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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - October 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LE7HRRIDGB DAILY HERALD XetbbrtoQe 1bevaR> XetblM&ac, Alberta A1LV AND WHKLY r Propr)t%T9 and *uail*h��* f HI LKTHHRIDOC HIRALO PRINT INQ COMPANY, LIMIT1P Ml fth Strvet South, Lethfcrttffe W, A. iMohar.an Preeldant and Mac aging DlraoAo* lata Torranc* ore than the new C. p. U. president. That he is qualified for the high position is self-evident; the directors of the (\ l\ R. are amongst Canada's ablest business and financial � i '> ~ ^ - I Outside the now but ftve Hrantford. tho I Hon. W. R. Motherwell of Saskatchewan, favors ;i maximum wage of a dav for harvc-Mor� Captain Stuart Moore. n.S.O . M.C. Heginak/has bnen killed in actio"., ilr proviousdv bolonced To the Mounted Poller, sergeants thoro are policemen on duty \u rest having resigned. One dmits, m tho of Woodstock's oldest real-Mrs. Hugh Cook, passed away advanced aice of p.S years, Rov. HiM'.s Wright of formerly of Pincher Crcv^k o,l a call to ilrand Porks, byterian church Cranbrook. has accept-1U\, Pros v i ! .Mrs K. K. Kverson. an old time resi- Datee of �xplrT of tabeerlp%Ium a*� : men and they rarely make mistakes Cr daily oft addr*�i label Amft- j when choosing men to direct the af- of Diper� :JX* Mpfratka date I* Mr authority to oo&Uaue Uli iat �orlptloft. , TEAM WORK Every one knowa the difference between good and bad team work; between the man who thirks his hare in the game, and the dependable man. The shirker soon falls out. Canada demands good team work of afl her citizens in this war. The soldier fights; the man at horn* must pay; everyone must bear his fair ahare of the responsibility of Victory. Otherwise she cannot carry on to the end. The way to prove yourself capable of good team work is to Sacrifice and Save. If you are not willing to do that you are the kind of man who is willing to go to the oth-r side. Save to help Canada, even though it involves sacrifice. That is the way to play the Game. fairs of the company. Sir George Bury's retirement from j dent of Me iicino Hat is dead She ( was wi'h her bus hand at Kout Walsh as early as ISVI. Purine lf� successive days recently, the British artillery hurled more than 10.0'") tons oi shells a day upon the \iemy, according to a statement by Winston Spencer Churchill, nun;sTor of munitions. j the vice-presidency was entirely unexpected ; many people hail though: he was slated for the presidency. He | is another forceful personality, trained in the railroad school for a lifetime, and successful in every position he occupied. Gran: Hall's advance-f raent to the Montreal position held by Mr. Bury only natural. It seems to : he the practice now to promote tho we?*ern vice-president to the Mon-1 (real position, and it is a good cus-j fom. for it places a man. with iirimate : knowledge of the west, the great pro-'timing area of the railroad, ai h�ad-quarters- Grant Hall knows tho west thoroughly and he can do a great ser-j vice to the development of this country in his new position. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR British. American and French troops, who began their big drive on (ASK LORD SHAUGHNESSY TO SERVE CANADA, NOW. Siiii,rt the Canadian Pacific Railway | is recognized as a great national institution, any changes in its omVia's ' is almost as interesting to the Canadian public as shifts in a federal or provincial government. Lord Shaughnessy's retirement is a surprise and yet It can be readily un- At Florence. Out.. Ciarence. the little son of Mr, and Mrs. R Season, lost his life when their house was destroyed by tire. The family w as awakened by smoke, and all but tlw boy were taken from the upstairs windows. The sta;euient in t� or{;iin' newspapers that the minister of militia had announced that General Hermit-is to return to Toronto to command military district No. - is without foundation ai-cora^ng to a statement issued by the militia department. The attention of the- militia department has been drawn to the fact that statements have been made that enlistment, in the force that is being >ent to Siberia is for the term of live vears. These ^Tuesday, which resulted in the irame- \ t , . . . . , f, , , M T, derstood that after his long period of Elate release of Lambral from Hun__. " , , . , , senuce. retirement trom the heaw r^-captivity, have lengthened their hat- ..... . - , . ... , , sponsihUities of president woufd ^lefront to more than .U miles, and . . . _.. * , I desired. There is no greater or abler Cave advanced as far east as the I-a 1 ^ , � ,, ... , . .. sman in Canadian nftairs todav. His CeHe River, an advaucu of ten mll^s, - ... . , (M1 icwr is an inspiration to everv ftccordlng to reports received up till .... u . , , . , yotriK man of ambition. Beeinning last night Reports of airmen indi-I... . . us . j .u . .v ~ - . ' antler the humblest auspices, he cated that the Germans were m rout i . .. , . . .. , , ; gradually rose from a minor position �nd fleeing precipitately much fartber . .. ,. fc . . , , . # �n railroading to pronan v the most east than that point Id the nope of K reaching and preparing for a stand on a line through Valenciennes. I^e Ca-teau has been captured by the British forcei, who ar$ bearing the brunt of the fighting, while the French are Closing Jn on Guise. With these t**o railway junctions In allied hands'the atrategic railway system behind the distinguished position in railroad circles in the world. The C. P. Jl. is the greatest transcontinental in the world and its operations cover land and sea for thousands of miles. The road prospered and expanded to a wonderful degree under his administration. Might It not be to th*> great i benefit of the nation to use the ser- 1 lie capacity, in directing the solution KlndeubHrg J ne is gone and German) * * . . i ^ * vices of this gifted man in some pub- cccupatlon of Laon holds oy a slender �. thread. of many of our great, and serious after Indeed, I-aou e untenable for the ' .� i the war problema. A man of such trench ( wonderful administrative gifts and such wide vision, is needed in the affairs of the Dominion at this moment. Lloyd George baa called to his service i Germans as. a result of the r rvui-n i crossing of the Aiine River. Tbia outflanks the German defenses on the base of tbc angle the line forma In France, and demolishes practically the defanse lines Qf the Germans along and 50 has Pfe^ent Wilson, the gen-the la Hetourae Hiver. Kunhep east Puses of the l^sineas world. Canada the American Hrw. army hai gtormed j should ^mmon Baron Shaughnessy tu the strong Krelmbilde line, while the ;lts counclla If only far the remainder Trench are closing in on Vouziers. |of the war ftnd lbe fatefuI Period nf |5'hus the German det^nsen In the south [reconstruction following. are growing just as* insecure aa were j �* those in tbo Carabrai*St. Quontin re- s The Huns are on the run. Vion before Tuesday's attack, and a ] - big German withdrawal in the south \ Put by your monay for the Victory Is imminent.  j Loan. From London comns a reftprt that i--- Turkey ia likely to hand the Bulgar* ! Peace should be made on German ian minister his passports, and war j soil and nowhere else, fcatwecn'these two former allies may] � 1 foe expected. In view of the virtual | The Kaiser may abdicate tml it U statements are without foundation. Th-1 -erms of enli^imonr are identical with those for service in Frame. N. H. Bacon, who was appointed fur trade commissioner of the Hudson's Bay Co. in mi;:, having resigned, the governor and committee have appointed Chief Factor James Thomson to that orlice in addition to the com-misrii oners hip of land depart- ment, which he has held since 1011. Mr. Thomson is a native of tho Orkney Inlands, bur came nut to .Manitoba in l^"". when he entered the service of thf Adventurers at Fort Garry. Th- fortunes of a n*w and noval Canadian industry are in the hands of H. S. Cb-ments. M. P.. of Vancouver, who is in NV.v Vork, ivith the object of interesting the Palmoliv1 Company in his (at second-hand) ^ discovery. The find i* nothing less than ;m .ancient lake-bed of vome 9u" ac:>s' ex-terit. in a remote part of the northern riding for which Mr. Clements sits a* Ottawa, which lake-bed is composed of a mysterious semi-liquid gultlnoua substance possessing all the attributes of the finest raw * materia! for manufacture into high-class soap, shaving and vanishing cseams, and kindred toilet preparations. In Its natural state the cream of the lake of long ago serves excellently as a soap and skin food. Presumably it is derived from underlying- petroleum deposits, admixed with, some peculiar constituents of the soil, the exact nature of which have yet to be determined by careful analysis. Mr. Clements has taken an option on a half-interest in the discovery, at a price that runs well over the flve-iignre mark. - . I I I Molybdenum in economic quanti-ties has been found close to tho G. TP. line of railway on tho Skoena river. Admiral Sir David Trnatty. according to London gossip, will soon be created a peer in recognition of his services as commander of Die Grand Fleet. Lieut. \*. K.. Denham. Winnipeg, Lieut. A. S. McFarlane. Chatham, Out . and Lieut. Col. M. C. C. Jones, Quebec. Canadian artillery officers are in the latent list of killed in action. Adjutant and Mrs. Vugmire. of Territorial headquarters staff of the Salvation Army. Winnipeg, have been promoted to the rank of staff-captains and have received their orders to go to Pekiti. China. The German minister of foreign affairs will shortly appoint a committee of parliamentarian!* and jurists to frame a German plan for a league of nations, tho semi-oltieial North German Gazette announces, according to ;i dispatch from Basel. Sir Sanies Aikins. Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba, will hav0 a lady secretary until the cessation of hostilities. K. Herbert Coleman. Sir dames' former rirst-aid. i- now in Uie army, nad Miss Cathie Moultrie Lahig will till his placf until lie returns. Pell Hendersor. a native son of St. Thomas, who for the past two years has been a director of the World Film corporation, has been appointed to the division of films branch of the United States government, which is part of the propaganda to speed up production in shipbuilding. An increase of $tt,l4:'..�66 in the marketed value- of Canadian fisheries during the year 1917. as compared with IHifi. is shown by a statement  issued through the department of naval service. The statement shows that the total marketed value of Canadian fisheries for 1917 was $n:�.ft52.044. of which total the sen fisheries, contrib-uter M7.052.605 and cbe inland fisheries $6,299,439. The two provinces which were chiefly r'1 sponsible for thp Increase were BrUbdi Columbia and Nova Scotia. The tisheries of tho former readied a total value of $21,-5S$,5i>5. whicfc was .greater than the iota?tor All Contents Destroyed-Organize Boy Scouts-Lyceum Course. r 1 (From Our Own Correspondent) Barons, Oct. 10.-Mr. J. J. Bell's dwelling, about two and a half miles northeast of Barons, whh completely, destroyed by fire last night, together with all bis household hirnitnve and tho persona! effects of himself and family. Mr. Bell was away from home at tho time. Miss Bell, hia sister, mte in the evening went out to the barn to perform some domestic task and when she returned found the house In flames. The fire wns then so far advanced that Miss Bell was unable to get to the telephone to call assistance. The loss will run into several thousands, presumably cover-led partly by insurance. Mr. Joe Hutchinson, a local rancher, left on Friday morning to join tho American army. leaving his affairs In the hands of his partner, Mr. Ralph Crowo. At tha regular meeting of the local lodge of tho LO.O.F. on Thursday evening Mr. Hutchinson was presented with a gold wrist^watch ! as a token of Uie esteem in which he j is held by his brother Odd-Fellows. | Mr. Henry Schneider returned to I Shepherd. Montana, on Friday morn- ' ing. At. the meeting to organize Boy Scouts last week fourteen recruits turned up and a company was accordingly formed. There were not enough girls in attendance to justify the organization of Camp Fire Girls. Cadet J. K. Hansen of the Royal Flying Corps Is homo on furlough from Toronto. A Chautauqua festival, comprising (six programmes Is to be held here on 'Nov. 14. 15 and 1G. The guarantors met at "The Cooler" on Tuesday evening and appointed tha following oftlcers and committees to carry out : the arrangements for the event: i Chairman. Mr. J. Donovan; secretary, Mr. H. L Planting; treasurer, Mr. C. W. Hansen; ticket committee, Messrs. L. C. Bitmap. A. C. Menden-hall and S. M. Young and Dr. Wall-win; arrangements committee, Messrs. \V. L. C. Cooper and H. May. Eastern Townships Ilultulion First to Enter Camlmii Civilians In Cellars. Steady Savings Bring Real Wealth T1 I REID SURPRISED f Victoria, Oct. 10-When informed of the resignation of Lord Shaughnessy as president of the Canadian Pacific railway today. Hon. J. D. Reld, minister jot railways and canals, expressed bis astonishment and said he could not bring himself to believe such bad happened. He said he would have known of any Impending change in the management of Can-ada'fl greatest transportation system. (By J. F, B. Livesay. Canadian Cress Correspondent). With tho Canadian Forces. Oct. 10. -Troops originally recruited as Canadian mounted rifles had the honor to bo tho first to enter Cambrai. It fell to the lot of an eastern townships battalion lo lead the way. Two companies .siml patrols across the canal at n:05 add established bridgeheads. Half an hour later, men penetrated (he city to (5ramie Rue Fonelon and thence made their way to Place d'Arms. Another column crossed over farther tip ami scoured the line of railways on Boulevard do In Liberie. A little after six o'clock this battalion was in possession of the barracks hospital and gas works and by nine o'clock occupied the ou-tiro rlty. A Central Ontario battalion meanwhile crossed tb� eaual lower down and secured the northeast fringe of the city along the line of (he Poiiai railway. The Canadian engineers established a pontoon hrodge over the canal at six o'clock. Much of the success of the operation was duo to the effect ivo counter-barrage and artillery laid down on tho enemy gun positions. The enemy held the city with late rear guards which the sudden onslaught of our men quickly thrust aside. The Canadian troops pu>.h"d out oast of Cambrai along the line to the canal. Very brilliant was the first crossing of the demolished railway bridge. Two men swam across the canal, bombed the enemy out of his bridgehead and then, linked arm-inarm, the leading nifln of the company scrambled over and in a short time a practical crossing was connected up. The enemy began his evacuation at midnight and as our troops entered yesterday morning fire sprang up nil over the city. Tho Canadians discovered a number of civilians bidden In the cellars. t I A Savings Account, are*. KISC. Manager I.cthbridge Cranth lftA i ed in this province and tho bringing of vacant lands under occupation and production. The plan la directed toward co-operaMve enterprise toHvec-n the federal and provincial govern-' ments with tho suggestion that the Dominion place its credit behind thai of the provinces to make possible the securing of the lands hold out of pro-ductlon. MR. CALOER CONFERS WITH B.C. GOVERNMENT Victoria. Oct. 10.-The general development of tho non-producing lands of the Dominion and the placing of such areas at tho disposal of the right kind of post-war settler formed the subject of discussion at tho formal conference last night tweert the provincial cabinet Hon. J. A. Calder. minister colonization and Immigration, Calder explained to the executive his visit was primarily concerned A $"�oo.onn apartment block U to be j erected in Kcgliia by parties living in Hanover and London. Ont. U win be six stories high and will cover ,t site lfiO bv Lin feet. in* and of M>. that tu gauging the feelings of the varloun provincial governments relative to immigration similar to that Inst Rut- THAT YOU MAY L Hart Schaffner o Marx Clothes i for true economy 4 Canadian Correspondent Describes Vandalism in Ruined Cambrai. tutting ot direct communications be- ! more likely thai he will have to be tween Berlin and Constantinople it la [driven off the throne with an axe. bard to ��� bow Turkey can bold out i I Joug. because Hhe i� dependent on Ger-jnany for her munitions. Germany propoBe'u peace, to the ac-companiment ot burning towns and In Turkish Aaia and In Ruwlan Asia villages and more oppression for the the reporU are all favorable to the j Belgian*, allies. Huns put the responsibility for the burning of French towm and villages on the BrltUh. The only peoples" who will believe the yarn are the deluded SHOULD BE HEARD ALL OVER CANADA More ambassadors ot the cause like Colonel Beaitie should be spreading j Germans. � messages throughout Canada. The Militia. Department ought to .let Col. BeattJo run looie all over, thei country; he would InBpiro the people everywhere. No abler speaker has been heard in the' city, lie nay served through the .war from the beginning and knows the soldier and his dally life fntln\ately. Ho stlred his audience yesterday &� no one ha* ever atirred them in bis description of the splendid spirit- of' the Canadltu soldier. ) His tribute to General fjurrie and the other officers of the force proved {that jthe men ^ere serving under lead- a tors of deeply reIf�fou� sentiments, men [who thought of the higher things < )jfe and led the men along the patlri Rev..A. M. Hub\y, who has been Col. Seattle ia a chaplain who is an all round man. He is a good type of our sky pilots overseas and no wonder they are well liked and au-mlred by the men. The alien enemy didn't have many friends at tho Seattle luncheon. The shaker's strong declaration that the alien enemies should be conncripted and put on soldiers' pay wa� rousing-ly endorsed by the crowd. The gov-erumeut at Ottawa . must soon - do something In this direction or Un life will be made miserable. that would enable them to be bigger �jnd better men. Rev. father McCaffrey and Mayor "liaxdie expressed tho appreciation of tor 14 years rector of *JOmmanuel church, Belleville, wait presented with an address and club bag on the^eve of his leaving to reside In Toronto. With the Canadian Forces, Oct. In. - (By J. K. B. I.ivesuy, Canadian Presa correspondent I- -The Hun has our cm* f-arried ont mom ' ruthless or premeditated vandalism tnan the. destruction of Cambrai, now In progrcna. 'France can never forget nor forgive this," remarked a French officer with u�uth In bis eye*. "Torch, in hand, he romes offering us poaco." We stood early this morning in Place D'Arms, a great public square when the Canadians entered today. It was practically intact. Now it is like Yprea. All in ruin. At !i o'clock exploMon* began and have continued every sine*? all day. hi every part of the town there wero explosion*} of Incendiary bombs with time fuses attached ami th<'.*'e ware followed immediately by outburst?* of llro. In one Hhort street a dozen houses simultaneously burst into tlainua. The Hotel de Vlllo, tlie bishop's palace and othor buildings were blown to pieces. The cathedral htill stands,, but with the ruined chancel only. There is left the groat belfry tower, but with lire, lapping its baa**. As tb** hours wont by, thc< universal character of the holocaust, developed. Tho sun wub obscured and seemed* like a tlery bull of smoke and thick dust of falling walls. Canadian engineers' sought to *pon in tne conflagration by dynamiting tho buIldingK,. but the .flumes broke out at th�!r backn. Cambrai tonight is a HmAclfltE ruin. Thoro remained in the cfty Fn'tlu-r 'i'hit'b, priest of tins church of St.. Iiruojj, Two days ago ho wuh ordered to evacuate. I In refused because hu bad to attend to a dying woman. They throatennd to shoot him, but ho persevered and today ho was caring for civilians who a*4 *M lor 10 dnya in the cellarfl. J � 1 * v m r Vi*,v. ' - f - ft i- -' V-1 i ' p r . r 1 . V-.: ru j � mm w "�sf 8 y*< f mT * 4 4 THE best IS 1 e cheapest an ancient wisdom; e deep truth oi it is now maae clearer. hei n g mad e o right materials in the right way last longer and loo better; you pay more cost less or em, but they an poor stuff. The reason we talk about Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes and say that if you need clothes they're the ones you ought to buy. Js because the long wear and satisfaction you get makes them the least expensive clothes we know of. v. Louis Keel Th** home, of Hart Schaffner K- Marx Ctotlma <.���� typvrlthk 1918 Hart Sckaffoer & Man ;