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) - September 25, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THE (LCTHBRIDGE OAILY HERALD WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1918 pfcetbbrtbac Ibetalb DAILY AND WIIKLV ' INft COMPAfJY, LIMITED �$ m *h ttraat �o�ittv LathbrUaa W. A. Buchanan MtUN TaXWHONM OUoa .......... OttfM .......... ubaeriatlan fUtsft aUrared, par waak delivered, far yaax ay aaO, par yaar ... JTaaUy, �r mall par yaar tWaakly, by mail, par yaar to TJ.B..$i.aa Data* o( �xplrr of snsaerlpUoM a*� dally on addrass label Accapt-of papars tito. axplratiaai data ia authority to oontlnus tka iua-" raoriptloa. IfTrtE PROGRESS IOF THE WAR 'It isn't Just a matter ot the Bnlgars Jftnii Germans on the Macedonian | iront retreating; it is a question now ' Jrifether then can retreat rapidly (Sajjough to sava themselves. Today's 'Mipatahes tell ot a ten-mile advance if^both sides of the Vardar by the Mfttiah and Greeks, -while the Fran'co-fjerba are moving forward very rap-Wujt keeping in touch with the fleeing [ avmy whose' duty It was to guard -the toad from Berlin to Constantinople, (^appears that the enemy has not the � Ijserves to enable him to stiffen his , Basis tan ce at any .point, and this "Would seem' to indicate that Marshal Foch is keeping the main German ifmies so busy on the west that, relief from that quarter is impossible. ' |The enemy is now beginning to admit i tkat unified allied command is getting MSQltS. " T"he capture of the ports of Haiti nd Acre in the Palestine operations � la an important -event as it will lead Co. better communications for Gen. Al-lanby's army. The full extent of Gen. fkilenby's success is not yet reported, ! Jbpl. it Is evident a force of 100,000 IfTurkshas been practically demolish-I |ad lor many; months as. a fighting unit. jMeanwhile in the. west the allies are ! teuhing forward with St. Quentin as "'nelr immediate-goal. - An attack, to-iy is bringing the British and French |preciably nearer: _ \ 1^ iln Germany there is every evidence 0{-ihe great, desire for peace, and-.the [ and- elevating thoughts. Lieut-General Currie is one of the finest men Canada has produced. Native of the country, born on a farm of humble Scotch parentage, he has made his way in the world, solely dependent upon his own resources. He is a big -man from every viewpoint. Physically he is big in body, and very tall. He reminds one of the big Highlander that is often seen at the head of a Highland regiment. He is a man of strong and fearless character. Yet he is the most kindly and thoughtful of leaders. It is not idle to say that he is loved by hi3 men. They would go anywhere with Currie, because they know he would not send theni anywhere that he was afraid to go himself. . Sir Arthur Currie is not Canada's military leader in France by accident or favoritism. He holds.tire, rank because he is worthy of it. While his military career, prior to this war, had only been devoted to the .volunteer militia, he is rated as a soldier of the first tank.' Officers of other armies do not hesitate to class him as nn able leader' and tactician, Sir Douglas Haig has the utmost confidence in him. "However it is the Canadian soldier who appreciates him most. They know that the commander is always thinking of their welfare. Undoubtedly, the high reputation, held by the Canadians at the front, is due to the fine spirit that prevails between officers and men. They have faith in each other, and so when they SO out to undertake a big -job, they work together for its achievement. The, private soldier isn't as bad as some people have pictured him. On the whole he ia just the same chap, as far as personal conduct is concerned, 'that lie was back home. The seriousness of life and the nearness of doath, have certainly brought out the best in hundreds of men, who before the war took life rather complacently. I travelled over a great deal of the western front and I met soldiers in. London, Edinburgh, Paris, Rbuen, and in rest camps back of the line and I never saw a drunken soldier, or a soldier that was misbehaving himself. That is not to say that they are all saints, but if they were cutting up and doing evil things, they weren't about, where I could see them. The reputation of the soldier is good. He has his weaknesses, but when you size up the soldiers in the mass, they will compare mighty favorably with any five hundred thousand Canadians at home. There are many good| influences surrounding the soldier when on leave or when at rest back of the lines. In every large city in Britain and France, where the soldiers go on leave, there are clubs and hut^s, where they can sleep and eat and play games and read and rest. Kind and thoughtful women interest themselves in their entertainment and welfare. It is the same back of the lines. I would say that the soldier overseas is guarded and guided considerably more than when he was away from home influences in Canada1 prior to the war. necessities of life is warranted. As it is at present,, we simply have to accept* the increases, because there's nothing else to do. Probably the cost-of-living commissioner couldn't prevent the increases, but he might, by publicity, shame some profiteer into accepting a-imaller margin of profit. Price!fixing Is urged 'by many. In the United States Food Controller Hoover fixed maximum prices on some foodstuffs and the result was beneficial. Over here wo havnt attempted anything in that direction. It is true that there is a fixed price for wheat, but that doesn't seem to retain the price of flour at a fixed amount. Thereris something wrong isomewhere, but most of us are grop-ing.in the dark in trying to locate the trouble. Maybe the cost-of-living commissioner could help us. He might at least try. . Increasing wages in one industry to meet the advancing cost of living ia onlyhelpful to the workers in lhai industry. Their'product goes' up in price and the consumer pay3 the piper, as usal. Other prices seemingly go up with the price, of coal, and then along comes another increase In wages and then an increase in the price of coal and then further increases in food stuffs. It is jUBt like working around in a circle, and we are not getting anywhere. War conditions, it la true, ar> responsible but surely these increases must end somewhere. There is a feeling that there Is a lot of profiteering but nobody seems to bo able to prove it. A real, ii-.d^peii^ent, honest investigation, going )>?ck to the 'source of production and following right along to the ultimate cost to the consumer, might satisfy us, even tf it ended in our having to. accept existing prices as reasonable. FILL OF GAS Allies Preparing Plans to make Huns Sick of This Mode of Warfare New York. Sept. 24-Prediction that Germany, who initiated the use of poison gas in warfare, "will have more than her fill of it in the next twelve months," was made in an address at the opening of the National Exposition of chemical industries here last night by Charles N. Herty, chairman of the advisory committee. He declared that the great army which we are now hurrying to Europe will be abundantly supplied. Aniline dyes,; forrV^hich the; United States was largely-, dependent upon Germany until four years ago, were exhibited in many shades as a result ot the work of American chemists. Many other exhibits from all parts of this country and from Canada were also shown. EPI TAKES HEAVY TOLL Spanish Influenza Responsible For Many Deaths in , the East New York, Sept. 24.-Spanish Influenza here continues to spread. Health department figures show 150 additional cases in the last 24 hours. Of these, SI came under the jurisdiction of city authority and 69 were government cases. Death at Niagara Niagara Falls Camp, Out., Sept. 24. --Another death was added last night to the list of fatalities which have occurred in the Polish camp from Spanish influenza. This makes a total of six deaths from -the epidemic. There were, about 300 cases in',the Polish army yesterday, but the number waB reduced today by the discharge of 185. Six More In Quebec Quebec, Que., Sept. 24.-The- epidemic of Spanish influenza here was the cause of six more deaths today, one in VictoriaVille and five in other districts. L' Ottawa, Sept. 24.-Philip Johnston and Frank Sullivan are to be executed at Winnipeg on Friday for the murder of Constable Snowdon. John Edward Stolcke. their companion, also sentenced to death, has had his sentence commuted to life imprisonment. The cases have been under consideration for some time here and today an order to the above effect was signed. All three men were sentenced to death for one crtea. Interned aliens will be freed to harvest the Essex, Qnt, tobacco crop. Some lines of manufacture in Canada may be put on coal rations. Rev. W. A. McKay, of Wick, will become pastor of: Streetsville, Ont, Presbyterian church. A dozen enemy aliens wero fined from $260 to ?300 by a Walkcrton magistrate for not registering. Siamese troops with a general and his staff have arrived in France participate in the war. J. W. Madden, ex-M.P., is the president of the Nova Scotia branch of the Great War Veterans. Windsor Police Commissioners granted . a 10 per cent, increase to members of the force. Main Johnson, private secretary to Hon. N. W. Rowell, has resigned and will join the editorial staff of the Toronto Star. Mrs. H. T. Bell, of St. Catharines, fell and broke her wrist. Blood poisoning and tetanus developed, and she died. Lieut. Russell Boulton, Brandon lawyer and son of the'late Hon. Lieut. Col. C. A. Boulton, of Russell, Man., has been killed in action. Jas. Brydon, who farmed in Manitoba near Portage La Prairie, for 47 years, is dead. He came from Gait, Ont. . ' ,  : .-� Eight-year-old Ida Swanson, daughter of Daniel Swanson, of . London, Ont; was burned to death while on a visit to her aunt in Flint, Mich. Lieut-Col. Daly Gingras, D.S.O., of Montreal, was formally dismissed from the military .service- and stripped of his honors and decorations as a result of the sentence recommended by the recent general court-martial held to inquire into seven ' charges against him. A voluntary assignment has been made 'by H. O'Hara and company, bond and stock brokers of Toronto. H. O'Hara and company was established many years ago, by the late H. O'Hara, who died recently. It is one of the oldest and best known firms in the country. The.1assignment came as a complete .surprise. Mr. T. Appleton, of'^ledicine Hat, was the victom of a painful accident, which will probably result in the loss of sight of his left eyc�3fe was engaged in cleaning up his garden and asked bis.son to^throw.a stick',tp one side of .the garden."The \boy threw the st;ick in such a way "that, the end struck his father, cutting the left eyeball. MedlCr al help was summoned, but it is feared that the eye cannot be saved. ' On account of the United States embargo on all forest products shipped east of the Mississippi and north of the Ohio river and owing to the high price of labor and high cost of material, Frank L. Nash, secretary of the^) Briitsh Columbia shingle agency,- predicts that not more than 25 per cent, of British Columbia coast shingle mills will operate after October 1. A statement of stocks in store .in public terminals at Port Arthur and Fort William at the last" week end, with receipts and shipments during the week is as follows: In store: Wheat, 302,524; oats, 1,937,419; barley, 458,234; flax, 81,202. Receipts: Wheat, 544,810; oats, 24,128; barley, 129,814; flax, 1,226. Shipments. Wheat, 91,379; oats, 261,894; barley, 22,738; flax, 8,704. In the non-jury assizes court at Toronto Judge Latchford gave judgment to the British Cattle Supply company, awarding them $300,000 against the British-Dominion Land company, the amount being for a note with interest at 6 per cent. When the case was called no one appeared for the British-Dominion Land company, but in Ub filed defense the company alleged the note had been given for .stock �which had never been allotted. Dr. R. J. McFall, cost of living commissioner in the department of labor, discusses in . a statement the use of substitutes for flour in baking. He says: "There has been considerable fear lest the orders of the Canada food board requiring the use of substitutes in baking would necessitate an increase in the cost of bread. This department is pleased to note that the orders have had an opposite effect. The activity of the board regarding substitutes has been the chief factor in offsetting a threatened rise in the cost of bread making. S. Roy Weaver, formerly of the Toronto News, and protege of Sir John Wlllison, who for some time past has been head of the Educational Department under the Canada Food Boar� at Ottawa, has left for Toronto, where he will 'this week take up' a new appointment under Sir John Wlllison in connection with tbelndustrial reconstruction scheme. W. H. Greenwood, formerly of Toronto, London �md Vancouver, one of the moat accomplished, of Canadian newspapermen, succeeds him. . As a result of trying to imitate the "stunt" of a moving picture hero, whom he had seen at tbe.local movies a .week ago, Arthur Payne, aged 13, lies dead at the home of bis parents, at Chapleau, Ont. Fpr,,several days the boys, have .been .trying to imitate what they had seeij, arid one afternoon Arthur Payne climbed a pole opposite his father's housa and graBp-Ing the electric light oompa�y's power line with one hajjd, swung his foot over It, thus completing the circuit and received the high voltaja ttfougn his body. "   f sion; on street wheat bought attar Sept. 30 and sold for seed to any per-, son or firm, other than the commission, carrying charges shall be invoiced to purchaser. Price of seed wheat shall not exceed fixed prices, excepting registered seed wheat bought by one farmer from another, for seed, which has not gone.through an elevator or been loaded on cars, CONDITION UNCHANGED St Paul; Minn., Sept. 24.-The' condition of Archbishop John Ireland was unchanged this, morning, his secretary announced. He is still unconscious. CONSTANTINOPLE BOMBED. London, Sepl. 23.-Constantinople was bombed by the British air forces Friday and Saturday, of last week, according to an. official communication issued by the admiralty toniiUt. BANK QFMQNTRF, AT ESTABLISHED OVER lta YEARS Victory Bonds Victory Bonds, other securities and important papers should be kept safe from fire and burglary. Safety Deposit Boxe* in the vaults of this Bank may be rented at a small charge. MCA* orncc.MONTaeAL. LETHBRIDGE BRANCH G. H. HARMAN, Manager f""""\ WBICLE^'5 42022, JUICY FRUIT 7 THfFLAVOUR-LASTS Z'7'A ;