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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 1, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta JE.FO THE LE T H BRID jG ~D AIL t H ER A LD SATUtlDAY, APRIL 1, 1918 mi 11 L Yi'-^A iQ.b WEEKLY reokly Subtcriptton' Rates: (ipUvered; por week ..... 10c delivered,-per year ......?5.00 by mall, per year ........fi-OO byiiall, "per year......?1.00 TELEPHONES i!=Inesa!"Omce*............... 1252 Editorial ^OtOciB ............... 4224 W. A. Buchanan John Torrance Uanaglng Cirectoi' Business Manager Your Elng and Country Need " You Right Now ;BqUND THE CIRCLE 'Succesatur'German attacks hgalnst tile city commissioners, and claim tliey are. getting too much from the iiayroil. Probably the opposition members who , want,a ,Hansai;d wjsh to make hemselres strong with the ^ women 'oters. Imagine the women-mem-t.prs-to-be and a Hansard. Or Is it beyond the imagination? Mr. Farmer, any time you want to ship your wheat down to Duluth or Minneapolis, just walk down to the C. P. R, and they will provide you with a foreign cor "pronto". Easiest tiling in the world. Just try it. Won't cost you n cent. A Hamilton. Ont lad of fourteen tried unsuccessfully to enlist on several occasions, .V. iast in disgust he walked away from the recruiting station with tlie Pivu-.'.an shot, "well if you lose this war, don't blame me." That boy has the kin 1 of stuff In him that makes armies unbeatable. The Edmonton opposition wants a Hansard. Bacon Hillocks should be sentenced to speak one of those six-hour marathons of his into a dictagraph and then sit and listen till the The on the ylllago of Malincourt in the vicinity of Verdun have resulted in the retirement of the French from the vil-! lage proper, though they sUU retain . -:, their positions on the outskirts. The machine reels it off to him. Germans cttacked flie village from experience would kill the Hansard I three sides, and the position became ''loa for time to come. J untenable for the French. -  Germans also attempted to regain "^''^ Calgary Herald charges The 4/l08t positions in the Avoncourt wood, ! Herald with being sore because the ritrut without success. jCalgao- elevator is filling up. In The German government statement ^ is nearly half full and only Von the sinking of the Susse.x is to the i'"^^"^'y �^ "''�'y million bushels of ; effect that tliere is as yet no of- ' ' " "~ -^ ' flcial information on the affair. I BATTERY SHOULD FILL UP QUICKLY On Monday, the recruiting ofllce of the 61st Battery will be opened. The (.applicants are coming with a rush. I Ten days is the outside limit In which wheat have been strtpped out of Al ; berta-ln the past eight months. The j internal elevator at Calgary reminds I one of an artificial ice plant at the .A.rctic circle. The idea of allowing soldiers to go out to help put in the crop is good and we hope the farmers will avail : the officers hope to have Uie new unit' "lemselves of the opportunity. JHli- tary authorities, however, should see that only men with some experience filled up. I The definite announcement that another battery is to be recruited here j Is hailed with joy by many young men 'who were not in a position to go with .the'39th. Lethbridge is an artillery  town, as we have said before, and we believe the 61st .recruiting campaign  will prove it. There Is no excuse for any. young , man, who is not tied down by heavier ; hurdens; not enlisting now. There are � plenty of avenues. Five units are ac-tlvely recruiting here now: The 113th infantry; the Slst, artillery; fhe 13th | ; moimted;;:the-.'American Legion, in-j , fantry; the^Baniams, for the little [  fellows. Ttiere is plenty of choice. ^- It-slip to you. at that sort of work should be allowed to go. An Inexperienced man in the seeding field will result in unpleasantness both for nimselt and the farmer who hires him. Pa ICKED UP IN ASSINGIIIZZI FOR THE BUSY MAN GREAT SPRING CROP OF HON. COLONELS E G. Ottawa, April 1.--The spring crop of colonels is on us with a rush. They seem to have come with the recent heavy snow fall descending unnoticed like manna during the night. They are hero a mouth ahead of the maple syrup. Before the first crocus begins to croak tlteso gallant follows are on the Job. Colonels appear on the streets of Ottawa and in the corridors of parliament whom we never suspected we had about us. The only way to keep track of these sudden colonels would bo to hove n good hunting dog-one that could hunt mushrooms. The public has nn altogether wrong idea of these colonels. Fancy loves to dwell on the colonel as somebody that has worked up from the ranks, covering himself with technical knowledge and brave deeds on his way to the top, the victor in many Thanksgivint; Doy lights. Not so. Thirt.v-three per cent, of the colonels one sees around hero have never learned one end of a gun from tlie other-at least not from a musketry instructor. AVhat they know is no mere book stuff. Their knowledge Is higher than that. Tuition? Pooh! Intuition-that's word. These ^ are inspired colonels. They don't need to mug things up- they have the gift. They are colonels by the grace of God and Major General Sir Sam Hughes. They are so far above a grovelling knowledge of their profession that only the other day one of them failed to pass the M. P.'s course for provisional lieutenant and was thought all t,he more of tor it. j\. thing that has always hampered military genius in the held has been a too close adherance to the little red leather text books. Our. colonels do not put out their original lire that way. To avoid smothering their Home they pass up text books altogether. Colonels so far as I have been able to classify them at Ottawa are of three species-real colonels, honorary colonels and political colonels. It's the political colonels I am talking about now. With the end of the war in sight there is a great increase In tlio number of political colonels. They feel that they can enlist now with Jit-tle danger of being called on to assist in the deeds of violence taking place in Europe. Taking them by and large I would say that ninety per cent, of the political colonels, are. in favor of peace and have been ever since the war started. Peace With honor of course. Some people desire peace on national or international grounds. The 1 political colonels go farther than that i-they make a personal matter of it. JThey have alwaysfelt that close contact with shrapnel is bad for the health. They are full of moral courage-the courage that stays at homo THE KYTB CHARGES -� MUST BE PROBED y The fairer-minded Conservatii e pa-" pers are demanding that the Kyte : charges agaiast the militia depart-s ment be probed, just as the fairer-minded Liberal press demanded that the Saskatchewan . graft charges be probed. The Calgary Herald says, �on the �Kyte charges: "Imputatloii of the guilt of a certain. Col. J. Wesley Allison In connection, with an alleged "dummy" company which was given a contract by ^ the. commlBaion, the names of other - members !pt ttte company being given *)y!;~ Mr. Kjpte,,'to a; very direct way af-. , fccts the^hoiior of Sir Sam Hughes, '.V minister'of mUitfa. Sir Sam biefore-'.leaving for England gave Col. Allison '. "Who is a pro.tege of his, a fine certi--�-tVeiatP*�E.charat people to save money durinc; the bnrA tiuiea. The political colonels volunteered of the [course for overseas service, not specifying, however, which side of tli^ sea tliey were going to remain on. If circumstances have kept them on the hither side of the Atlantic Ocean it Is ! for thom to bear their fate like soldiers and geutlemen. Fortitude is their long suit. They are passive resisters. Looking at it from a Christian Science point of view they are in the fight just as much as the colonels nt the front. What they give the war is absent treatment. jft>reover it costs this country just as much to keep a colonel at home as It coats to send him into the trenches, so he earns his pay wherever he is. The suspicion grows that We have political regiments as well as political colonels. Else why do wo not ship them abroad as. soon as they have completed their traii-.ing? Why chafe their fine spirit and lot their.nsyrit de corps go statu through inaction? Reckoning twelve h\tudrcd men and olB-ccrs as full strenfjfh it costs $1.200,0u0 a year to keep a regiment eating its head off and its heart out at home and some regiments have been at home even longer than ?1,200,000 v/orth. It is good policy to save as many nold-lers as we can, but why hoard them? Sir Sam's fine scheme to engage the soldiers in useful labor, tilling the fields, reaping the harvest and such, and paying them extra wages, seems to have dropped out of sight. Instead the Hon. G. Howard Ferguson corhes forward with a plan to draft high school boys as farm laborers, allow them their examinations and handicap them four months in their studies. All of which recalls a very pertinent question by Captain .J. H. Bhrnham, M. P., who has a. habit of. blurting out the truth regardless of his party afllia-tions. If these regiments are to be kept at home why isn't something being done to spread education in the ranks? Captain Burnham pointed out one case where fifty per cent, of the soldiers were illiterate. IJ the soldiers are not called on to wield the weapons of war it might be a good thing to provide them with the weapons of peace-reading and writing. H. F. G, A POPULAR T O O K E COi;.LAR TOOKE BROS. LIMITED : MONTREAL The �n-omen of Waterloo have form-ed a branch of the Women's Emergency corps, and will assist in the work of recruiting. The Arnold family of Kent County establishes. a record for longevity. The eight surviving brothers and sisters of the late Lawrence, Arnold, Harwich Township, are .all over 70 years of age, and their combined ages total 640 years;; W. J, Bryap Is sacrlficjpg $150,000 offered him by a lecture bureau for a series of addresses beginning in April, to remain in Nebraska and campaign for prohibition and his bi'bther Chas. W. Biyan, mayor of Lincoln, now candidate for governor. The first monument'in America to Adam was erected in Gardenvllle, Md. The memorial ' to be claimed first of the species is a square of concrete with a sun dial on top and the inscription oif one of its faces: "To the Memory of Adam, the First Man." Tlie Rev. R. II. Scarlett, pastor of McDougall Methodist church, in Winnipeg, has been appointed chaplain of the 101st battalion (overseas) under Lieut.-Col Dan'McLean. His son, Earle P. Scarlett, who graduates in arts this spring, has also enlisted -in the University battalion. Lieut. A. H. Chute, of Wolfville, N. S., for some time at the front, but temporarily stationed at Shomcllffe, has. acceped the nomination to stand for King's county N. S., in the legislative elections shortly to bo held, and will be granted leave to conduct his campaign, The Red Cross conservation depart, ment to date has 'realized $1,000 on the sale of waste material, rags, rubbers and papers gathered by the school children of Hamilton. Even better results are expected as the city Is to be divided Into districts and the boy scouts organized to assist in the work. Aiming to supply Toronto with an amusement place on the style of the New York hippodrome, the iSmpire Hippbdromo coriipany, headed by H. H. Williams, has taken out a charter for $1,000,000, and as soon as pla/ls are perfected will erect a munimolh theatre on the property at the corner of Collogo and Toraulay streets. Dr. P. H. Mallory, pathologist of I Boston City hospital, and his assist-! unt, Dr. E. M. MeiUar, .Uavc discover- ed the bacillus that causes scarlet fever. This is considered one of the greatest discoveries and of vast importance to liiedical science, for scarlet fever is one of the mysterious contagious diseases. The next step will be to work out the antitoxin to fight the bacilli. There will be no more haggling on C.P.R. trains over the ages of children. Conductors will not have the say as to whetlier a child, who appears to be between five and twelve years of age, shall pay half fare. No more children will be allowed to go through the gates''to board a train at any of the terminal points unless he or she or the person with him or her, has the proper transportation. The ticket agent .will be the .judge in the future of whether a child should pay half fare or the full amount. James .Tasper Hopkins, janitor 'of the South Norwalk Conn., City National Bank, is accustomed to seeing piles of money, but ho got a shook when his snow shovel .uncovered a roll of $;i,000 in bills. As the wad. started for the sewer in the gutter's freshet, Hopkins pounced on it. The janitor had visions of many longed-for luxuries, but his dream was shattered by the sudden .apeai;ai)ce of Mrs, .Tames Harlan, who claimed the money. Hopkins got a "thank you." " ' To anyone proving the LORD TENNl^SON QGAR noit to contain a higli grade ALL JUiVAWA FILLER Is the Greatest Made i'RY PPlf: AND BE CONVINCED. S. DAVIS 4^ SONS LIMITEJD Makers of the Fariious Nableijien-Superiores and Promoter Bluqf.s^ C.i^ars. BHEIMS CITY OFFICIAL^ BECOMING ACCUSTOMED TO GAS Photo shows Dr. Langlet, mayor of RhelmBi'SfswifS^and members of the city government in gag- masks ^that they are compelled to have close at hand on aScqUnt of the frequent visits from the Oei-nian gas tbbnilis. The people of Rhelms have become so accustomed tp the ga^ masks that they breathe quite freely when .^etirlng^ them. KYTE CHARGES mm IN HOUSE The following are the charges which have been made by Mr. Kyte In the' Housfe of Commons: (1) The American Ammunition Co. was capitalized in the State of Virginia in May, 1S)15, with a capitalization of $1,000,000 and a subscribed capital of $1,000. The company was a dummy. It had no plant, building or machinery of any kind. (8) The International Arms and Fuse Co., was organized on June 0, 1915, in New York, with a capitalization of $1,500,000 and a subscribed capital of $3,000. It was a dummy company without plant, biiilding or machinery of any kind. (3) On June 19, 1915 the Dominion shell cominittee gave me Internatiop- VALOR CGLliAR ' Same ;tyle in higher collar,V2H inche�- SHOWNCLlFf E The Willl�m�, Oreene & Rdme Co., Limited Moliirs of Fine Shirlt. BerAn, Ontario 183 alArtns aiid Fu^e Company a contract for 2,500,000 time fuses at $4.50 each. The copuflittee gave $1,125,000 cash WitlMhe order und $562,500 four months later,'a total of $1,687,500. Up to Maroh 14 �oniy b,000 shells had been deUvered, (4) On ^ho same day the shell committee; handed over to the American Ammunltlpn copipany a contract for 1.(1(16,666 grpze fuses at $4.00 each, and 833,334 ;ime ruses at $4.50 each. The committee advanced $1,041,000 with the'order and $520,800 four months -Iqter,.....a total of $1,562,400. On March 14 only 2,000 time fuses and 445,pOO grajse fuses had been deliver-Od. ' "  - : (jS) On J.unp 10, nine days before thp contract was let an agreement was entered between Cadvvell, president of the' American; Ammunition company, B. F, Yoakurii,. of f�ow cork and El W. Dassick; of �JBr'ldgeport, to divide the pfofits of $1,QOO.OQO in connection with this order ot June 1!>. (0) J. Wesley. Allison, the much be-' loved of SirSam Hughes,; Eugene Lig-nantl. once leader-ot.the orchestra at the RItz Curltou hotel, Jlontreal, and the aforesaid B.F. YoakunKShortly alter the war tionimenced formed a partnership for QarrylPK on thei purchasu ot war supplies, in the American Ammunition lioinpany cbiitract Allison and Yoakum divided up $425,000, (7) in other contracts, either received or pending, Alliso^i and Yoakum were to recoiyo ns prof(t $1,600,-000. (8) Sir Sam Hughes as mlulster of militia sanctlojied the contract to thu companies in question, '. .' Agents for Famous PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP TIRES R�tr.U.s.Pat.nnr. This super-quality was conclusively established by the official finish test of nine strictly stock Vacuum Cup casings by the Automobile Club of America, The certified average ot all was. 0,760 miles. Three casings rolled up Individual scores ot 8,940, 9,220 and 10,104 official miles. Guaranteed for 6000 miles // Speaks fat Itself Motor-30-35 H.P., 3-point auspeuRloji, unit power, plant. 4-cyllnder cast in block with removable water-cooled head. 3%-inoh bore by 4'4-lncb Stroke. Oiling-Pump and splash feed. Booentrlo 'p�mp, driven by spiral gears from oranH > i^haft. " Qaaollrio Tank-Cylindrical; hung at rear ot oJiassiHi . l-ntted with gasoline guage. Capacity 15 gfiUons, Stewart vacuum feed. Wheelbase-110 inches. Be Sure YoulSeo This Car Before You Make Yoiir FlnaV Chqloei ' Price $1225.00  Lct^paagul SPECIFICATIONS r r Carburetor-Stewart-Special design, automatic air valve type. ' ^ x Transmission-Selective slldlnB gear type nffprdlng, throe speeds forward and oito reverse. Al gears Chrome Vanadium stool, hpjit i treated and hord-aned. . '. t Rear Axle-Full-floating typo,'Foivr bevel gear dlt-ferontlal. Gears, Chrome Vanadium. PteelJljrqjighout, heat-treated and hardened. plght'TIipken bBarlngs used. FORD AUTOMOBILE LIVERV ""^^^1^�^^ Third S�r#t Sputh iJ '2ND BK'."W. A^ipX'ANpR'A'.'HOTEL ^^^^^ i 2705 ;