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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 6, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGJB TWELVE THE LETIBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1918 $io One Knows What Disposition Will Be Made of Them URGE MOT .-inl 1" the Ilorahl) Edmonton. Apr. -An increase of the staff for the administration of the factory act in the province was urged in (he legislature by Alex. Hoss. the member for Calgary during the consideration of the vote for the education department. Mr. Hosts said that more inspection was required and claimed that an additional male inspector sUould be engaged who had knowledge of machinery. There was not. he also claimed, the protection ! there should be for electrical workers time had arrived, he asserted, j dealt with. (ions for the position. Tie had been n blacksmith by'trade nild bad -worked in tire machine sh6p ^ntil luV had been obliged to give up t^e. business. Mr. Weir said that he perslnany had no: objection to the inspector. . Ho was simply calling the attention of the premfsr to the statement Mr. Tloadley a sued had not Mr. MeLcod been.secretary of tho liberal association. This interjection by tho leader of tho opposition brought the; Immediate retort- from Mr. Woir that Mr. Hoadlcy should not complain as the last political work he. knew of him being engaged was in behalf of the rnion government, at which there wa� a laugh all over the house. Premier Stewart: "So far a� any man employed by this government is concerned.' it is expected of him that he will be found doing the work for which he was appointed and not election work." Mr. Ross pressed for a definite statement regarding the appointment of an additional inspector. Premier Stewart said that it could not be expected that they should have inspectors to cover all the province, looking for the enforcing of the act. If the labor people were anxious to prevent Infractions of^the act, if they would notify the department they would he GALT H0SP1 Number of patients in hospital beginning of month ......... 55 Admittances during month .... 120 ' 175 Jjumber of patients discharged during m6uth ............... 104 Deaths during month ........... 7 Number of patients in hospital at end of month .............. fi4 175 IT ' 64 57.5 Premier Stewart said that he had j was the enforcement ot the liquor not suggested the return of the K. X.: "W. M. P. for police duty in the prov-1 ince because from information he had there seemed to be in the mind of the I mounted police generally no desire to j bo mixed up with the enforcement of; The liquor act. but ihe province had; ut. Premier Stewart reminded the house that tiie mounted police force was never tinder the control of the provincial government, and there was the difficulty of harmonizing them with the city forces, and he- declared emphatically that police work could be gone to considerable expense in order' done more effectively in the more set- to. have their own police and they were undertaking the enforcement of law and order generally including the liquor act. That was his idea as to the tied parts of the province, by a provincial force. The ore great difficulty about the mounted police force was that Alberta had passed the premier That co-operation was tho appointment of one more fn- j necessary. "1 am interested.'' added specter. Premier Stewart said that I'he premier, "in the success of the the chief inspector had been appoint-j act and after we have had some ex-ed on the ground of his ability, and ! perience in its working, if it is found since his appointment he had given j necessary to appoint - additional in-no reason for any suggestion that-he | spectors to enforce it they will be ap-did not know bis work. Keplylng to ; pointed." a statement by Mr. Weir that he had I -- read in the paper the appointment of j Mr. William Henrv Davis, a well Mr. McLeod was a politfcal one pure 1 known business man and life long ream! simple, the premier said he hudj'sident of Ottawa died there iu his been chosen because of his qualiflcu-j sixtieth year, at his home. Lowest number during month .. Highest number during month ,. Daily average during month ... Number of hospital days for private patients............. 505 Number of hospital days tor ward patients (paying) .... 10CO Number of hospital days for ward patients (free) ........ 218 Total -number of hospital days for month ................. 17S3 Number of operations under general anaesthetic ...... ... 47 Number of operations under local or no anaesthetic. ..... 28 Number of patients treated in outdoor department ....... 3 Number of dressings and (refitments in outdoor department.. ft j The hospital wishes to acknowledge ! with thanks the following donations I received during the month: i Cards for children, Mrs. James Mo-Ilrcna. Magazines-\V. C. T. U. Cake,, flowers, fruit autl ice cream- Mrs. G. H. Harman. (Sgd.) E. A. MeCLARTY. Lady Sitpt. use of the police force'and he wanted | stage in a large part of the province and the responsibility of policing the province had to be undertaken by the government. j "I am not going to abandon the , policy," said the premier, "until 1 ; prove we have made a mistake. Great i difficulty had to be faced in making j an effective force in twelve months." j Mr. Hoadley urged that they could not do away with the patrols which had been so effective iu the case of the R. X. AV. M. P.. and mentioned that the patrol system.had besn admitted in New York state. A. W. Ebbett. Vermillion, speaking ; of the eastern part of the province said j that the district was effectively pat- to~-give it a fair trial. There had he said. be�u a disagreement with the cities also but since they had decided to give the cities a proportion of the fines he had noticed an improvement. This was as ir should be because to enforce the law in the province they must have' co-operation between all the forces concerned in the preservation of good order. He admitted the R. X*. W. M. P. rould be used in the range eountry aud in the northland which it would be difficult to cover by the ordinary provincial police. This was a subject that would be discussed when the ministers came west. No Humbug! LifUff Corns Doesn't hurt a bit to lift a corn or c*ll * ? : : : >>?>??* : EDUCATION AND THE NEW- tion to independence. > >? For a few cents you can get : small bottle of the magic drug freezone recently discovered by a Cincinnati man. Just ask at any drug store for a small bottle of freezone. Apply a few-drops upon a tender, aching corn and instantly, yes. immediately, all soreness disappears and shortly you will find the corn or callus so loose that you lift it out, root and all with the fingers. | Just think! Not one bit of pain before applying freezone or afterwards. It doesn't even irritate tho surrounding skin. 1 Hard corns, soft corns or corns between the toes, also hardened calluses on bottom of feet, just seem to shrivel up and fall off-without hurting a particle. It is almost magical. Ladies! Keep a tiny bottle on your dresser and never let a corner callus (Series X'o. 7.) J In spite of the undeniable fact that i ach(/ twice.-Advertisement. "no man liveth unto himself" happi-!__ ness depends upon a fair measure of j ' 1 � '- - individual independence. One of the ; ____________ evils of our day is the prevailing- am- [ bition. for specialization, and we are . none the better off because of it. In ; spite of the best science, industry [ owes its chief inventions to men who ; l are. not specialists, but who have es- j eaped specialization, and who have There has been a big demand for the new LINOLEUM Advertised at reduced prices We were very heavily stocked but have a complete assortment yet and offer these special prices for a few days. Printed Linoleum, per yard.............87]/2C New Process Linoleum, per yard...........75c Inlaid Linoleum, per yard.............$1.62V2 and.............................$1.75 Floor Oilcloth, per yard........ ....... GlVzc ALL THE NEW PATTERNS ARE SHOWN. WE INVITE YOU TO CALL. C. G. 0LANDER 524 THIRTEENTH STREET NORTH . operated their inventions with their ; At the cost of a small jar of ordin-jow-n hands, and consequently know j ary cold cream one can prepare a full!()lejr defects and can best, prescribe quarter pint of the most wonderful j for tjie;r improvements. Hence, when ( lemon skin softener and complexion | a ]aD0I- man speaks on labor let us squeezing the juice of , listen ,0 i,im; he may not be "educat- j into a bottle con-1 e(i - ))Ut )le may happen to be authori-; tative. 'When we see the little child1 taken "professionally" from the worn-, aft who gave it birth and being and j handed over to a specialist-often for j good we admit-nevertheless, we j wonder what has become of our boast- ' ed psychology, the logic of which ; would be that these mothers know as l many of these secrets as possible | which seem to be the monopolized ; heritage of specialization. i Modern democracy will increasingly i beautifier by two fresh lemons taining three ounces of orchard white Care should be taken to strain the Juice through a fine cloth so no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. Every woman knows that lemon juice is used to bleach and remove such blemishes as shallowness, freckles and tan. and is the ideal skin softener, smoothener and beautifier. Just try it! Get three ounces of orchard white at any pharmacy and two lemons from the grocer and make up a quarter grant lemon lotion and massage daily into the fate, neck, arms and , ,,. , , , hands. It naturally should help to; the public good rather th*n for so soften, freshen, bleach and bring out i muc" per llou the roses and beauty of any skin. It is wonderful to smoothen rough, red hands.-Advertisement. pint of this sweetly �ra- j demand that tlie repositories of spec-lotion and massage it.1 la-'-'ze,i knowledge, mare possible by i the people as a whole, be opened for Imn afsc Appendicitis Operations Not Always Necessary Internal Bathing Relieves the Cause. Your physician will tell you that Appendicitis is an inflamed condition of the little sack called the Appendix ut the lower right-hand corner of the Colon or large intestine. By cleansing this Colon with purified warm water us that gowns both black and white i are as possible of monopoly and des- j potism as the soldiers uniform. The j principle underlying broader education j is that of educating the many and notj the training of the few. Training is j not of necessity, education. We train i dogs to trace the murderer, but they i are not educated, and are just as like- [ ly to devour the victim as to discov- i er and protect him. Some trained j men have been accused of this latter j procedure too. Specialization at its j worst means slavery, as its best sub-! serviency. \ > -j goal for humanity is ; freedom. However this is not an argu- j j ment "favoring the abolition of the j I specialist, but rather a warning � I against the encroachments of free- ; by the "J. B. L. Cascade" this sack is i ! dom. cleansed and the inflammation subsides. Hundreds of operations have been avoided by using the warm water cure for appendicitis. Mr. Jas. McLaughlin 91 Evanston street. Winnipeg, writes: Its Value to Natural Instinct Perhaps ythe value that includes them all is-at any rate to many- that students who are privileged to * learn even the elementary principles "I had spent over fifty dollars with1. !in tneir practical form) of the var-; doctors trying to cure Appendicitis, i ,lou,9 crafts will more easily and surely , Finally the doctor said I must go to the hospital at once for an operation. Your advertisement interested me. I bought a "J. B. Li. Cascade," which relieved me at once, and am now completely cured. Never felt belter in my life; all pain and soreness gone, and 1 eat and sleep like a boy. I am grateful to Dr. Tyrrell for this wonderful health-giving Invention." 35 per cent, of ail human ills are cauBed by accumulated waste in the Colpn. Internal Bathing with the '.'J. B. L. Cascade" keeps .this large intestine as free from alt waste and as clean as nature demands it should be for perfect health. Asfc the Red Cross Drug & Book Co., Lethbridge for booklet called "Why Man of Today is Only 50 per cent. Efficient." It is free. They will also be pleased to show and explain (fee "jr. B. L. Cascade" to you.-Advert. light upon the vocation in which nat ural instinct' will find its affinity. This is the aim and object of newer education as it must be the aspiration of our modern school systems. The educated fail all loo often not. because of the lack of ability but because they labor in spheres totally unsuitnd to them. Hence to locate is of no less value than to educate and teaching at once becomes an exalted task. When all the chasms have been bridged and our fondest dreams all realized the individual out of place will discord the whole system. In- For Ton Trucking Purposes PRICE $750 F. O. B. FORD, ONT. Supplied as chassis only BUSINESS men everywhere who have hauling or delivering problems to consider-whether operating a wholesale business, a retail store, or a farm-will welcome the arrival of the Ford One-Ton Truck. Heretofore, the Ford user who wanted to carry load^ up to a ton found it necessary to get one of several special attachments or extensions which were on the market. Now the standard Ford truck is available-a car that can withstand the drudgeries of commercial use, and yet lacks superfluous weight, and is easily handled. The truck differs from Ford passenger cars in that it is specially designed throughout in proper pattern and strength for heavy-duty service. It has a final drive of the worm gear type, so that all gears are enclosed. Rear wheels are equipped with solid tires. Front tires are pneumatic. Standard Ford rriotor, transmission and ignition. The largest truck and automobile company in the British Empire, with an organization of more than 700 Canadian dealers stands back of every Ford truck purchased. ' k dividuallsm the most important principle in any scheme for world im- j provement. To neglect it is follv. To ignore it is fatal. Premier LIoyd-Geor visit to the front. ;e has be 24.00 8.00 8.0'.) 120.00 24.00 100.00 48.00 .150.00 24.01* Sfi.OO 120.00 Rooming House( additional for each room $2.00)................ 48.00 5.on 5.00 7.50 Stables: Private, including carriage washing, per horse kept Each cow kept....................................... Stables: Cartage( each team kept)........................ Stores (see Schedule "D").............................. Theatres (including moving picture houses) ................. Tenement or Apartment Houses, each family or occupant as a separate................................................ EXTRAS TO BE ADDED TO FOREGOING RATES.^ 1st Batits: Public.........................1........ Baths: Private: ... ,...........�.............. Urinals: Public................................ Urinals: Private................................. Water ClosetB: Public..........................; Water CloBets: Private........................... Wash Basins: Public..........,.................... Wash Basins: Private.............................. Laundry Tubs......,........................... Slop Sinks: Hotels.............................. Slop Sinks: Domestic.............................. Offices.....'...................................... Automobiles.......".......................... Steam or Gas Englines,"-running not over 10 hours per day per H.P. per annum...........................� $15.00 3.50 ti.DO 2.50 �.00 2.50 6.00 2.25 1.25 6.00 1.25 5.00 5.00 .2.50 4S.00 15.00 2nd $6.00 2.00 3.00 1.00 3.00 1.00 3.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 ALL WATER RATES ARE PAYABLE IN ADVANCE ON THE 25TH DAY8 OF JANUARY, APRIL, JULY AND OCTOBER OF EACH YEAR. A DISCOUNT OF TEN PER CENT. (10%* ON ALL PAYMENTS MADE ON! OR BEFORE ABOVE DATES, IS ALLOWED. SCHEDULE "B"-WATER METER RATES First Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next. Next Next Next Next Next Next Next The Minimum charge to be $2.50 per month.  I. Unit' Total Rate pet- Unit Total Gallon.; Gallons 1000 Gals. Charge Charge 5,000 5,000 .50 2.50 2.50 5,000 10,00ft-15,(TOO .45 2.25 4.75 5,000 .40 2.00 6.75 5,000 20,000 .38 1.90 S.65 5,000 25,000 .36 1.80 10.45 10,000 35,000 .34 3.40 13.S5 10,000 45,000 .32 3.20 17.05 10,000 55,000 .30 3.00 20.05 10,000 65,000 .28 2.80 22.S5 10,000 75,000 .26 2.61) 25.45 25,000 100,000 .24 6.00 31.45 25,000 125,000 .22 5.50 36.95 25,000 150,000 .20 / 5.00 41.95 25,000 175,000 .1(1 4.75 46.70 50,000 225,000 .IS 9.00 G5.70 75,000 300,000 .17 12.75 68.45 100,000 400,000 .16 16.00 84.45 100,000 500,000 ' .15 15.00 99.45 250,000 750,000 .14 35.00 134.45 500,000 1,550,000 .13i/2 67.50 201.95 750,000 2,000,000 .1.3 97.50 299.45 1,000,000 3,000,000 .12% 125.00 424.45 2,000,000 5,000,000 .12 240.00 664.45 SCHEDULE "C*-BUILDING PURPOSES Per 1000 Bricks or less........................'..... Cord of Stone or Less................".............. 100 Square Yards Plastering or less.................... ....................... 20r . "..................... 20c ....................... 50c �Cubic'Yard of Concrete or less.........^.................... 15o All estimates to be made by Contractor or owner taking out Building Permit, and charges to be paid by same in advance subject to Building Inspector's approval. SCHEDULE "D"~STORE6 From 1 to 1000 Square feet.................................. $10.00 Fjom 1000 to 2000 square feet........................... 20.00 From 2000 to 3000 square feet......................... From 3000 to 4000 square feet......................... From 4000 to 5000 square feet......................... With or without a tap. From 5000 to 6000 square feet............................. From' COOO to 7000 square, feet............................ From 7000 to 10000 square feet......V..................... 25.00 30.00 35.00 40.00 45.00 50.00 Monthly rate for water delivery ............................1J2.00 per rnoutli 63 ;