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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 5, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAflfi WltJIt TUB. LRTHBRIDGR .DAILY HERALD ftetbbrtbje toeraft letbbndj?, Biberta j(f DAILY AND WEEKLY i _____- � Proprietor* and Publiehera (THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 423 6tft Street South. Lethbridge W. A. Buchanan' President nod Managing Director fohn Tonancc - - Business Manager TELEPHONES business Offlco .......... Editorial Office .......... 1252 1224 Subscription Ratea: Pally, delivered, per w*ek .10 Daily, delivered, per year .....15.00 Daily, by mail, par year ......$4.00 Weekly, by mail, per year .....$1.50 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S..$2.00 other day the announcement was made that the Imperial government had 10,000 bushels of special flax seed for distribution to western farmers. Yesterday it was announced that application* had been received for many times that amount. Many farmers were disappointed, and probably had their plans badly disarranged. The moral is that the government should be careful, in making announcements of such a nature as those mentioned above, not to lead the public to expect more than can be accomplished. Tho result of the less spectacular effort will be that farmers will not be led to make plans which will be deranged by the government's inability to carry out all the farmer has been led to expect. FRIDAY, APRIL 6,1918 * PICKED UP Wnl,1UoB', and the rimers j broke and ran, even Before the Cana Dates of expiry of subscriptions appear dally on address label. Acceptance of papers i.fle expiration date Is cur authority to continue the subscription. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR Tliu Germans resumed the offensive at several points ou both the British and French fronts last night, concentrating a huge number of men, but failed to gain any considerable ground. East of Amiens, about 9 miles, they gained a little ground from ths British, but the majority of attacks were repulsed with great loss to the Germans. The attacks on the French were completely defeated, and the only gain here was another big list of casualties for the enemy. Count Czernin's latest speech in j true lignite Austria is accepted with mingled I with the provincial government was urged by Hon. Duncan Marshall in the legislature Thursday night, when the estimates of the department of agriculture were under discussion, as the most effective way of keeping in check the weed problem in the southern part of the province. It was only when the farmer* realised the gravity of the situation, the minister erapha-i sited, that they could hope for solution of the difficulty, and ho informed the house that there were charges dtan .horsemen were on him. The '*> Milk la 15 City. cents a quart in Kansas A "no glare,'' enforcement of auto ' '1 lights is now1 on in 'Manitoba*' . ��U"�rltle> ft Washington have " -r>ut. W. ' Hltftrtrd Snyder; son of issued an order seizing all grains held' ftfajor A. 13. Snyder of Vancouver,' lias by alien enemies ou farms. itfeen killed In action; In Franco. - 8. A. Cock, former congressman and .,,,_,._ - ,____,__paper'manufacturer, died at IiIb home ^^^%Cf^^3!am*t'1SSI �A-boyof fifteen years, whose name now �Lt!f>,� vSSifffti Sf te wl'hMd by the police is in custody now perhaps �briefly told 0f tne juvenile court at Winnipeg and definite,word of them� -,, ,h_ ,, , , (�,,i.., Oscar Morln. oiie of Quebec's municipal attorneys, linn been appointed deputy niiulstcr of munition atfuirs of that province. The American Red Cross havo au- ada haa had no since the German attack. Give and Take Fioht They stood to all of Thursday and on Friday a dismounted battalion was organised. This} quickly went forward and wai in actloi* on the same day. It was a give and take fight with the thorlzed a gift of hair a million dollars to the Canadian* Red Cross for war relief. At a number of Wlnnipegs restaurants the other day sugar was placed at each person's place done,up Lin envelopes-. Eaoh? envelope Jbn-euined, enough toVsweeten the teWor aoffee for the average person and Is all that is allowed under the food controller's regulations Winter wheat improved In nearly all sections during March under generally favorable weather, the government's national Weather and crop bulletin announced. Indications are that tho April production forecast to bo issued next Monday will be more than the 540,000 bushels forecast in December and maybe well toward the 627,000,000 bushel government aim. NAMING OUR COAL AND STORING IT. A short time ago the Herald published an article suggested by an editorial in tie Edmonton Bulletin in which It was argued that the term 'lignite' as applied to the coals of Alberta .was misleading, and tended > should *e introduced to foree the sale I tj,-r P.ttt UP " "PwBdW rear guard agio prejudice the users of Alberta coal of such farms, and he believed every' ,hrn"-1' '�"����- �*-in Saskatchewan and Manitoba member of the honse who understood against it. in favor of the Pennsylvania hard coal. A coal mining expert agrees with our contention, and in a letter to the Herald he states that Lethbridge coal for weed destruction against farms that amounted to more than the farms I it"" EJ^ffiJf "ft*? \Vl" would bring if they were offered forj gg, �^"3 Mr, ,Ioad,ey s.id .^g;sla.io, I jjjj ^Zfif. tion all through the following days, ten counter attacking with great success. Captain and men withdrawn from the Kanes regiment wore taken the "weed situation would support the ; minister in taking drastic action. Dr. Stanley advocated steps being taken to make the rural councils realise their obligations, and said that the money being voted should be spent 1 in inspecting the work of the councils back to their horses and made into a roving squadron under a Fort Garry will 'be tried on a charge of stealing automobiles. Twenty years ago a New York society women petitioned the street railway management asking that pro-yislpn be made ou, the car for lady 'smokers. The Eastman kodak company has established a huge school of photos,; raphy where men are trained for work.' in the aerial service. One thousand men enter this school each month. James Esson, (he famous heavyweight Scottish wrostler, died recently at the front, fie was in the ar;wy colonel. - Some British cavalry were i ,'crvice at Cambrai. His wife thinks attached to them and they were sent I n0 was murdered by the Huns, owing Into the blue to be used where they; i0 information' received, would be most useful. Their first � _ fight was at Villa Shelles in co-oper- John Taylor, manager of the Finan ation with the French and it was, ac-; cui Times'and for many years busi-cording to one of our officers, splen- neis manager of the Montreal Herald did cavalry wotk, cutting in and out end in his younaer days a leading of hundreds of Boches who had brok- j printer of that, city, died in Montreal. ,., ^>u,..u6, ^ --.......------7-r rv,,T"T^I en through and Ipst their bearing*.; Mr. Taylor was bdrn in Aberdeenshire, , ,.� � ^ Btated that he �P�ctedMUon would � rs ,ave mentioned Scotland, 49 years ago. from the balance of the coals mineu be uken ^ping tne yegr with regard of Medicine Hat with regard to gamb- feelings. Vienna sincerely believes ! mentioned above have good lignite ,Jn� devices at fairs aud urged action the Canadians In this engagement and given them gratifying praise, for it! ,,,., . , , . was French infantry they were then! 2** ?,umbel; f ,'^rried women en-protecting gaged in gainful occupations has On the next day their hardest fight-' JX^.T OV^J� ,pU.Ce^ ^e la.8t* las in the neighborhood of Noyon. This was at Porquerle , Court, and open negotiations with Wilson for ; BUghUy better than that mined in the sired to put a stop to thia practice, peace, while the speech, of course, is j DrumneUer and Edmonton districts. Mr. Marshall did not think that, accepted in allied countries merely ; Tae Redcliff or Medicine Hat coal is there were gambling devices at many j cavalry and charged, carried the Huns' _ u  . � � .w . . . , ' of the country fairs, and eaid he * first position ahd =tfcen dismounted and much inferior to that mined in any of would ^ the superintendent of fairs1 under the leadership of a Canadian graphically discovered In Lematin. Fought Witn French They rode into the fight with French es more German bltiff. "NEXT NORMAL SCHOOL" SHOULD BE LOCATED HERE. Dr. Blow of Calgary suggested In the legislature on Wednesday that there should be- dormitories in th9 "next formal School established In Calgary." Let us suggest to the department of education that when the "next Nor-,, . ... , , >nal School" is e.Ublished, tt should j^^^8 l*_S_w*_ C�T suggests that these people could \ stock Lethbridge coal without loss on j somewhat the following plan: \ . A private dwelling using, say, 11 to colonel the French and Canadians charged on foot. The French, as a ten years. This is the fir3t time in the world's history that millions o) women have been on ^ self-supporting basis. Because the Rev. A. .1. Capers, 72 years old, of Sulphur,' Okla., Is Alleged to have declared he would never have his hair cut until Germany emerged victoriously from the vtkr, 00 yOung men awaiting, draft call invaded a tribute, made their battle cry, j. hotel w"hiie he'was asleep and shaved "Viva La Canada", and our men as Lni* head- Hl8 iron-grey locks were aatahliahment of consolidated schools thus bettering primary edncation facilities. A little encouragement in the higher branches of learning would be greatly appreciated. TEACHERS' TRAINING AND TEACHERS' SALARIES. That there should be a. two-year training term at Normal School for teachers in this province is the suggestion of W. M. DavldBon, M.LuA. Mr. Davidson's idea is sound, but before he puts it into use, he should do something to educate the* public to the fsjet that teachers are greatly underpaid. The salaries of teacheri at present are in no way commensurate with the long course of training necessary to secure a certificate. No other profession is so underpaid. Two years' training for any other profession generally fits one for a salery double what the average teacher la paid. X two years' teacher training coarse and the maintenance of the present salary schedules would result in a dearth of teachers which would completely tie up the educational institutions of the province In a very short time. SHOULD BE A LITTLE MORE CAREFUL. The Dominion government would be well advised to have a little more care before springing on the unsuspecting farming public hereafter plans which it is not prepared to carry out'with somewhat more promptitude than in a couple of schemes broached this spring. The distribution of Fordson tractors is an instance. The government's, plan was fine, but it was announced with such a flourish of trumpets that the farmers became flurried^ They rushed their orders, accompanied by the cash, to the provincial governments and then sat down to wait No lord tractors appear to be in sight as yet. We had cited to us a case ot one farmer near Lethbridge. He sent li his order with $800 cash for a lordson, then decided that if he v.anted to prepare some land for spring seeding it would be better not ti depend on the delivery of the'trae-t ir. He therefore went to A local dealer, bought another make of tractor uad already haa ploughed ffisja prepared 50 acres, with*; |^e,;,fmachine; I- ad Ae waited tor the gwrernaient to act he would have b�w�,'.'out of luck," fi the saying is. The distribution of flax seed is another example, though this is more of �a Imperial government matter. The 15 tons between October 15 and April 15,-should atom two tone of coal in May, two tons in July, two tons in} September and two tons in October, { or on some similar plan. During the ! time this coal was being stored three j or four tons would probably be used, j leaving the consumer In October, at' the beginning of winter, with four or ' five tons of coal on hand. There would be no loss to the householder, and such a scheme in the city of Moose ' Jaw would provide a stock of 20,000 ] to 16*000 tons in,the consumers' bins,! besldesaM the dealers had on hend,4) with which to go into the winter. '� Such a stock of co'i! in the consumers' cellars would do much to eliminate the suffering due to coal shortages ,' ' during the winter months. Those per-1 sons unable to stock coal owing to! financial reasons or tor any other rea- j son, would thus be left in a better po- j aitlon to secure coal as the winter rush comes on without throwing a shortage on the whole community as Is now the case when everyone waits till October or November to commence laying in a supply. There is a whole lot of truth in the suggestion as made to the Herald. We have advocated greater summer storage of coal tor a long time, but the coal buying public must begin to realise by thia time that the dealers cannot supply all of the facilities and undertake the whole financial burden of carrying the commodity through the summer. The consumers must; do their share and the method outlined above would seem to be a most acceptable plan. . y 1 FLEET HAS DONE SLIGHT ADVANCE London, Apr. 5.-The Germans who yesterday resumed their attempts to reach Amiens and to , separate the Anglo-French armies and are still fighting for: these objectives, have, according to official reports, tbna far failed to widen the aaliont which  it+ necessary for their security. The!,Teu-jtoas have, however, made sj>me slight advance on the direct road to Amiens. , Both the British and French official statement* admit slight withdrawals south-east of the city of Amiens, hut on both wings of the battle front the entente allied troops have succeeded in re-pulalng all German attacks. HUN FLEET MAY EMsTRGE London, Apr. 6. - There is a growing feeling among naval men that the German high aeaa fleet will come ont for action should military developments on the west front in the near future turn farther in the Germans' favor. -Nothing -could better please the British fleet than thia long awaited occasion. The opinion was expressed in authoritative quarters that it probably is true that some of Germany's capital ships were in the fleet which recently was reported crul3ing off the upper Dutch coast, but the Germans' were, not then looking for trouble. CONCENTRATE TROOPS London, Apr. 5.-The Germans concentrated troops early this morning near,Albert, the war office announces. The British artillery took them under its fire. In the neighborhood of Bucquoy and in the Scarpe valley there was active artillery fighting during the night. they went through the Hun supports yelled for "La France." It was a glorious fight and Wonderfully successful, and that night Canada waF closer to the hearts of the French than she has been since the days ot Jacques Cartier. Still fighting as j car*lry they stayed with the French until after the German occupation of Noyon, and then, collecting all thoir horses and men at a place1 Well behind the French lme they'madp their Way back just.in'time to dsjl+ej into action and clear the wood mentioned in my other dispatch. Twice the Canadian cavalry have received a congratulatory message distributed as trophies of war General Pershing, American commander, has been awarded the Belgian Order, the Graud Cros3 of the Order of Leopold. The docorafcion was presented by King Albert in person. At the same time, the king presented" to Col. Boyd, the American military attache, a cross of the officers of the Order of Leopold. FoVmer Governor James F. Fielder of New Jersey/and Edmund WlI;>on, formerly attorney general of New Jer-, sey?Were appointed by President Wil-|>:. son to appraise the German owned from the commanHefdiQAiet. The' docks at Hoboken recently taken' over Royal Canadian *or�e'Artillery are still in the fighting. -, Their wonderful rescue of their guns will be remenv bered and better neWs ' still comes from them. In that desperate dash for freedom, they lost only 'one gun, not two aa I mentioned previously. Their story will make a chapter in itself. Ottawa, Apr. 5.-The census and statistics office announces that arrangements are being made by the Dominion and Provincial governments for the joint collection of annual agricultural statistics in replacement of the systems heretofore in force. Up to the present, the Dominion and provincial statistical authorities have been accustomed to issue Independent estimates. Arrangements for Joint collection of statistics were niadn for 1917. between the Dominion government and Quebec, Alberta, Saskatchewan and British Columbia. These arrangements are now being extended to all the provinces DEATH OF GRASSY LAKE DRUGGIST Pittsburg. Pa., April 6.-The place of the British grand fleet in the war plans of the allies was described by the Right Rev. Cosmo Gordon Lang, archbishop of York, in an address last night at a patriotic mass meeting. Through the watchfulness ot the British navy the allies have been able to transport 13,000,000. troops, with . a loss through enemy action of -only 3700 men, the archbishop said. "The question has been asl^ed, ,'whcre is the British navy?'" said the primate., "I  may answer that in the American way by asking another question, 'where is the German navy?' It is certainly where no sell-respecting j April 1st. . aavy would wish to be. I will answer ''as a. shock to the community. While it by asking another question, 'where I in Grassy Lake he made many friends, in tht freedom and peace of the j who will be grieved to hear of his sud-world?' it is behind the great silent den death. Interment took place at power of Lh*t navy." .. Maple Creek Wednesday attaritaon. (From Our Own Correspondent) Grassy Lake, Apr. 3.-Captain Geo. Porter, who recently returned from the fjont, and Mrs. Porter, were In town for a few days looking over their farming interests. Miss Martha Lang, who has been attending the Agricultural college at Claresholm since the beginning of the term, returned home Friday. ' Miss Coady, of the teaching staff of the school, is attending the convention in Edmonton. x Miss Irene Kellar was in Medicine Hat visiting during the Easter holidays. We have had cold and disagreeable "weatheY tor Easter. A-enow and wind storm blew all day gaturdaj, the cold winds and hard frost at nights brought the farm work to a standstill. We regret very much to report the death of:our druggist. Mr. G. I. Cons-ins: at Maple Creek hospital Monday, Mr. Cousin*' death comes MISERY by Allied Property mer. 'Custodian "Pape'e Dlapepsin" for Sour Acid Stomach, Heartburn. Dyspepsia. Time it? In five minutes all stomach distress will go. No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or belching of gas, acid or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness,, bloating, foul breath or headache. , ' Papa's Dlapepsin la noted for its speed in regulating upset stomacha. It is the surest, quickest and most certain indigestion remedy la the whole world and besides it to bam-less. Millions ot men and women now eat their favorite foods without fear-they know Pape'a Dlapepsin will save these from any stomach misery. , Please, for your sake, get a large fifty-cent. case of Pape'a Dlapepsin from any drug store and put vour stomach right. Don't keep on beteg miserable-life is too short-yo* ate not here long, so Mike V0U!' stay agreeable. Eat what you lito and digest it; enjoy it, without <*rt��* oi rebellion in the stomach. Papa's Dlapepsin belongs in ywr home anyway. Should one of your My eat something whieh don't atpwe with them, or in �&ae of an attaeV � Indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis �r stomach d�*angement at daytime er during the night, it to handy to the quickest, surest relief kaeWsVr- J Advertisement' The resumption of the various educational sectional meetings of the Toronto Educational association continued in Toronto. Upward of a thousand teachers and trustees were in attendance for the discussion in the different departments! Discussing the question of the abolition of the teaching of German, Prof. McGilll^ray declared that a knowledge of the Teutonic tongue was necessary to allow Anglo-Saxons to compete successfully in the field of art, literature, and other branches of learning. 1071 6450 13 ;