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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 6, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1918 ftctlrtridje Iterate DAILY AN J WEEKLY I Proprietors and Publishsrs (THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 23 6th Street South. Lethbridge W. A. Buchartan President and Managing Director John Toriancu - - Business Manager Business Editorial TELEPHONES Office .............. 1252 Ottica............... 122$ production during tho next year, i "This is :i business it. is necessary to do. and so far as. tlio price of Iiors ;;nd the price of grain ;tre concerned, tliat does not enter into the matter at all. It does, not make any difference how dear grain is or how cheap hogs are. If it is necessary during tho next twelve months to produce hogs to save the live? of ('he civilian popu-lafion of France, who pave every able-bodied man in their country to tight for the same kind of freedon that wo enjoy in this North American continent, then it is up 10 every farmer in this continent to niise more hogs if ho has to sacrifice tho entire wealth he has created in tho last ten yeavs." This is well put. It isn't a matter of profits. It is a natter of winnlntr the war. and if Moss are we must, raise them. (CoNTiNttr.D moit Front Paoti Subscription Rate.?: Dally, delivered, per week . Daily, delivered, per year . Dally, by maiJ, per year .. Weekly, by mail, per year , .$5.00 ; . .$4.00 : , .$1.50 j the proper course TAKEN at last. The most important development of the Alberta legislature this session ;s the statement of Premier Stewart that a separate department of the government will he created to deal with the returned soldier problem, sub- I The Dominion government has already established such a department for the ---------------.....---------- j whole Pom in Jon. and if every pro the progress ! vince would follow Alberta's lead by OF T.S'E war j estHblishins a provincial department The British have been able to im- ; there would soon be, from the Atlantic .Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S..$2.00 j Dates of expiry of subscriptions sp-j pear dally on address label. Accept- , unco of papers .-.fie expiration "ate is our authority to continue the scripiion. largo majority in the house last session and by tho people tit the last election. The purpose of the act was to take only thoso men who would be more valuable at the front than at home. > -v Enforce Impartially The effort of the government hrtead' of steel-why,- then, of course, :.he thing has been, . is, and always will be a possibility. All this, how-over, is subject to revision in case it should be found that the Germans Jiad sneaked a battery to within 20 miles of Pari.s, and that this battery iictually was doing the damage. Then the geventy-five mile gun would again become an impossibility. ORDNANCE EXPERT. down from Three Rivers ^ho acted, "with all the brutality that 'characterized Judge Jefferies. He would not listen to the draftees and insulted any one who appeared in the. court." Speaker Call* Him The speaker called Captain Power to order on the ground that such language could not be used in respect to a member of the bench, and Captain Power withdrew his 'remark. Lucien Cannon declared that the discussion of the Quebec riots had been introduced by Colonel Currie. not in the interests of the country but because of his petty parochial politics. Speaker Rhodes objected to the wording of his remarks. "Oh, let him blow off," said Colonel Currie. Mr. Cannon withdrew the remark. He then declared that he waa sorry that the discussion had led to attacks on the Roman Catholic clergy and the leader of the opposition. Le Devoir, Henri Bourassa's paper, should be suppressed, but the 'government was afraid to do it. Mr. Cannon read a lengthy affidavit from Armand Lavergne to show that, he had been called from his residence to tho Chateau Frontenac and requested by Colonel Machin to do what he could to avert the trouble at Quebec. The affidavit described in detail Mr. Lavergne's efforts and stated that he had subsequently been thanked by Colonel Machin. The reduction of the size of newspapers and periodicals, and the elimination of paper waste, as a patriotic duty, has been asked by the U. S. federal trade commission. A tunnel is about completed connecting Switzerland and Italy. It will be seven miles longer than the C.P.R. tunnel in the Rockies, which is the longest on the American continent. Hotels and restaurants of Paris to the number of 360 have been classified officially as establishments whose bills are subject to the tax on luxuries. Patrons of these places will pay an additional ten per cent on all bills exceeding one franc. H is believed that the exodus of Canadian airmen from their camps at Fort Worth, Texas, will mean the permanent departure of the organization from the United States as the American army requires all available accommodations for the training of its airmen. Sergt. Belcher, who owns a farm north of Prince Albert, has invented a track-laying machine, the plans of which have been accepted by the British war office. It will put down rails on either a narrow or ordinary guage track, and is calculated to save a.i enormous amount.of work, in addition to speeding up'tKei work of the railway troops. j Union of Manitoba teachers in a' protective organization was unanimously favored by the general session of members of the Manitoba Educational association at their closing meeting. A committee was appointed to draw up a'constitution and a scale of salaries to be submitted to ntext year's convention when the association will demand that it may be made permanent by legislation. The Goodrich Steamship Lines, operating on the Great Lakes, have asked the inter-state commerce commission for increases ranging from 25 cents to $1 on one way fares and from 25 cents to $3 on round trip fares from Chicago and  Milwaukee to points in Minnesota, Michigan, Ohio, New York, Wisconsin and Canada, and as a supplementary request asks an increase of $2 in round trip fares between Racine, Wisconsin, and Mackinac Island. The council of the Vancouver board of trade has telegraphed to Ottawa a protest against the laying up of the hydrographic steamer Lillooet. The protest pointed out that while the council appreciated the necessity for eccMomy these times, the laying up of the Lillooet was considered contrary to the best national; interests, as a ! large part of the coast is still uncharted and numerous logging camps, mostly working on spruce, and new canneries have located In uncharted spots. ; , Provincial labor offices are able to supply only half the men needed for Manitoba farmers. There is not now a British squadron without one representative of Canada in it. Murder and robbery has b'oen rife in Detroit, Mich., of lalo, five tragedies taking place in one day. Federal detectives who were attacked in tho Quebec riots are being removed to other spheres of work. A Ford car owned and driven by T. C. Ellison of Brantford got out of control Thursday night and dashed into the canal, drowning his son. W. Gordon Walker came back 7000 miles from Honolulu to enlist in the British-Canadian forces and was rejected because of an athletic heart. Arthur Hannusch, aged 34, was found dead hanging in a bnrn by his wife and father-in-law at Kitchener, Ont. Hannusch was suffering from melancholia. Sixty-one per cent of all the shell makers in Great Britain are women. It was found that, the greater percentage of women, the greater the output. Toronto is taking up hog raising business as a municipal undertaking, using garbage for teed. It is estimated that between 9,000 and 12,000 hogs could bo raised from the city garbage. What are known as "unsinkablc" ships have been invented in the U.S. They have 12,000 air and water tight cells which the inventor claims will keep a vessel afloat should sho be torpedoed. Great Britain has issued an order prohibiting the importation of condensed milk after April 1, except by the government, and requisitioning all milk now in transit which may arrive after that date. ' An announcement was made by General Manager Huntington of tho Soo Line that 50,000 acreB of land of that company, variously located In small parcels, will be turned over free to those desiring to cultivate it. The employees of the road will be given preference. Owing to the poor transportation facilities it is feared that some of tha large candy makers in Winnipeg will be forced to close, there boing a great shortage of sugar. There is plenty of the raw sugar down in Cuba, but ships and rolling stock are not available for I carriage. , I Buildings housing ten largo wholesale and manufacturing concerns and a number of smaller structures wevo destroyed by firo iu Kansas City. Several other buildings over an area of six or eight blocks were more or loss damaged. The'firo was centred in the wholesale districts. The loss is $15,000,000........ ' Sidney Swlnford, a resident of Winnipeg for 40 years, and for. flfi years connected with tho department of Indian inspection, died suddenly nt his home, aged 00. He was a sou*T>f the late Captain H. H. Swlnford, and 11 brothor of Lieut.-Col., Swinford of Vancouver. Mr, Swinford is survived by his wife, two sons and one daughter. Oiia tsou is with the C.E.F. la France. r- In order to accomplish something definite in Increasing food production in this country, several leading citizens of St. Catharines have formed themselves into a greater production company, � with enough money subscribed to make tho movement a auc-coss. Farms now idle are being sowed to the extent of several hundred acres and the citizens in the company will finance, work, seed and harvest the crop, HOW TO END CORNS safe certain tcmporaiw Which Way for You ? Above are pictured three ways to treat corns. .. Blue-jay. is the most certain. It is sale ana gentle., Vet the unknowing ones experiment with hnrsh, mus�y liquids or the dangerous tzz6r. These two way:; are temporary; But Bkic-jay is scien-. tific. The spot of medicated wax, discovereo', by a "great chemist, soothes  while �it works. / Place a Blue-jty Plaster on your throbbing corn tonight. Relief is iiistant. The soft felt pad stops the' pain by �relieving the' pressure. In 48 hours the medicated wax has saturated the corn - undermined/it to'its roots ~-and it comes off painlessly, completely. Nature responds quickly to such a gentle,' corrective treatment. Hardly a corn can reiiat Of course once in � while there is an old stubborn corn which requires a second or third application. But such are rare. Blue-jay Plasters are made by. Bauer & Black, the great surgical dressing house. � Try a Blue-jay Plaster now. Join the pain-free thousands who rely on Blue-jay. Once you know Blue-jay, you'll-never consent to have a corn again, nor to coddle it with temporary ways. The cost is slight, the application simple. Rcmsmber, we promise immediate relief and a defenseless, corn, r Blue-jay Plasters an sold by all druggists- 25c per package. Also B1 u e - j a y Bunion Plasters. B ue�jay For Corns Stop* Pain Inttantly-Emi* Corm Completely 2*�Pa>:kaa�>t DmuwUi* ' BAUER ft BLACK, Limited Hikmt � _ Rev. C. Baker, Patter Services- at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. A. M. Subject: "A Christian Religious Experience." (An after Easter message.) P.M. Subject: "That Four-Faced Fellow." Sunday School at 12 a.m. Prayer Meeting at 7.30 downstairs. Communion and reception of new. members at the close of evening service. The pastor will preach at both services. All- Are Welcome Tho quarterly certificates of the Young Worshippers League will be awarded at'the morning service. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block, 7th Street S. Sunday Service at 11 Subject: "Unreality." Sunday School convenes after the morning service. Wednesday Evening, Testimony moot ing at 8 p.m. The reading room is open dail/ except Sundays and legal holidays, from 3 to 5 p.m. Here, the Bible and authorized Christian Science literature may bo read, borrowed or purchased. The public is cordially .invited to attend the church services, also to visit tho reading room. PENTECOSTAL ( PENTECO8TAL ASSEMBLY S. O. E. Hall, next Y. M. C. A. Rey, C. M. Neve, Pastor Res. 3S7 16th St. N. Prayer Service, 1514 3rd Ave. N., Saturday. 8 p.m. fuesday and Thursday, 8 p.m. Sunday, 11,a.m. and 7.30 p.m. ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS Room 12, Stafford Block Sunday, 7.30 p.m.: Bible Study on the Book of Revelation. Wednesday, 8 p.m.: Bible Study on "The Atonement Between God and Man," followed by prayer and testimony meeting. Seats Free, No Collection. ;