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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOtlR THE LETJlBJ^roCE DAILY HERALD Vra[>NESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 1918 DAILY AND W��KUV tkB LfTHBRIDQE HtaALO PRINT-IMQ COMPANY, MM�T�D m 9Xh Stntt South, Lethbrld�� W; A. Buchar.an FrMlflent and ManaglnK DIractof tUk �onanee -  Buitnata MMiacar TSLP.PHONC* OUloe ........>. OttJoe ...i...... ISBI tilMorlptlAii fMaat Baftf, teUr�red. par waek ,f,,: " " AeUTered, p�r jmt by mall. p�r jreM' a. raa'ktr.fey mail, per' jrasr .i..-] Va4kly, br mail, par raar �> VM.A Dataa.ot azpirr of aatacilpi kaar tally on addraaif labaL iaea of papera tite. exptratki* data la ar authority to contlnua tie lub-acrtptloa. 1.1 *rHE ^PROGRESS OF Tfie.WAR--^' The Serbian-French offensive on the ^Macedonian front, -which cAme^as A surprlee to tb of firs miles on a consldigKible TSSbut Nhas itfeen attained by the FrancO-Ser'' blan forces. / ^ ~ Off^the Amerlcan-lrbnt In;lliie every convenience and where social i\-elfare is kept to the fore in everything, a certain high explosl-ve Is manufactured. It is mighty dangerous stuff-a spark, yes, even a little bit of grit, and the whole affair stretching over many square mllei might be blown to atoms. There are twelve thousand employees, and. It is here where the women enter, eight thousand of them are women. Women, mild and peacefnl^manufactur-Ing explosives that will put the enemy over the Rhine, more quickly than anything else! Think of it- and thaae women are doing a wonderful Borrlce and they are doing it glad' ly* and cheerfully. It is an effective way of backing up the brothers and, husbands and fathers across the channel! . ' - � Then we go to the fleet. Surely every worker in that region is a man. On th� shlpj, yes, but not so in the dry docks, and repair shops. Yo-j will ape ;^-sroni�n .engag^ ^loading cars. TILL EAOER TO' hi COMBA-r�ENEMY - - ... x The spirit of the Canadian soldier nrho has servei'in-France �id,ba�n voimdei^and sent back .to reserve b'at-talions in Bnglaad,: is not insiiired. He IB still-willing *o�erTe.' The inoth >er a local soldier recalved; a .letter Crom iier son -who is -at.scn Engll* camp, la whlcb he .�ta.ted . 4hat-.-an appeal bad been .made at the camp tor four ~^hnndred � "rMralts" for the Siberian .sajnpaigiv,. jmi 55ff �ten, who had alnfady ' done . thete fct, volunteered;- Germany -n'eed nav-|^l er dream* ot -winning the' ^ar'-Wteri the allies' have matsriai irf.Jhat .klsd. to rely upon. _^ CLOSING ALBERTA'S , , , , . LO!>(DON OFFICE. ' Premier Stewart's decisloHitb cidse d: -It was central enough and at a 'spot, Trafalgar Square, but the offices were on the third floor of a building: An office of this character In XiOndoii should be on the ground flogr, -with a large window to display the:* products of the prerrinoe. The commpnwealth of Australia, the states . of AiMrtralla, and New Zealand, have ground floor quartvra, inoaily on the Utrandor close to U, and their win-jflaWS) "Well dressed -with Antipodean iirfiduatSi always, attract attention. ISPhe province of .Quebec has a splen-aia,'location near tha Strand, but It is Bt>q�t the only Canadian province that is '^rpperly represented In London. .BrltUh Columbia baa a fine building kut^it is not very well l9cat�d. The UlCio^-of'Canada's high commiasionar hanifllag beavy material ^tli sepm-i Ing jease,iworking. Jn.^6 shops', -paintr .'Ing -vessels, and jnatiy. other things. 'On the;Clydeit is th4-8ame. 'Vi'omen at ithe hifhes.'Vomen carpentering, wo-tnen'muklng" parts for aeroplatfes, Vo-imen oh-tbe sbips -fildfer.construction; women >verywbere. At Woolwtch iMienal, *dt is the aame. women � all Drive -along a _ beautiful country road^^-England and likely as not" yott.:-wlll see -vromen.iengaged In-giving tha top a naw coat,-of macadam. Look over into a'neighboring field, and-women are .haying. There is one , on a-.'ipewer,.therB:is another with^e ^'""^ Detroit^-- rake; -and farther along "young girls) independent Eubber aijejpltclilng the bay. ' , '. -;lB.Londoniarid^^inbui'gli" and Man- .obeseBi^ and_ - iiTerpool-^every ^ig  oit^^KOM^n^ are . coE(ductots' on the ��hnseea...... They,, are- driving war de-! One of ,tlie remarkable results of �_-;_rjiiL"i'_i^i-l -i: ^"t,.,, .-_ I prrpafpr nrnrtiipf-in-n' in Ctnfarin that -^PICKED UP Jt]^ PASSING TBS BOSr MM Geo. Jones, a famer near Graven-hurst, Ont., was killed by lightning. Thomas Cumertord, a former Rosa-land hotelkeeper. Is dead. Rev. J. C. Robinson, of Tiverton, Ont., has been cabled to Elgin, Manitoba. Fte. William D. Johnson, youngest son of Crown Attorney Johnson, Brace-bridge, was killed in action. H. B. Black, I.'jte manager of the Bank of Montreal at Lindsay, is go^ ing to California, to reside. , Pte. Fred W. King, eldest son of the late Dr. W. F. King, chief astronomer for Canada, gave up his lifejn France t -..... Ohe hundred men from Orillia. Ont., hare given up their lives in France since the war began. ... Hon. Walter Scott, ex-Premior of Saskatchewan, is making, a trip west after a long absence. Premier^Stewart admits that he offered Hon. C. W. Cro^i!,''the ipost of Alberta agent in London. . "The attention of the >few York police has been called to* attacks on newsboys who refuse to handle the Hearst papers. ^' Mas Miller completed b^s flight by airplane from Chicago to N.aw "^'ork in 7.hours and 52 minutes. ' He carried five pouches of mail.  Mayor 'Hylan. ~ of New York, will print a list'of names of those who keep, their residences out of the city, and so.escape taxation. The United ;States Treasur.v has estabjislied a credit'of $5,000,000 for the republic.ofXilj^ria,-which has entered the -n-ar ag^itrsrt' Germany. ; Governor 'KTiifmau won the prohibition nomination- in Onandaga county, N-Y, against, the regular prohibition candidate, O.E. Bishop. Speculators-are-said to be making fortunes by cashing. railroad men's pay cheques in" St. Thomaij and sell- company of Merritton'aad tbe Klolelth Taper company paid fines of. S12. and ?10 respectively, for having children ia their employ under 14 years of age. parjmfent, automobiles; an?l"they; have 5 eatei^i ta^;^e; tsuO^ 'doi-.-j^ifera'iisafcaidly iliuBritidiL^hat.-nromanJiaan^Jentered ;�ince-,the war began. They are going to Vote-in the next^'e^neral -electfon,� at;l�a�lia great manyJof'them are. In; most,-��fssB'they-"get the' aame' wages ^a ijen^-Tlie men-isirB concernejl..about tte^fHiorje,,aft�" tfi.e war. Are -women golhg-to'cpmpete withthem in Ind^B-- ,___...o tiria|7pursuits? Bverywtiefe these wo-:| school. ATlss Stuart is a graduate of greater ^ production .in Qntario is that in spririg'wbeal alone tlre-^production bad been &,i56o,^BOO^:b^shels, compared with 4.pOO.'OOq*bbsheirin 1917.. . Brave and 'gpod'^yl'prk .in ':North Prarice'by the'Salv-atlon Army {)rought avchpclc'for.?10Cl,00b to thai; organization from E., Gary and" the American Steel Corporation. ' ^ '  Miss Jean Stuarf, M.A., has accepted-the.positifti' of pirJnCipal of the high school department of the Innisfree men 7fir/B. beco.ming, skilled mechanics,--andjthey, won't give Jjp.the.-kno-wledge tjiey'.'hiivet.acqnirea, -Jns* becanse 'the;j -war .tag .c^ase'd, .aijd gQ back to ^o--mesti^lJiif^ilotvwitboiif a'protest, atj aaj=-Jr�t�.-��-^........-~.....----------- "H'uihi^riig'tlirou 'war--worn_France, dne^t^Vftei'^e'work "of the women. 'jlj^,KF|6p^h women are wonderful, so iritye,'iand yat- so cheerful.^ ."they ' -.iacrificj^ loved ones-T-husbands in^^B^jii-ma the enemy.. No wonder, tb.ci, that -H^oman la on a higher plans today, nnd no wonder that she will re.T.aln thorrt In the.days to come. She has eanif;d the place and she will retain Is badly placed, also. Australia has just opened a magnificent building close to the Strand and Aldwyoh, but Canada's offlceB are hidden away on rather quiet street beyond V/est-minster Abbey. Sir John -V^'illison alms to reconstruct Canada. He should begin by bringing -Ba'stetn and �V\''estern Canada together, and he^-can't expect to do �0 by travelling around the west, ifnder the auspices of a lot of high pro. tectionlata. the IJnlversfty of Alberta. Five hundred' tons'of coal will be given without charge to the farmers in the "Medfcine-Iiar district by the Ajax Coat Co-., .who-rcently purchased the Ansley Mine at Merflcine Hat. Eepresentaflves ."of nearly a score nf municipalities mgt' at Brantford -and adopted a resolution urging the central route for" Ihe'Trovincial -highway between �V\''indsor and- Toronto. An increase of I'.reO tons of nickel matte, with an average. increase in -valne^ of five; cents per pound,-'made the first six months', output of that ore this- vear worth. $2,270,000 more thaa.in 1917. The French government departnfent concerned with Alsace-Lorraine ' has been re-organized and-hereafter it will 1^ centralized by the premier with an uWder-secretary of . state in actual charge. Jules Cambon, former French ambassador "lo Germany, and who is councillor for Alsace-Lorraine affairs, will assist tbe undersecretary of state. Rev. S. Judson Kelly, of Owen Sound, has been extended a uaanim-ouK Invlt&tion to become the pastor of Colborne Street Methodist -church, London, next June. This action of the official board of that church looks toward filling the vacancy caused by the present pastor, Ur. F. Louis Bairber leaving to accept a call to become the pastor of St. Clair avenue church, Toronto. _ t ' ' Major General. Garnett B. Hughes. C. B., C. M. G.,^. S. O., is no longer a Canadian officer, he having resigned "to accept a responsible position in work relating to the Imperial Ministry of Munition," It appears that the committee on National Expenditure had recommended that the direction of the British Ceiluiose company be taken over by the government, and accprding to the London Standard, Ma-Jor-General Garnet Hughes was sotect-efl to take charge on behalf of the government. ""Word has been received by the Canadian Pacific Ocean Services, Limited, that tha following fiye passengers on the recently torpedoed steamer Mlss-anabie are ilsioil missing: Lieut. R. J. Burke, Canadian pay arid records office, London, Kng.; Lieut. J. C. Fras-er, on lenve; Pte. Bi Henowltz, United States army; Corp. C. J. Mfller, TTnlt-ed Statea navy; Lieut. L. 'Wnieelfir, United States army. The bodies of Major G. G. Weir and Capt. J. C. For-sythe, of the CanadlaA pay and records office, London, been landed in Great Britain. ...... Geo. Sparks, Braji.dbn, was' killed in an auto accident arAle^a^der, Man. P. A. Dunne, bo.minjoa Express agent at .Medicine Hat, has been transferred to Edmonton' ' Members of the -Toronto police force are discussing the formation of a union, Arthur Townaend, forty-five years old, dropped dead while waiting for a car on hia way to work at Kitchener. Mayor Hylan, of Naw York, opposes the clause in the revenue bill placing a tax on munlcjpal bonds." Over 1200 women school teachers in London, Eng., have received increase in pay,. - Capton Loudon, son' of Dr. Jas. Loudon, former president of Toronto University, has been killed in action. Gunner John McPherson, of Edmonton, a graduate in law of Alberta University, was killed in action. Wm. Davidson, of Stratford, county clerk of Perth county,' has been -60 years in municipal service. He is still active at Sa years, of age. The Brooklyn Bapid Transit Co. haa announced a ten-cent" fare in some of the thickly-populated sections of Brooklyn. Lieut. Felix A. Bolte, sot of the late Auguste Bolte, Toronto, and grandson of the late Chief Justice Armour, haa been killed in action. . . In August, American shipyards delivered 323,000 deadweight tons. The United States' great steel and labor supply ^vlU increase the disparity. A year and a hfilf in Brantford jail'was the -sentence Imposed on Peter Vanczek for seduction of a girl under 21. Because he had failed to register as an alien enemy Frank Jutting, 21, a German arrested at Tilbury, was- fined ?100 and costs. Japanese born in California may. acquire and retain title in real estate and no violation of the Alien Land law results, according to an opinion -handed down by Judge Hugh H. Craig, of the superior court at Riverside, Cal., in the case of the stats of California versus M. Harada. ^:r '*Heavy. heaVy hansis over your bead^ ""O* (vkno^ what it is* daddy! you hold it too close and ( smell it-it's WRICLEy^S! Righto, spnny-^ give your appetite arid digestion a treat, while you tickle your sweet tooth/ Chew it After Every Meal- The Flavour Lasts! GiWEWUSlAL (CONTIVTTTO FBOM gBOlTr PaO�> heaped upon us after the war," said Sir John in the course of hia speech, "we must produce as we have never produced before, both Industrially and agriculturally." "There are in Canada today," te said, '-'munition i^rkers numbering 250,000 at least. In trades contingent to war supplies there are 100,000 more. At the end of the,(war. there will be at leaBt..350,000 soldiers returning to us. Counting these, aiid their dependents and the war workers-and their dependents, it means that there will be two million people out of our population of eight millions vitally affected by after the war . conditions. The point "of view of our. organization is that every factory then must be working full time, and that there must be continuous productjoii. Sir John made a diversion here, to speak rit the criticism" the organization had received in the newspapers. Speaking as a newspaper man he said that newspaper criticism was never very serious anyway,' a statement which brought a grin to certaiiT faces in the audience. ' The Tariff. - , Speaking of the tariff after the war, ,^he said that there wo.uld be a revision I after the war but that it would be as likely downward as upward. He said tliat conditions should be adjusted to 'give increased manufacturing efficiency, and to -make possible to a greater extent the manufacture of Canadian raw materials, in Canada. We should relate our. industries more to our natural resources rather than to try to build them up by-compulsory tariffs. Build Up Industries. The manufactui;e of Canadian raw materials in Canada would mean the building up of the population and consequently the ftstaljlishment of new markets for ^he farmer's produce. The west, he said, was the natural seat for the milling industry, and possibly also many other industries. It was difficult of course to draw industries or to develop them where there was no population, but surely he said, the government Hliould make efforts to discover what were Canada's resources and to see that these resources were.developed. The country had timber, lead, iron, zinc, and these should be the basis for our industries. Keep These Taxes. With relation to taxation after the war Sir John felt that the income tax and the eice.sH profits tax would not pass away, nor should they. Ther^ will be a great reveuue. from Industries. The net debt of the country before the war was 336 -millions. The dobt now was ?l,20O,000,OOO. "The -greatest revenuft f,yer ralsed''In Canada \lu "one yettr �'ijjfiajlliyXi.OOO.OOO, so that each year aftar.;the. war an additional revenue WfiOiflOO.OOO would have to bo.,raisfjd..> SJ;r-John^spoke of, tbe Imperial mimitions-.board and the help it had been in establlghing tbe war industWes of the country. In his opinion Bomo such organization would be needed after the war to aid in the establishment of after-the-war industries. The United States and Britain wer^ spending millions to prepare for reatljustment after the w.ar. '-Bfa .Demand for-Products. . Six -bilHdns ' of dollars In property had be'eii. destroyed-up :to'l5i7,'in the W.ar.vareas; said (Sir.. John, .a-n*'." there Wo'uTd- be an libm'ense demand-for raw ihaterigi.ls and products after (the war. "W T ' caused me much stiffering. and two doctb'ra decided that �/: ' -t^v I would hare to go tbiougb aft operationb^foral ctfiUd ' ^ get well. .,:.,.;�>�.': "My mother, who had been helped byiXyd[laJE.,BInfc'| ham's "VegBtable Compound,'advised me* to/try it be- ./ fore submitting to an operation. It relievea me from my troubles so I-can do my bouse worlt�without any difficulty. ladviBBany womanwhoisafflici^edwith female troubles to give LydU E,Pinkham's Vege".; table Compound a trial and it will do as much t toT them."-Mrs. llABia Boyd, 1421 Ijth St., / K. E., Canton, Ohio.  - . ?020 ;