Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 21, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
if NOROHKIMER PIANOt �0I60N PHONOGRAPHS \ -A98INIB0IA MUSIC CO^ UTO. "Ev�rythK. & A. White Pine Cough Syrup with Tar is a healing remedy compounded o* White Pine BarR, Menthol, Tar, Wild Cherry and other well known ln�redients. Out a botUe of this effective remedy as soon as possible. Sold in two sizes, 25c and 50c. THE KENNY & ALLIN CO., Ltd. NEXT DALLAS HOTEL ^^ien^^m Store PHONE 14S7 SPECIAL ON JONATHAN APPLES EIGHTY CRATES OP ORCHARD RUN JONATHAN APPLES, ALL IN SPLENDID CONDITION, YOU CAN GET NOTHING BETTER POR IMMEDIATE USE, GOOD FOR EATING OR COOKING. THIS IS LESS THAN THEY CAN EE LAID DOWN IN L ETHBRIOOE POR IN CAR LOTS. WE DELIVER FOR A SMALL CHVKRQE.-ASK US ABOUT PARTICULARS. WhOe thcf hit, per crate........... ..... $1.90 THE GOOD CO,, LIMITED High-class Cash Grocers Phone 525 Canada Food Board License No. 8 599 ALLMENAFFEGTEO BY mm ORDER Work or Fight Would Mean Conscription of Married As Well-as Single >Jen ? PRESIDENT OF 8. C. ^ UNIVERSITY IS DEAD Yanconver. Oct. 19.-Dr. F. F. Wesbrook.. president of the Unt,Tersity of British Columbia following an ilUiess of several months, died here late this afternoon. Br. Wesbrook was born at ,? Brant. County Brant. Ont.. on > July 12. 1S6S. He was the son ? of H.. S. Wesbrook. formerly ? : : > : no 1 J VES CREDIT 0 LLOYD GEORGE Is Responsibla for Him Being in Command of the Allied Forces UNLESS IHE STRIKE SETTLED MEN ARE TOBECONSCRIPTE >'ew York. Oct. 21.-Marshal Focb. generalissimo of the allied armies, replying to the felicitations of David Uoyd George on is Glli. birthday, on Oct. 2, gave the British premier credit for placing him in supreme command, according to the text of telegrams made public here today by the British bureau of information. The message of Premier IJoyd George reads: "Please accept my sincere congratulation on your birthday. I feel particular pleasure in addressing you at this moment when the allied armies under your command are making such formidable stride?. I do not know whether I should "the more admire your marvellous skill as .a commander or your indomitable courage and the unquenchable faith in victory which you have' shown in the course of this war." ' .Marshal Foch replied: "I a mgrreatly touched by your congratulations and thank you sincerely. I do not forget that it is to your insistence that I owe the position which I occupy today. The sure sign of the glorious days awaiting our armies is to be found in the perfect unity -which exists now between all the allied fore- i e�." j Calgary. Oct. 21.J-Local military authorities have now completed all arrangements, unless the strike is settled almost immediately, of calling up for service all of the men who have been granted provisional exemption under the Milftar>' Service act. This was the defipite information given the Herald this forenoon by James Muir. K.C., the agent here of the department of justice. -Mr. Muir states that he is now only awaiting a final telegram from Ottawa before instructing the military authorities to carry this into effect. It is stated that if this happens quite a considerable percentage of the men will he drafted. Arrangements, as a matter of fact, were completed on Saturday, but in. the hope of a settlement being arrived at Mr. Muir wired Ottawa asking that this for the moment be suspended. It is the reply to this message that :Mr. Muir is waiting before communicating his final instructions to Col. George MacDonald, the D. O. C. of Military District No. 13. The representative of the headquarters of the freight handlers' union, who has been in Calgary since Saturday evening, after consultation with the strike committee wired to Senator Robertson, hut when seen this.-morning Alex Ross, M.L.A.. or other officials of the Trades and Labor council refused to divulge its contents. It was learned, however, from an unofficial source that the gist of the telegram is that it was suggested that the Canadian Pacific railway leave the sfettle-ment in the'hands of Senator Robertson .and that the men would be willing lo kbide by the senator's recommendation if that were acceptable to the company. SIX OUNCES OF BOOZE FOR INFLUENZA SUFFERERS Ottawa, Oct. 21.-Wider application I of the no-strike order-in-council is; I understood to be under consideration, j ! Prosecutions so far in Calgary have i been taken under the provisions of the 1 Industrial Disputes Investigation act. which provides penalties for men en-^ gaged in certain industries who strike i without first applying for a board of I conciliation. The course was taken be-; I cause there was dobut whether the ! ; original strike was declared before the \ ; no-strike order was approved bjirthe' ; governor-general. I Bu!. it is pointed out here, sympa-I thetic strikes are in a different cat-j egoric. Any declared since the approv- al of the order come under its provisions. Xot only are the penalties heavier which may be imposed by the ' civil courts, but the order contains ' a work-or-fight provision, which may be put into effect. In scope, it goes farther than the present application of. the -MiliUry Sen-ice act. No married i men have been called to the colors under the Military Service act. The work-or-fight order means all men. whether married or single, j "Any male person, employer or era-'ployee. of military age, as defined by : the Military Service act." reads the provisions, ".who violates any of the herein above enacted regulations and I any director of such military age of \ any company who acquiesce in the ! Violation of any said company in the 1 I violation of said regulatlQns, shall j ! ipso facto be deemed to he a 8oli(ier. ; enlisted in the militia of Canada and j subject to military war until the dura-1 tion of the present war and until de-1 i mobilization thereafter and shall for-1 f*it any exemption granted to hiin and j any right to apply for or obtain any: i exemption from military, service und- ] er the Jlilitary Service act." -j ! It is emphasized that there Is no � ; desire to cause undue hardship by i rigid application of the order-in-coun-1 c.n and hope is expressed that sat- i ibfactory settlement will be reached |.j before such a course is rendered'nec essary. Heed the Warning Shiver Cold chills running up and down your spine may prove ominous aignals of approaching colds, la grippe, etc. penslar laxative cold: breakers relieves col^s 'and similar complaints in - in. almost magical .�way. It iageiltly laxative and by loosening the bow-els, stimulating the secretions and increasing the activity of the varions vital organs it expels every vestige of cold^, la grippe, etc. Price 25c box THE REIT tROSS DRUG & BOOK CO., LTD. SucMaaera*!* Jaekien A Ca. Talcphenea 655 and 12tt . Bharleek Building city and district For Belgian Relief ,^ A contribution of 110.00 to the Belgian Relief Fund, from L. J. McKenzie, Lethbridge, is acknowledged. The Biggest Spud Yet B. B. Gillette, living 2% miles west of Commerce, has the biggest epud yet. It weighs only an ounce less than four pounds. No Meeting of Moose The Loyal Order of Moose. Leth-bridge Lodge. No. 7S2, -will not meet tomorrow night on account of the influenza epidemic. Thanks For Asslatance Chief Hardy wishes to extend his hearty thanks to the members of the Salvation Army band and other citizens who lent such splendid aid at yesterdays' fire. Why not Prepare for Cold Weather Take Advantage of Our 10�/. Reduction Sale On AO StoTes, Ranges vsA Heaters, Both Coal and Gu. We have the largest assortment ever shown in I.,ethbrl OWING TO THE LOCA- ! TION OF OUR MARKET WE MUST DO BUSINESS BY PHONE It's convenient -and we must give exceptionally good service to hold our customers. If you are not a customer it will be to our mutual advantage to have your trade and suggest you investigate for a couple of weeks. R. COULTRY Phone 492 Tha Albar^Maat Market � Canada Food Board License Number 8-2S693. ' Toronto, Oct. 19.-This morning 'the registrar of the Ontario College of Pharmacy, with the approval of the Ontario license board, issued an appeal to druggists of the Province to abandon any dislike they may have to the legal sale by them of liquor on a doctor's prescription and to sell the prescribed six ounces limit to patronr. having the required prescription in order to meet the great demand caused by the influenza outbreak. MARKETS WE WILL PAY YOU TOP PRICES FOR YOUR FURS Hides, Pelts, Etc. LETHBRIDGE HIDE, PELT &. FUR CO., LTD. Rear C.P.R. Telegraph Offices Cor. 4 th Ave. and 5th Street S. Phcnes: Office 799; . Res. 326 Reference: Standard Bank Winnipeg, Oct. 21.-Cash markets were quiet and dull today. Oats closed l%e higher tor October and un-j changed for December. Barley closed Ic higher for October and December. Flax closed lo lower for October; 3Vic higher for November and 2%c higher for December. Winnipeg Markets Oats- Open Close Oct....... ..... S4',b 851.2 Dec............. 75% 75% Flax- Oct............. ,"?18 3191/2 Nov............. .!17 319 Dec, ............ 309 313 Barley- Oct............. 100 100 Dee............. 102 102 CASH PRICES Keep Your Nose Clean Sounds unimportant, but mean a great deal these days. " One of the simplest mestas of effecting this is by the use of McKESSON & BOBBINS' NEW nose cup A wee pinch of salt and lukewarm water is all that is neces- sary. 35c li.NiguiUthaB&Co --L�iH�a- WhalMalt and Ratall Chamlate Phones 151S and 322 Young Girl's Death The death took place in the city on Sunday, October 20, of Millie Margaret Noren, aged S'^ years, beloved daughter of Mr. and Jlrs. Alfred Noren, 409 3rd Street South. The funeral will take place from the parlors of JlacKay. and MacKay tomorrow afternoon at 2.30. Interment will be made in the public cemetery. An Infanfa Death The death took place in the city on October 20. of Clarence Gilbert lCe.=s-ler, aged 10 months, beloved son ofj Jlr. and Mrs. Anson Kessler, 712 11th Street South. The funeral took place his afternoon at four o'clock from the residence. Interment was made in the tpiiblic cemetery. T. S. Fetterly in charge. In loving memory of Pte. William Thompson, killed" iii action Passchen-daele. Boigium, 21st of October, 1917, brother^of the late John Thomson, killed in action Sept. 24, 1916: One year has -passed since we lost liim. Friends may think the wound is healed. Little do they know the sorrow That's beneath a smile, concealed. Inserted by his mother. 263-1 BIRTH GRAWPORD-Bom, to '.Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Crawford. 625'14th St. S., on October 20th, a son. 263-1 ' Death of Child Robert Kerr Guest, aged eight months, died at the family residence, 723 eth Street South, on October 20th. The funeral will take place tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. Canon M'^Millen officiating. Interment will be made in j St. Augustin's cemetery. Funeral arrangements in charge of T. S. Fetterly. DEATH DOE-Alice Minnie, infant daughter of Mr.-and Mrs. A. Doe. passed away yesterday, Sunday, Oct. 20th. The funeral will-take place tomorrow, Oct. 22, from the residence, 112 16th St. North. 363-1 WESTERN CANADA T AT KANSAS CITY Calgary. Oct. 21.-::-Western Canada scored high at the international soil products exposition at Kansas City, capturing a total of 104 prizes. These include first, second, third and sweepstakes in wheat; first, second, third and sweepstakes in oatg; first, second third and sweepstakes in barley, and first and second in flax. Seagcr Wheeler, of Rosthern, Sask.. won first, sweepstakes and the $600 silver cup offered by the Canadian Pacific railway department of colonization and development for the best half bushel of hard spring whpat. H. B. Shealey of High River. Alberta, was second in this competition. Nick Taltlnger of Claresholm, Alta., won first and sweepstakes for barley. The province of Manitoba took first prize tor state vegetable collection, and Kildonan first for county vegetable collection. SEVENTEEN OF CREW you're safe at the sanitary barber shop West brook Bros, Oppotlta Batiic of Montreal NOW IN STOCK gluten-feed > 100 LB. SACKS OREATEST MILK PRODUCER f. 0. hyde&co. 'PHONE 1244 * LETHBRIDGE AUTO STORAGE Five Dollars per Month Having leased the Hick-Sehl Warehouse we are prepared to look attor your auto during winter months in practically a fire proof building. Ford Garage 1232 Third Avenue 8. Lethbrldge .Vo. 2 WW... SG E.vtra 1 Feed ... -\'o. 1 Feed.. S0V4 Barley- No. 3 C.W...100 Rejected ... 91 Flax- .Vo. 1 X.W.C. ... Calgary -Vo. 3 C.W.. , No. 2 Feed'.'. 82 V2 821^ 77% No. 4 C.W... 95 Feed .......91 ..............319 Livestock Calgary, Oct. 21.-Only a few loads of cattle came in this morning to the stock yards, which were pretty well cleaned out on Saturday. Prices are the same as Saturday's. Top beef. $11.50; fat cows, $7.00 to $7.75; Btockers. $7.50 to' $S.OO and feeders. $8.00 to $9.50. There wers no hbgs on the market, i)ut dealers quoted $17.75, fed and watered. Belfast. Oct. 21.-The Irish steamer Dundnlk was torpedoed in the Irish Sea last week. Of the crew' of more than 30. only 13 were rescued. The Dundalk was owned by the Dundalk and Newrj' Steam Packet coinpnny. She measures 863 tons. � : : : > * o ditional $120,000,000 for ship- ? construction, making a total ? for that purpose of $3,004,000,- ? 000, was asked of congress to- Inarea-so in the military d'efic-iency bill now under consideration. ? ? �: tlon. : ? ? ? : ? * > : * * To Inspect Trains at Boundary Edmonton Bulletin: Mr. Gordon Thompson left Friday night for Leth' bridfee to act as inspector for the Provincial Board of Health. Owing to the university closing, the medical class volunteered their services to help combat the influenza epidemic. Mr. Thompson is one of the first to leave to inspect trains on the borders of the province. An Important Work Mr. J. S. Jones, of the Bank of Montreal, left Satiy-day for Calgary, from which point he will be delegated as one of the assistants in the amalgama- j tlon of'the Bank oC British Nortlj ! America with the Hank of Montreal, j Mr. Jones will visit several towns in ; this province and also in .Saskatchewan, and the length o� his absence is unknown, it depending on the time required to complete the negotiations. -High Rivor Times. Mr. Jones is a son-in-law of Mayor Hardie. Over 36,000 tons pf^ an increase in output was made in *. week by the miners in Illinois in response to t^e call for g;reater production. A record of $64 for 8 hours' work was made by Hugh McNulty, a rivet , driver in the Chicago Shipbuilding yard. This is at 16 cents a rivet. ANNOUNCEMENT Social club dance will he held-in the Knights of Pythias hall Saturday evening from 9 till 12, the best music in the city, good floor, arid a good time for all. Admission, gents $1.00, ladies free plus war tax'5 cents. Veterans half price. 261-2 The Girl Who Waits At Home It is unquestioned that a soldier fights all the harder, when there's^a girl to come back to afterward, and much of the spirit and dash tljat animate the allied soldiers ia due to the waiting women at horaa. The song, "Laddie in Khaki" on *Vlctpr-Record is sung by Alda,,'-and ^'possesses n wealth of tendterneas telling of one girl who -vvaits. Mason & Risoh, Hm-ived, Balmoral Block, I.