIES CROCKERY 3R0 AVENUE SOUTH, LETHBRIDOE .PH0i