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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 28, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta JUIiI'i1UMlMOli; .. . .  � ot Armistice). . led very satis;(actoriIy, *, luid we shall i.. It'iras wiBotkWe 4dreM'wl>lcli Lord l�plvs.these probloms^ Jf ^lerintention ;^mi^l�wb6d, the-distinguished British remains with ysUtat th^y shall be i-; .ftidfesrif&ri; dWifertfl at the Coiivoca- solved In the right way." After Uie H  'iiod Hall of tie Univirsliy of Toron-, way Canadians, would realize what ^4^?* firitish Empire . Sf the educstlonlstfl, prolesslonal and and in the TOHd. f In. 6omo form or v^. ilsltotiM inen the city. Vcr peaiiy, other you wMl' eialm iyour part and ' ��mn'hour hiri^ordship held the interest' Play you' pa't in tlie councils of.the  St'ttegwM audience as he discussed Britioh Empire." No great constitu-V |ajJ"'out�l�idla^ issues of the day. He tlooal cbange-Tvould be necessary to 'iiok� ill a masterly, comprehensive the fuHlUnient of that part. Proposals ' fashion ol the problems that will con- for a dwnge of that nature would not ' iront the British Empire after the come from the Slother Country; they h ��{0- 'War, referring to the important 'part Canadki will play. He dealt with the question of a Federal or Imperial Par-Iiameht, and referred to the ripening of friendly understanding between Britain and the United States. The war situation was reviewed and peace 'i)robl&ms considered. What is to be-'�ome' of -Mesopotamia? 'What about "the former Austro-Hungarian Em-Sire"? How wiU the affairs of the Balkan nations be. managed? These Tvera some of the momentous topics which the .speaker touched upon, jt was one of the most importsst speeches in ihe history of the University. Sir Robert Falconer presided. The Sublaty of Empire Lord Cham wood spoke of his desire quota nn American-solSiai*. Th'e1>fOple of thb United SUteA spoMei our tongue and shared our traditions.:. -, The speaker then de(llt^�ltttv the granting of � solt-soverninenL to the Transvaal, and mentioned that during; this verj- year the Britlsli-Parliament haa committed ItseJf Irrevocably to the stupendously difficult task of building up In Jndia those InetituMous of responsible governmeut which, we ourBOives enjoy. That, he.: �ald, was thfl British i:mpire, and that was the^ finsU-sh-speaklng .'amily whlch*^,8lJar^s* at this moment between its two gr^at bnmches tho -Bpeclal responsibility for tlie re-Bhaping of civllizaflon after this war. . League of Nation* Referring to the .proposed League 01 Nations^ Lord Charnttrood said he WHS Very anxious that tiie scheme should be looked at from the right pomt of view. Peace had been put before us as .the supreme end to .have in view. In his opinion peace was not the true objective, %ii we shall not oven attain peace If we make it our. sole or paramount objective. "Justice, uof peace. Is" tfio true'Object, In the' INJTALIAN HOUSE RQMISi Npv. 23.-(Delayi?d)T-A�l4!r-.Jon's weriiiuadc today In the,lower house, of the 'Jtallan parliament that proofs had been secured that several senators sjifi^ deputies ware Involved in pacltlBt:i;^hd anarchi8ta> acttvltlegj ;ll^:/%l*iilbjp8j'f to^^ the Americans ,tt*ir?ekB:-;tUMuithUi^ ex. deVttVftiAS^ptlwpwr 'agrees #lttf?aeOrftaify'BaiterAtake bit -IB'-per oentV.i that is � our fpersonaHntlniate '|ail4er Wvdbea riot., sVanfi alone, I'hpweY^r. � � ��' \#,1Wi�ra,:hj�V�.pot the British fought?. ThC'8%-wa8-invdaiiger,'' It was; tl>e, Jl^tlsh fliat-rirotectjedat There- wore iqiahftaA .nayaVVBtatlonB Invthe ;Pftc(flc, T^eBrltlaH mopped thOm up.' Russia aiJ�(d:Heip by *ay of the; Dardanelles. Tlie Britlah tried to give .it.; Interye.p-tiop was needed 6n Tigris. The Dilt-iBtixiupptled Thf Rrt were �t fee^ffiKAT*^ |aU.^froa�ottthe British Empire, to-, he,could'hot help coupling with them pthar, : The unity of heart and mind fj,^ parallel development that has fcetween tlie self-governing Dominions g^ae on in the United States. He of King George V. had come to, fuller spoke of the establishment of the prin-JfnW'"! ,d�fi?�>thl? war. The Warcpi^ that.ail men are equal in cer-Cabliwt had. prove* to be an effective taj^ .,speots.- If a man of high de-iJOdy to cairy out the alms Of the Em- g^ea^^^^^^ a man of lowdegrte, or iJlre. aed it,�as.Ukely to outlive ^e if-thi WlUng is the other way, it is war ,pid we.need to create a kind jugt the,jsaaie crime and the-offender of federal conshtntlon, or could, .we. ^,,1 be hanged with the same sort of. do-Qulte well^^thout any such;fem- halter: That is the elementary ggrmi barr?sing Md difficult and^laborate ofthe principle of equality estibUshed ooBPtitutioB? HB diJ not know, and i,y ^, common law? and side by side S'^w'^^;KtS'^fh1f,^;^*"t^^'* doctrine, went the. idea of ^�.*ad pot .yet jeadhed the pplpt at seH^overmnent. In the year .1775 this must originate hero Trylno Peace Ppoblems  In his opening remarks Loi-d Cham-wood said the war may be coi^iiue to an end almost at once, or it may ton-i ^_____ tinue, with stem and sanguinary b;it-i jg^^jngg ,nen," said, tird-Cham-ties, without any doubt as to the final i ^vood; amid applause. "Peace," he issue, throughout the winter. In Pltb-(proceeded, "is an idle vision until peo-or case, he proceeded, tliero lie beforo 1 pie. have come to accept the principles the atlies-theditfioult and trying proU-j justice." There could be no lasting peace without the observance, of the principles of justice, and men could not truly appreciate peace Unless they were prepared, if need be, to fight for fie principles of justice and liberty.' It mattered enormously that people ganei-allj; should get their fun-dameattil moral aim right. Try the Criminal* ^Lch siich a-quwtlDn conld-ilnally be Viswered. . ' � - will Solve TJiemiWVM- The views expressed by Canadians latter.form of liberty made one^great stride in advance by the American-Revolution. He was quite aware of the uglier aspects of that quarrel, hut were not quite the same aa tliose. of-'looking upon it as an Englishman, It the Australians. Australia had a greater sense of loneliness and re^ moteness. They were ^6, in a way, nearer to jwssihle danger from with-i out than Canada. Therefore, Australians and Canadians were apt to approach these questio&a from different points of .y^^?ft.\ Ro^ Canada, there /were^d^i?iresii6iis.*- Os*. waif wafe atter'^tia was unsatisfacit^ to' ttldtt that?iG�ipda might, te7%ien -con. sultl^fej^n the other,side, pne njet the -vlBwKoI the extremely practical difficulties' wifitii must beset; the itor-i jnation of any ,^d of Inaperjal Parliament, the dUjIlpulty, tq|u,i�8jM.e8. of the basis oa^'^ich repreaestauDii in that t>[email protected]$. muBt,lie�'ad]nsted, In his opinion, th'e'se questions would solve themselves. They did not knpw at the present moment what the future position of foreign politic^.in the world was going to be. "Our experi- was a great epoch for them, for actu-aUy It brought into being the idea'with wJUch the existing. British Empire has held together, and of course it was a tremendous-stimulus for, free govern; ment among ourselves. Cfoming to the present war, Lord � Ch�rRFood. said .the British (people Discussing the problem of international relations his Lordship referred to the suggested establishment of a grand court for the trial of those responsible for the war. Even after the court had been established the question "would af-ise of providing for a police force to carry out the decisions of the coiirt. In his opinion the immediate .-practical question was what he termed the administrative and legislative side of the wojld's' business, and not the Judicial side. Government would have tb be established in some of,the centres of the world from Vhlch the war sprang-the Balkans, tlie aQcuMUon of treason, he demandV ed action 'in'the chamber within 84 hours to determine whether the cham*: her .contained traitors or calumnalorB; "It Is- ,p1iil�," he exclaimed, -"'tlirat: one.or thii-other roust leaVe this chamr-her.""-' . , v::.v Premler':C|rlifiido supported the prd-posed appbiiitt|ent of a spocial Invee-J tigation committee of seven members.' Such a resbiution was adopted ahd a committee-Wks nppolnted, but after examining decumcnts in the hands of socret aervide men, the members stated that they were ntiable to decide whether or not the accusation was justified. " � '.Are Unfounded. i Lafer, however, after n close esaia-ination of the documents, whiqh had beer submitted by Deputy Centurlone, thp president of the comniltlqe an-liornced Uiat V.i,e body had oonie unau-Jmously to the opinio i that tho cjiarg-es were unfoufdoil. TMmSDAV;^NOVE^i!HteR 28, 1918 !?Or COMMERCE sm ebmuHd-Walker, , CCV.O., LL:D., 0,C.L, Prcildml CAPiTAifAibUp.$,�ooTFRe�iveA^  |p,mooe Sflt JOHN AIM�.flMMMlMtmcfr V.C.BROWNL BPMONTONiNov. 27.-A perplexing aril' prohibition. 19 this and other provinces. The order-in-councll passed trttlab today ar6. movingssputh from rcbangel and afia at Vladivostok, v.,It's a true:story. England has pro-fJonged result inj att.eMrp^s eipansion of,power for the';Brftish Empire, 'if mope territory, were added to the British Empire the time would come when the strain of. administration woiild be .' too great. One would be grateful to any capable power-France,- for' instance, which had recently iome to understand and imitate to a s'tartlfpg degree 'ftie spirit which had made the British Empire- I if they would take the re^onsiblUty i of looking after Mesopotamia. Britain 1 would be very grateful if-France or ithe United States would taHejome of j these world problems off ,her shoul-iders. No matter what natlon^took pn : the task of admlnikerlng the a.ffairi I of Mesopotamia, it must do so. with a I recognized mission from a Council of i Nations, which included, first and fore-t.most,, the nations now a^soolate|a in 1 this war. The solution, putting- it i broadly, of these probleins-was that the civilized power. that ,:,undertook the administration of this^region of tho world should do so. as-n mandatory of civilization generally, under the express condition 'that respect- be shown for the rights of the natlye peo-iple and for the interests of'other civ-j llized powers, and subject to the jerl-j odic audit an& revision exercised .from ! time to time by a council pTthe civil-'i Ized powers. \ Keep Eyes on Justice-Dealing with th.e Balkans, and "the ; farmer Austro-Hungariau dominions," the speaker said It was quite possible that for -some tlnje to conie it would 'necessary for' the powertJ^to exercise" snpervlslohf. over that class of country, and'to'insure not'only (hit the settlement .'of{..the peace conference, proves to, ij'e. tlie right onrj,^but the revlaloh,' al.leration and' improvement to imeot'cIiBnges of circumstanc-irs'ihat will arise shaij be made in the 1 Interests of justice and shall not' mature into a new sore and a new"'griev-iance festering the heart of some peo-' pie that will be the,spark to kindle future' world-wide wars. to meet the case. Alberta will be represented by Mrs. L. C- MoKlnney, M.UA.; and^Aj'. AV. Coone,- general secretary of the^Alberta Social Service League who qre leaving today to attend this ^imefetfeg- A; ' - .Vps.^en. tririoh Wille command^'i^f th^,-Swiss army, has ' asked the'federal' cpuncll to relieve him of his duties. Since the armistice has been sighedr'he says, his services can be dispensed with. , Live Stock, Farm Im^^^ Household Furniture, Etc. ? ?  * ? ?   *  ? BRITISH BULLDOG NCVER LETS GO. niHiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii From The ;-I^ui8VilIe tuckyT ilerald. (Ken- � CONSERVATION OF SCOT. Useful as a Fertilizer SayfEngllvh Expert on Subject.^ ' An Oxford graduate, George Yea-don,, who is connected with the American. Smelting and Refining Com-Jiany's- smelter at Midvale, near Salt Lake City,- Utah, advocates the conservation of common soot from chimneys. "Chimney soot is one of the richest fertilizers known," Mr. 'Veadon said. "Soot contains not only .ammonia but llimp, 5ulphuijlc acid, nitric acid, acetic 'acid, chlorine and iron. "The yalue of sool, is well known in Bngland where it sells for about I $48 a ton. It Is often thrown away hs ] worthless by those who do not know j the value, but careful farmers should I save every ounce. When Bprinkled i around' plants it ^ prevents attacks j from the 'insect8t''�nd the rain carries i it dov/n into the earth, where it does j duty aa fertilizer. Soot is especially I good for killing the wpevll that I groat damage to alfalfa Utah and other aotlons anniially.". * *?* *?* If the Kaiser .'possessed presoieuce or had read history, he must have shivered-as tradition has it that we; do if some one steps on our grave- when he knew for certain .that his spies had lied, and that the stubborn 6tlck-to-it, bull-dog British Jiad de-' cided to live or die with the, Frehcb. The British have, bad a bad record for an ambitious despOt to face. They! brought Fhllip of Spain tp his Knees' -they curbed the 'po^por of Louis the Great of Francfr-iiiey grappled with the mighty "Napoleon and never-let go. That is the gist of the inat- ] ter. They never let go. Great Brit-i ain and'her Dominions Jiave sent over elght-and-a-half millions of men into the struggle."'When we have sent 15,000,000, we V.ill have done as-well., And not Ijefore, we'jnay add. ' Thousands of American lads will come to us alive and whole because thousands; of our blood-brothers from the British Isles have been killed and mutilated-aiid have taught us how to escape. Britain'made her army while France and her oyt-H navy held the gap. ,' ' - I That is a fact America- broadly speaking-Is reluctant to admit. But it is so. 'What Rnnnyniede did was done for us, / For all this they paid. There is hai-dly a home in Great Britain, which does not. hare itis unyjalted: grave In Prance or Belgium-^'not a Btreet on which- � the permanently maimed do not limp to unaccustomed tasks. And the figures shoiy,, that, the percentage of .ca8ui|il,(.le8 from the mother country exceeds the per cent-y age from the Overseas Dominions, thus disposing of one of the meanest, most dastai-aiy lies of the whole Satanic German propiganda, / , Why do we repeat this: jPecause England's contribution is either den-1 ied or derided; because the fact that' her ships have coaled, fed and munitioned Italians and French-to Ay nothing of Ameiic^ns-is neglected; because the fact that she rose from nothing at all to be a full^^military partner of Frunco ia mentlohed by i no one. ' - I British bottom,i convoked by Brit-, HOW MANY BEANS IN TH? MB? The Kudson',s Bay CO; is giving away a 1100.00 'Vlotory Bond for the nearefit oatiniate. I have been favored with instructiohs from* MR. W. H. JENKS TO SELL BY PUBLIC AtJCTION AT HlSfFARM/3340-22-^^^ ' Fiye MUes East of Nobleford, Eight Miles North of Kipp AT 11 O'CLOCK SHARP One Bay Pereher(/ri Stallion, eight years old, 1,M0 pounds. One Team Grey Geldings, seven and eight years oldi 2,700 pounds. I One Team Bay Geldings, four and ejght years ofd, 2,600 pounds. ' �. One' Team, Mare and Gelding, four-year-oldSi 2,S60'pounds. - , One Team fifluies, seven and eight years, old, 2,200 pounds. One Gelding, nln� years old, 1,400 pounds. One Bay Gelding, four years old, 1,100 pounds. One Roan Gelding, nine years old, ^ 1,000 pounds.. ' V , � One Bay Fllly, three years old, 1,300 pounds. One Bay Gelding, two years old, l.'OOp pounds. One Spring Fllly, alx month* old. ..... One Durham Bull, three years old. ^ight Fresh Cows, very choice and young.  . Six Cov/s, fresh before January 1st. , S; Six Cows, fresh in spring. Two' Two-year-old ^Heifers. Tfiree Two-year-old Steers. Six One-year-old Steero. ... ' .1, -/s Four Orie.year-old Heifers. . Pour Calves, three Brood Sows, 2o' Store Hogs, One International Gas Engine, 16-25'h.p.' One Challenge U. S, 8eparator..12-24: ' . . ( ' . . . ,v � ^ ,, One Aultman Taylor Separator, 27-42. One Five-bottom Stubble P. & O, Engine Ceng. One MoCormlck Bjnder; one MHaey>Harrl� Binder, new/. , .. . � .'^^ One Massey-H^rrja Drill. 20 marker, double disc, new. f One Van Brunt .Drill, 20 marker. One^ 16-ditc Harrow, Iri-nnd'OUt throw. One Two-scetlo.n Harrow, one .Harrow Cart. One Oliver jSang Plow, 14-Inch. N .One John Deere Gan(f Plow, l^lnch. ~ One Onerfurrow Sulky Plow-One P. * O. Campbell Packer, 24-wheel. One Deering Mower. � ' One Imperial' Feed Grinder, 12 bur. - One li/z-h.p, I. H. C, Engine Pump and Jack, ' One 10-barrel Water Tank jind Truck. One 125.buthel Grain Tank.'iind Gear, complete, Two Wegons,.complete with bundle racks. Five Wagons, complete with grain: boxes. One Budgy, one Fanning Mill. Ten 8e|:� Double Work Harness. Two Saddles, one Platform Scale, One CreajTi Separator, one Churn., -Onif Range, one Washing IVIachlne. Bed!,. Dresser, Tables, Chairs, etc.; numeroui other article* too numerous to mention. - TERMS-12 months' credit on approved joint note, 8 per cent Jniereit, 5 j>er cent, dbcount f or cash. * This'is one of the finest herd of milch cows in this country. Come early, must start in tim^, the days'j^re short. we FRE^ LUNCH T W.H. OWNER V GEO. P. PORTER, / AUCTIONEER ;