Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 28, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta ^ A PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRTDGE DAfLT fJEHALD MONDAY OCTOBER 28, ttbe XetbbtibGc Ibetalb XetbOri^ae, alberta ifei . -� OAILY AND WBKKLV IT- rnU LETHRRIDOE HKRALD ^BINT-tNO COMPANY, LtMITKD Mi (th Ctraat South, Lethbrlrif* W. A. Biiohanan PTMldMit aad M�naKlnc Dlraotor Mb Torrane'a - - Buainaaa UtM*m T�LRFNONB� uiMM Otriea ...........�.� U*9 ltt4 �ubaerlptlsn RatMii Batty, aeUrerad, par waek ..... -W Dally, dellyared. pw raar ..If;; Dmitr. by psf ......J*'2 WfaWy, hy mall, par year -�fj-" Waakly, by mall, par year to n.s,.�l,B* Dataa of axplry of ubicrlpUoMap-P�ar dally on addraai Ubai aoa of papara cite. expJraUim data h amr authority to continua ^tha �ui�-�ertptlaB. ^__ THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR An official reply from Germany has ' been received to President Wilson's most recent note, stating in effect that Germany is now awaiting sonje announcement pX the allied terms for an armistice. The reply was rather unexpected, bat it is stated that the ajjied authorities do not deem a reply necessary at the present time. How. ever, the allied war council is preparing for a meeting in France no"^'. \ General Deben.r has won a notable victory on the Oise front, and the entire German army in this region is In retreat. THE WEARING OF THE.FLU' MASK Ttie wearing of 'flu masks does not appeal to the person who objects to being inconvenienced, but the very same person is alarmed about influenza .ind fears he will contract it. Influenza is a germ disease. It has tdken an a\N-fuI toll of life in the east. In wesfom Canada, where it has only recently arrived, the anthorities are j wisely planning to stamp it out by i drastic methods. The wearing of a mask has proved effectual in other places, and a Paris doctor of eminence declares that it everybody wore a mask in that city the epidemic would be overcome in five days. We ihay not like to wear the mask but if those'in authority are of the mind that the wearing of it will prevent the �i�read of the disease, we should' yield to the order, without complaint. The saving of human life Is most important and we should do our utmost to join jn every effort to save life. lord milner's recent declaration LordMilner was educated in Germany A recent interview that he gave conveys tbe Impression that it was German made. He is willing to believe Germany and accept peace now. As the London Globe says, it would be most unfortunate if men of the type of Milner had anything to do with peace negotiations. They would yield to _; wo are going to put Into the fields of France five million men." Five million men! You t*now, I cjuldn't help looking him in the eyes and aslfing htm if he had forgotten what a colossal campaign this is, and whether It was not too late to expect to stagger the world by putting five million men in the field today. .1 said: "Look here, my friends, you know that in the first two years of the war Great Britain by voluntary enlistment without conscrip'tion of any kind, had brought five million men to the colors, and at the end of 1917 we had placed in the field in France-In the field-an army of six million men." And, I said, "You understand what that means to England?. Six million men out of a populiition of forty-two millions, that is on� man in seven of the whole of our ppuolation, old .people, women and little children, one In seven." I .said: "Your population in America is one hundred and ten millions, one-seventh of one hundred and ten millions is nearly sixteen million. I don't say It boastfully, I am simply telling you what we in England have had to do, and when you have placed sixteen million men in the field, you will then have done what we were compelled to do in 1917." You know, men often ask me what are the lines of the British army. A man said the other day: "What is your biggest army, where is the biggest British army?" I said: "Don't you know?" He said: "No, I do not." 1 said; "The biggest British army Is under the sod." That is where the biggest British army is. In the first few months of the war,- these figures are quite authentic, I verified them at the British embassy before I venture to put them before you,-in the first few months of the war we lost 550,000 men; we lost 78 per cent, of our entire fighting land forces in the first few months of the war. In the great retreat one division went Into action 12,000 strong and 2,000 came out. Out of)409 officers in one engagement 50 returned. You talk about the Somme fight, you know what It cost us? 25,000 officers, half a million men, and I can't tefl you about the Dardanelles. We lost in the first year in the war 550,-000, in the second year of the war 650,000,. in 1917 we lost 800,000 men. You know what France lost that same year?. 300,000; that is to say, that in 1917 the British force lost half a million men more than France. The reason for this heavy loss was the fierce fighting in Flanders. You read about .-Passchendaele and Vimy Ridge and they are names to you, but oh, the cost of them. We lost 27,000 men In one month killed in Flanders, a portion of the line; at another point we lost,/killed, 6,000 officers and 95,000Ven killed. 1 can't tell you what we lost In March, but I know this, our officers' casualties were 10,000. Verdun, you have heard of Verdun, you know how many divisions were thrown In there. Twenty and a half divisions. Germany threw in twenty and a half divisions against Verdun from first to last. You khow'what was thrown In at Cam-bral?. She threw In In Cambral 107 divisions and 102 of ^hose were thrown against one point of. theBritTsh line,-and some people are foolsJ enough tp ask; "Why was there a gap In your line?" Why waa there a gap In your line! Why? Contrast the 20 divisions at Verdun with 102 divisions at C.ambral and with all that armament of Germany ^nd you will understand why there waa a gap In the line;;-Capt. Edwards of the British army, In a speech at Minneapolis. jBackiUp the boys. Back up Fooh and a complete victory by buying Victory Bonds. Peace or no peace, the money asked for in the present loan, la urgently needed. - Don't whine about the flu' mast Think of the bpyg who have to wear a -gas mask, a 'big ugly covering for the ehtlre face. iQwniaaB are hoarding, inoney, des-paicbiss tell us. They wjll board more qf .^t, whan they hear Canada after four years of .war, oversubscrlbeil an- Join the procession of bond buyers. Back np your soldier friend with a bond. Buy a bond and keep up Canada's PTOsperity. Show your faith In Canada by loaning her some of your money. You are asked to loan your money at 5l^ per cent, and all of Canada is your security.- r)ICKED UP IN ASSING dm^ rciB. THE BUST WAN Dr. K. M. Lambert, well known Ot-i tnwa physician, is tiuad. John Harrison, a well known retired barrister, of Hamilton, is dead. Wni. Kfiraniison, of Swift Current. WHS Ijiiled while hunting at Grande Prairie. Arthur Rainville, IT. was fatally shot through the stomach while hunting rabbits near Ramore in Northern Ontario. Rev. A. Mathews, principal of tho Presbyterian Industrial school, at Shoal Lake. Man., died a victim of Spanish influenza. \ - ' Lieut. Eugene S. Phillips of Crnn-broolc. who is with the Canadian infantry, has been awarded the Military Cross for cpnspioiious bravery oa tho field of battle. Jliners on Vancouver island are to get an increa.se in wa.^es of "5 cents a day. The wage scale henceforth is to be adjusted every three months in accordance with the Cost of living. Alexnnder Tetroault- at a fire in Montreal jumped from a third floor window .in an attempt to drop on to a mattress held out forlrim. He missed it end was taken to Notre Dame Hospital with a fractured 'spine. Alex Smilii, leading farmer and bee keeper of Darllngtoi) township. Out.,: is Capt. P. J," BurkD. a former well known Reglna teporier. was killed in action. * ^ BeHeville4City Comu'il will enter suit ngainst^Vl those owing poll and income tax. ? Wm.'^McParlauo, a Pittsbur.? farmer, was found guilty nt Kingston of having uttered seditious '.anguage. Rev. A...0. Hiiguot, Presbyterian pastor ot Slocan, B. C, i.s leaving to take up work in the Winnipeg presbytery. Cadet J. R. Speer. of Oak Bank. Man., was killed as a result of a flying accident at Camp Mohawk, Deseronto, Ont. Dairy products-hut tor, cheese and milk-exported in 1017 were worth $43,000,000. Pulp and paper products reached $63,000,000. Pte. Oswald Gilbert Darling, son of �Rev. Chas. Darling, rector of the church of St. Mary Magdalene, Toronto, was killed in action. Leonard Poster. 20. son of Douglas Foster, of Hunibcistnue, was killed in Welland, when an automobilo ho was driving turned turtle. � Major Chas. N. Hoy, D.S.O., a native j of Oriilia and a veteran of the Boer war, is fighting under Gen. AUenby in Palestine. Ha i-"! second in eomniand of the South African Cape Corps, a colored battalion, which according to despatches, "displayed great gallantry and push." Dr. Logic, of Paris, Ont., aayg Span-igji itiflwen�� jilts hardy yoimg men and fat woman. William James Murphy, publisher and aolo owner ot the MlunonpoHs Tribune, died In Chicago. Liaut. Carl Heebner, only son of Prof. Charles Heebner, of the Ontario College of Pharmacy, wao killed ih action. Dr. Walter F. Chappell, F.R.CS., one of the most noted nose and throat spociallstfl in America died suddenly in New York City. He was born nt De-Cew Falls, Lincoln, Co., Ont. At StratCord-Aid. William A. Skid-more. E. Rosseter and Wm. Cole were arrested charged with being officers or members or spreading the propaganda of the Social Democrats. Dr. W. C. Senerton, prominent surgeon of Vancouver, succumbed .to influenza, contracted /while waiting on patients. Ho was born in Exeter, Ont., and was a graduate of the University ot Toronto ot the class -of 1911. Mrs. H. Stickland, WalkerviUe, received serious burns about the arms and head and had her hair completely burned oft when she was endeavoring to light the gas for the oven v,'hen on opening tho door, flames burst out enveloping her. It is reported that Saskatchewan has increased wheat acreage almost a million, acres over last year. In 1917 the acreage seeded to wheat in that province was &,273,253 acres and this year 9,249,260 acres. This year the figures for new breaking show a total ot 614,-980 acres, as against 431,689 acres in 1917. CHARACTER IN THE HOME PIANO is just as attractive in its way, as is character in the home itself, and lack of it is. unfortunate in either. THE HIGH GRADE LINE OF INSTRUMENT* in MASON &RISCH STORES are distinguished examples of pianos ot character. They tell their own story so .well that we invite you to come and sec them. Investigate them, bear thenl, rathei tlian-wad about them. ^ ~- Our Exchange D�pf�rtn�*pt haa recently taken Into #)�9K a amall Henry Harb�t>t itUf> lo Piano In m|atlon oak, in exchange for a Play�f>P(�i�4i,' It is nearly .new and woulri. graee any drawinf'rl�Off(r.Vyi for this In- Btrument, with btiich to match. It will pay yau to.eall and examine thla piapo. EASY PAYMENT PLAN MASON & RISCH LIMITED BALMORAL BLOCK FIFTH ST. 8. LKyHlRipai > Bed Deer haa been canvassod for votes; it will now be canvassed for bdnds, . , .. , , . ..... eally cheaper in the end We could not hope to maintain the present rapid increase in the sale of Goodyear Cord Tires did they not cost less in the end. Their advantages in speed, comfort and freedom from trouble are very real and very desirable. Tliese qualities have made possible the use of Goodyear Cord Tires on five-ton trucks, travelling at passenger car speeds; on all the winning cars on all the speedways of Amcriipa. But long mileage, less gasoline consumption and slower car depreciation are the rcat factors in Goodyear Cord success. Users write us of mileage far exceeding hat rendered by ordinary tires. Goodyear Cords are standard equipment :onx][)ore than a dozen famous cars. These facts are more convincing than anythirij^ we could say to you of the merits of these tires. They are ample reason why you should hilvc Goodyear Cord Tires on your car. Yoy can obtain Goody ear Cords at fair "madc-in^ Canada" prices from Goodyear Service Sl^tions^ The extra thick and extra good Goodyear H^^vy Tourist Tube gives service equal to the Goodyear Cord Tire. It comes in a handy, Handsome'^bag. Tube, bag and box are stamped "Heavy Tourist*' for your protection. Goodyear Cord Tires and "Heavy Tourist" Tubes are higher priced-and better. The Goodyear Jiff & Rubber Co.^ of Canadd, Limiitd ;