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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - October 16, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta *agesix THE EETHBMDGE dailt JIERAJUj 'WEDNESDAY. OGTOBIilt 1H, HUM il BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. Mc Manu's I. ANDY . THE RADIATOR MAN WILL REPAIR YOUR RADIATOR-AND GUARANTEE THE WORK. Rear Dallas Hotel (Upstair*) U. S. TRANSPORT NATIONAL LEAGUE L Probab'y Will Wind Up ness and (Jet Ready Settled Conditions. Busi-for New York. Oct. 1(5.-Major league baseball. In so far as It concern* the National league, will be officially terminated at the annual meeting of the association to be held in thin city on December 1". At the gathering the senior organization will formally wind up the busincos affairs of one season just closed ond enter upon a hiatus which will remain undis- turbed until such time as ti.:ema-tional affairs appear tc> warrant a revival of the professional end of the national game. This, at least, is the intention ��>: the magnates at the present time, and nothiuR short of a most yensa-tionnl change in the war status within the next two month* will cause a shift in the plans of the le.'.cue It requires a long period of preparation and much dotal! work, prior t� opening of each pennant race, and it is recognized that in the present us-settled state of baseball affair- it would be impossible to renew th--operation of the circuit without ample time in which to formulate arrangements. A declaration of pe.\> e coming late next sprint would prove of little value to the bit; league dubs, according to the opinion of prominent magnates. Look for Bstter Regime It has been pointed out tha' the players of the various teams would be scattered to the four points of the compass; that some of the baseball parks will have been adapted to other forms of business, that problems j would arise during the readjustment j period which ha\e never confronted! i>a-"l)ali magnate* and that the best ! policy will be to make haste slowly i f course, out of i!o/>r-. : but thi> l.irg- Indoor ball is used and the rul-M of indoor ha-d>all u-lhered !�e* sufficient, qualifications to feci at home In a j few Innings, i On athletic fields and aerodromes , all over Krar.ee. one may sec scores j of iiritUh, run.uii.in. Australian and American officers and men playing indoor baseball with a vim and eagerness nerer displayed nt cricket. "Indoor baseball knocks cricket into a cocked-hat." declared the star cricketer of one of the Guards regl-menu the other day. Probably tho ijuleker action, tiio wider ineluslve-ness of the game, and the laughs it arouses among the players and spectators-to say nothing of the rootlne, appeals inoro to tho soldier in Franco than tho more serious and sedate gainu of cricket, and tho equipment is simpler and cheaper. A GENERAL STRIKE SEEMS INEVITABLE Caljrary Trndvs � Lfibor Council Show Defiance to Government Order. Notice to Customers of the Graham Motor Co. We wish to announce that heginning on the 1st of October our garage will be run on a cash basis. ported to have troops on board and I although details worn withheld by tho I authorities. It was reported that be-Itween ;io and -10 ot tUe crew were j ('.rowneel in the boiler room. The troops were repotted to have all beef, taken off safely. The cause of 'the sinking was unknown, but it was I said that the ship wus undergoing in-i-etlor rep.i rs that may have In sorao , v, ay had to do with the entrance ot ' water into her hslil. I The sinking occurred at five o'clock this morning while most of tho troops were still In their berths. In their hurried escape from the ship to tho pier mint of them had no time to don their doth"*. The Hed C'r'osp was called upon (or assistance and soon trucks filled with blankets, clothing and food i arrlve-.l at the plor for distribution union1: the shivering soldiers. T't- t  port wat formerly the b'.g II ' morli-an ,'J.iti" passenger At..- : iUu. *!h� .register* 22,122 ;. >-!i�* wa- fuKen over here v -:t ti:e I'nited Stall's entered tho 1. Tile Vessel K t-> MO fCVt long and wa* built in Wish a navy en w on board the ship has been In the service of tho navy as a transport. Cause Unknown. Washington. On 15-An official report to the navy department says a muster of persons known to have been , on tho Amerika shows none missing, j There was no known cause of tho sink-in*. St"p� are alp-ady under way for raising the ship. Calgary. Oct. 14.-Defiance of the government's order-in-councll prohibiting strikes was voiced at a mass meeting of striking Canadian Pacific railway men In the I^ibor Temple yesterday and the geuornl strike will proceed. Alex. Ross. 51. P. P.. was tic? principal speaker at tfio meeting and as president of the Labor Council, outlined a policy of "passive resistance" to the government's order. When asked after tho meeting for a definition of the term as applied to the local strikers, Mr. Ross declared:: I "We will all go to jail." | Tho meeting passed a resolution calling on the government to remove tho ordcr-ln-councll; also one endorsing the attitude or Tom Moore, president of the Dominion Trades und Labor congress, in protesting against the order. It was also announced that the gen-oral strike will proceed this week to support the claims of tho Canadian Pacific railway freight handlers, whose dispute with the company was the origin of the present trouble. The Grand Trunk Pacific and Canadian Northern freight handlers will come out Monday and teamsters and Calgary civic employees on Wednesday, and following that other unions until tho Industrial and civic life of tho city Is completely paralyzed Moderation wns urged by Alex Koss and tho other principal speakers In any action they might take in re-slstlng the authorities In carrying out the federal ortler-lti-eouncll prohibiting strikes during war time. This view appeared to meet with the general approval of the men, who eventually passed tho following resolution practically unanimously. "Whereas the press dispatches announce that to strike is an unhtwlul art. and whoreas the right to strike Is the foundation ot Industrial liberty and whereii* It was agreed at the Ot-li.wa conference that no sin-h legislation will he enacted without consulting Inbor as an acknowledgment of Iflbor's contribution to the war; therefore, be It resolved that this ma�s meeting of wage earners requests the removnl of the or.ler-ln>an. He said be found universal determination to ii.ii V. up tha splendid efforts of the men at tho front. He said that personally he had no confidence in (iertnuiiv or tho present mood of the 1 ,-ald Sir Thomas. 'The nation's expenses are continually increasing and that is why we are asking for if.nii.iiiiii.iino this time and I feel sure we will get it and more." The minister assured his hearers that the minister i�r fiiuince would be ! finite helpless In currying out Canada's problems in these war times , without the help of such men who i were unselfishly lu.osting the coming. Ho assured them, nm, that in boosting i the loan they wen- not only rendering ; real financial aid to Canada, but wore j promoting real patriotism. He ex-\ pceted this coming loan would be the ! Ust tho country would require until : well into next year and by that time ;ho hoped financial conditions would ; lio considerably different. To young men -about clothes saving THERE are a lot of unlucky young fellows not in the service; theyd like to be; but liavent 'been able to get �an "Agnes married a self-made man didn't she?" "Ves, but she has compelled to make exteoaiv* alterations."-ton Trauso'iTi. him Bos- GERMAN PAPERS CONFUSED Washington, Oc t. 15.-SwIbs (lis-patchea todav say the German news papers are showing u confusion equal to that which they nhowed in the in1 terval between tho proposal of Prince Maximilian and President Wilson's Ultissiigo of inquiry in. They all want to do everything they can-there s a ehance to help some in clothes. When you need clothes, buy good ones; pay enough to get them; good clothes last longer. You don't need to buy as oiten---that saves resources that can be turned into war uses. At this store we offer clothes that save; Hart Schaffner & Marx make them; in simple refined war styles that use no unnecessary materials; some have the military back; others the seam at the waistline; stylish every one of them-but combined with the quality that economizes. Louis Keel The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes ;