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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 6, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta � MflR PTWH THE LETHBWDOE DAILY HRRALD SATITRDAY. APMI 0. lOISl Ittfrtrtoje Derate XctbbriDj:, aiberta Proprietor* and Publithsrh I (THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY. LIMIT EC 23 6th Street South. Lethbridge W. A. Buch�.�n I rr>o'V nil Managing Director Pohu 'luri:i!ui - Husim pi Manager production during the next year. "This is a business it 1m necessary to . and so far as the price of hog* mil the price of grnln are concerned, that docs no! t�5oy In this North \tv.eri.\in font In- HOUSE LISTENS Tl iCoNTiNrm* no* Tr.anr Pa*)Bi at. flaslnr.c s Editorial t^ Of. l.'ffi LFPHONES 1221 then it i liis continent t \ >:o has to sacrif , to has cr.\ite,l i 1 This is tv.-I: i j of profit >. V ;� the �ar. an 1 if . we inn?! rats" t up -use tho ry farmer in tton- hogs if ntire wealth t ten yea. w " �it a mattrr r of w Irinlnc 'PICKED UP IN  I'!'-� --eiv-,:! .'� f.trtm 1 i.'-.i. Was n: � hi. m Itv.'.dy ^ ivi'rti:io'tl' w!l !> rrca t -.vi": the ro'nrnfil -.l�-t I'iif I ...:r,;r.iMi wi":iti"i' ,>..|.i.,,,j sm-i! i- ; ,i:t:r. ,vlio!o Potninion. sm! if evpry pro-vi!!.'.- -v oil 1 folli.w A'-.rta's l-'.ol by  - h!i*.i* Tl-o ! f. 'I !� pr..... S :;; ..-tlo ^.�. *ti tik." . tiv r,. no :itr fa.-v.i'l -� ! rep;i -� m.ii' . tl. .,lly 't-i':?'- h.ivo !.'--'>}>:� ,i .  r;.i:n >\: :mi-- ''1 t-t> l ;: � r.T.t'riii"- in itiatif havp ii.-cp .'-r .'dv.uii 'i .illir ;omh . i-ii: \ � A;.  : :ih,o to It: sp;t. v ut :o ki ii . r th-> . 11l- : mi : f am i an.i irtKit: �o pra fi.If.riv  �'l'.ni r � � ku a t'.'n- 1 i^Oilll . )l ii.l.- oih' of I 111 !>. plain, nrii.nary justice that future ritlzi ns of the West shou': I learr. tC;igli:-:i by }>.ins :..asht :;> lish It is t!i  w .rkir. latiguage of th�- i� itin; rv - an I it Is p line to '-or. tilill*' !'> h.' "n this poini iile \\'.-st In iio: how have In :i G.'.iv.. Of -=: tar du:> "i, ta:. 'n th-..:i th. � tllut on a � fn ;t.. -ni *:C"'t/-CI0 COST PRICES ,'JCrtEASED THE DUTY. !>.-, st -�rti' !� in ts'.e tlrain . ! , ;��:.'..'..' -M. Ivienzie l :.: :.;r I. r Miller, of 'he d- r  -iioai.i I- -.'. - off and 'Iv civil minority shouid take ci.arpe. and .vhere Poniitiion responsibility ended ..nd pmviti'".il responsibility should be-tit: No.' however, with a Oorr.in'.on de n.tt'i'tiii-nt and a provincial depart-iv in. it should no; he a hard matter to define the responsibilities allocate he authority, anil make provision for finances to rarry on the work Heretofore those in charge, who best knew he needs of returned men, have bften in the position of convincing .someone in either the Dominion or provincial governments that certain measure* were necessary The la-k of intimate knowledge �>f the returned sol-litr problems has often stood in the way of the progress of these measure.-. Altogether there has been a lamcii'atile lack of sympathy and co-iperation to date, but we have hope �hut a vigorous permanent policy un-br the eyes of sympathetic leaders wtil now bo instituted, and the returned soldiers mad. to feel that Ui.y ir-- r-'ceiving the help that is due hem in their .-:.ort* to mv civil if.- afu-r fighting tiv- battles of the empire large majority tn th�j home iMt �-�lion and by the people at the Uat eleition. The purpose of th� �Ct W�� to take only those men who would be more iiiltiabic at the front than at home v Enforce Impartially The effor' of the coveminent hr.d h.eti io ei'or.e the law Impartially: ,.;il i oi'.s,ile:-a'ely in every provlnre ! !'... lio'-ni.on N'ow. on the one | hand, he was told that the govern- ; o et h'ik f,forcing" It too rigorously' id on the other hand that i. ing it too lightly. Sir that he was perfectly e fact that conditions la :� it difficult to enforce ii d't'.ously there, but he .e hope that it would !\ b" siifce�nfully farrled out. '..�ader of the opposition had i.iiii; that more would have been �n � � \ e,| by the voluntary system He mule thin statement but where .\..s lis proof He furnished none .ml his statement could not be substantiated, "t'n.ler the Military Service Act." aid the premier, "we have, during he his* seven we been obtained under the v.'-l-in' ry system. If plans were car "� -il iv;' successfully, at the end of this month. 47.000 men would have been sent overseas." In parts of Quebec, went on Sir Robert, exemptions hod been granted al-iiios* wholesale. Therefore, as the .tovernment was sworn to administer he at fairly and fully, appeals had to be made At the preaent time there were about thirty thousand appeals .vailing to be dealt with by the cen-'nil appeal judge. They were being handled with the greatest possible dis-natch. About 2.0O0 appeals a week wee being handled by the courts in he city of Montreal alone. Results were slow in coming In Quebec, but ultimately the enlistment af must be quite largo. Krnest Lapointe, Kamouraska. said' We have been accused of being indifferent or hostile to the cause of the ali'es arid of refusing to stand by the Canadian boys at the, front. No more infamous lies have over passed diabolical lips. "Wo have practically no friends outside of Quebec. The press of the country is under the* control of the government and parliament is the only tilace where the voice of my provlnre an be heard. All we ask Is to be treated in a fair and decent way. We do not want our young men to bo In- j suited and reviled by blackguards, j The government should be more eau-i tious in the appointment of police' officers who nre i> enforce the Military Service Act." Ashamed of Unionists Sir Sam Hughes expressed the opinion that such a serious matter us the Quebec riots'should be discussed in parliament. He had been vla-Hon field. He Is the forty-fifth aria i tor to meet death since the fields wen* opened in October. The reduction of the sjze of newspapers and periodicals, and the elimination of paper waste, as a patriotic duty, haa been asked by tho I*. S. federal trade commission. A tunnel is about completed connecting Switzerland and Itnly. It will je seven miles longer than the C.P.R. tunnel in the K.ickv s. which is the 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 been rlfo in Detroit, Mich., of late, five tragedies taking place in one day. Federal detectives who were attacked In t&o Quebec riots are being removed to other spheres of work. A Pord car owned) and driven by T. C Klllson of Brantford got out of control Thursday night and dashed Into the canal, drowning his son. W. Gordon Walker came back T0,io miles from Honolulu to enlist in the British Canadian forces and was rejected because of an athletic heart. and rolling stock are not available for i carriage. Buildings housing ten large whole sale and manufacturing concerns and a number of smaller structure*, were destroyed by tiro iu Kansas City. Several other buildings over an area of six or eight blocks were more or less damaged. The fire was centred In The lostt is the wholesale districts. fr>,ooo,(ino. Sidney Swlnford. a resident of Winnipeg for 40 years, and for flfi years connected with the department of Indian Inspection, died suddenly nt his home, aged i'.U. He was a souTif the Lite Captain H. II. Swlnford, and a brother of Lieut-Col. Swlnford or Vancouver. Mr. Swlnford It survived by his wife, two sons and one daughter. Ono non is with the C.K.K. u Kranco. - In order to accomplish something definite In Increasing food production In this country, several leading cltlzcnri of (It. Catharines have formed themselves Into a greater production | company, with enough money subscribed to make the movement a success. Farms now Idle are being sow-oil to tho extent of several hundred acres and the citizens In the company will finance, work, seed and harvest the crop. under the i longest on the American continent. Hotels and restaurants of Paris to i the number of ;;�!0 have been classi-i fled officially as establishments ' whose bills are subject to the tax on I luxuries. Patrons of these places will pay an additional ten per cent on all bills exceeding one franc. Arthur Hannuseh. aged 31. was I found dead hanging in a barn by his wife and father-in-law at Kitchener. \ Ont. Hannuseh was suffering from melancholia. Sixty-one per cent of all the shell makers In Great Britain are women. It was found that tho greater percentage of wouieu, the greater the output. Toronto is taking up hog raising business as a municipal unilerttiUini;. using garbage for feed. It is estimate.1 that between 9,000 and li.nOu hos" coniil be raised from the city garbage. What are known as "unsinkable" 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 she be torpedoed. Great Britain itas Isftied an order prohibiting the importation of condensed milk ufter April 1. except by the government, and requisltioniug ail milk now in transit which may arrive after that date. There are 3'i" burglaries a day in i'eriiti. And yet the Kaiser is slaugh- : iag n.ea by the thousands that the �.viii'hl may have tut benefit of German .iiiitur. It is believed that the exodus Canadian airmen from their camps at Fort Worth. Texas, will mean the permanent departure of the organisation from the United States aa the American army requires all available accommodations for the training of Its airmen. Sorgt. Belcher, who owaa a farm i north of Prince Albert, has Invented a track laying machine, the plans of which have been accepted by the j British war office. It will put down ( rails on either a narrow or ordinary i guage track, and Is calculated to save . ati enormous uraoujii of work. In ad-dltlon to speeding up the work of the! railway troops. 1 I'nion of Manitoba teachers In a protective organization was unanl-! inously favored by the general session i ---------- ------( 0f members m' the Manitoba Educa-: lnd invited Armand Lavergne to meet i tional association at their closing him at the chateau Krontenac. L�i- i meeting. A committee was appointed 1 vergne suggested that he would speak | t() ,iraw up a constitution and a scale, to the crowd, was given C.odftpeed and  ,-,( salaries to be submitted to next he was t. M that what he did would '� year's convention when the association! be acceptable. J "That is a pretty large order." Sir Kobert Borden interrupted, smiling. j An announcement was made by | General Manager Huntington of tho | 8oo Line that 50.000 acres of land of 1 that company, variously located in �* I small parcels, will be turned over free to those desiring to cultivate It. The employees of the road wll! be given preference. HOW TO END CORNS smv�'.' s Arc CISTAIN harsh UNSArt OANOISOUl" TCMPOMASn Which Way for You ? Above are pictured three ways to treat corns. Blue-jay. is the most certain. It is sate and gentle. Vet the unknowing ones experiment wii'.i harih, mussy liquids or the dun^orcus raxor. These two way;; are temporary. But Blue-jay is scientific. The spot of medicated wax, discovered by a great chemist, soothes while it works. Place a Btue-jty Plaster on your throbbing corn tonight. Relief is instant. The soft felt pad stops the p*'n relieving the pressure. In 48 hours ttie medicated wax hns saturated the corn - undermined it to its roots - and it comes off painlessly, complexly. Nature responds quickly to such a gentle, corrective treatment. Hardly a corn can resist. Of course once in a 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 thostaanda who rely on Bine-jay. Once you know Bloc-jay, you'll never consent to have a corn again, nor to coddle it with temporary ways. The cost is slight, the application simple. Remember, we promise immediate relief ana a defense-leas corn.� Blue-jay Plasters are sold by all druggists- 25c per package. Also B1 u e - j a y Bunion Plastera. Blue-jay Owing to the poor transportation facilities it is feared that some of tho , Urge candy makers in Winnipeg will. be forced to close, tluro iiolng a great | shortage of sugar. There Is plenty of j the raw sugar down In Cuba, but ships For Corns Stmp* Pa > Intttmtly-fineb Cents Cwnp/�f�r> SIW f�clr�>�i at D�-�i�M HAUFA ft BLACK, Limited KlaMnaf wxttalDmhv CMc- Torwtf* NewTafh -------------- -I will demand that it may be made permanent by legislation. v y the he l-'or install, e. in I'm 14 -it-shoe seed drill was i,l,. otl his yiar ii i- Add proti: of ;lie dealer and i count of custom duty would The dm lint isert on a If in to ist he inch. two-bottom ttane plow in 1 :* 14 � is (in i ti A triple ganc plow carried a duty of $1350 lu !M� and J.'i^.C. in Pais- so all long il." line." He might have added that the exchange rate imposes now nearly two per cent, more on the cost which our i from hanging: The slaughter of the Huns still -foes on v.-ith Hinderburg .-upplying ;iie i .lnnon-f .d.l..r recklessly Every lay brings tut.* t.tial day of reckoning so much nearer Here ig some poetry appearing in Hellcgrar.ts,' Winnipeg Free Press, ft e reproduce it because it Is worse ban any we ever wrote, and is therefore a novelty. The spirit of It is right, which saved the perpetrator farmers must pay. Either our Canadian manufacturers should bestir themselves to meet the demand for farm macrlrtnery and thus keep the money spent for these Implements here in Canada, or the duty should be removed allowing them to com" in free. Let's have .some toluti "ii of the problem. ARE OUR FARMERS FALLING DOWN? A livi-riock dealer told tie Herald yester.lay that farmers in tin? part of the province, instead m increaain-; their hog-'iising operations, wer ! gj-Ing out of the business The reason given Is the high price of teed. In view of the great need of bacon for feeding the allies this is dl.ifour-Hglng news, and just by way of point-lug out to the farmers ihe need for greater Instead of smaller hog-production we quote from an address delivered by jlon. Duncan Marshall to a Chicago gathering last winter: You'll not find often as alert a Province, son as is Aiberta; And-we'll admit it freely-Sask Is not a shirker of its task; .There is no need, son, to despatch you on A search for proof throughout Saskatchewan i; I'n'louhtedly. in some ways. Ont i.'oiiios sometimes finely to the front- iiut, when our Hed Cross Drive Is done. So (treat will be the stack of mon Piled ni) by generous Manitoba, No other provluoe will dare cry, "Oh, bah!" That German long-range gun1 that 'he Huns calculated to scare Paris rith to the point of making peace Is i the subject of the following rather ', ironie letter In the New York Evening Post: i-is: We never said that the gun didn't exist that could shoot seventy ' miles. We simply said the Idea was 1 ridiculous, which, I submit. Is not at j all the same thing Naturally, if any j nation foolish and discourteous i onough could be found to build a I gun 100 feet long, designed for a "We are told by the food eommls- j slxteen-Jnch shell, but shooting only that as I ;v ten-Inch projectile, having a trajee- sion of both thean count ties u matter of 'act France Is depending today upon North America far an in eieatted production of fats in order to save the lives of the civilian population of that country-, so that we es-tiem it a patriotic uuiy that, the (ai-niers of our country Hhall increase the ir production of hogs this year. "I started my live stock commissioner out oefore I left to buy any-Where from 600 to 1,000 sowi -suit-. able fur breeding, in order that we would have them to turn over to far-mem who would be willing to pur-iihaee them from us during the next tew months to Increase their ywrk 'it was tiie largeness of the order which surprised, me," said Captain Power, who continued: I "That day Lavergne returned to ' the Chateau and was congratulated by Colonel Machin. 'the representative of the militia council.' Mayor tieneral Mewburn: "Colonel Machin has nothing to do with the militia council ' "IJe represented the minister of Justice.'' remarked an opposition mem-. her "He is not my representative," rejoined the minister of Justice 1 As cause of tho trouble Captain Power cited the rehearing of appeals under the Military Service Act For this, he said, a Judge had been brought down from Three Rivers who acted, : "with all the brutality that character-I ized Judge Jefferies. He would not ; listen to the draftees and insulted any one who appeared In the. court." Speaker Calls Him The speaker called Captain Power to order on the ground that auch language could not be used In respect to a member of the bench, and Captain Power withdrew his 'remark. I.ucien Cannon declared that the discussion of the Quebec riots had been introduced by Colonel Currle. not In the Interests of the country but because of his pe�7 parochial politics. Speaker Rhodes objected to the wording of his remarks. "Oh. let him blow off," said Colonel Currle. Mr. Cannon withdrew the remark. He then declared that be was sorry that the discussion had led to attacks on the Roman Catholic clergy and the ltader of the opposition. Le Devoir, flenri Bouraasa'a paper, should be suppressed, but the 'government wss afraid to do It. Mr. Cannon read a lengthy affidavit from Arm and Lavergne to show that he had been called from his residence to the Chateau Frontenac and requested by Oolonel Machlu to do what he could to avert tbe trouble at Quebec. The affidavit described in dotal! Mr. Larergne's efforts and stated that he baa subne-astor Rev. W. F. Burns, Acting Pastor. Regular cervices at 11 a.m. aud 7 30 p.m. 10 a.m.: Boys Department. I2.S0 a.m. Big Sisters' Bible Class. 2.30 p.m.: Big Brothers' Bible Class. 1.00 p.m.: Other Departments of Sunday School 4 p.m.: Chinese Class. THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Rev. E. J. Hodgine, B.A., Pastor 1271 Sth Ave. N. Phone 1659 Addresses morning and evening by the pastor on the relation of parents to their family introducing father and son work Meat In the Moose Hall, Hlglnbotriam Block. Entranca 5th St. and 2na) _ ___ Avenue South 1 10a.m.: Class'"Meeting for Boys tnd Wednesdays: 8 p.m., Bible Class Girls METHODIST Wesley Church Rev. Ctr.u. E. Cragg, B. D., Pastor. Resilience 3-u 11th St. S. Phones: Parsonage 404, Church Study 408 Claude Hughes, Musical Director 11 a.m. Morning Worship, Subject: "The Moral Value of Education." 12 noon: Sunday School and Bible Class. The mouthy offering for mis-j slons will be received. 7.nil p.m.: Kvcning Service, Subject "Sunshine after Rain" or BAPTIST First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and Ith St f> . 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 Pour-Faced Fellow." j Sunday School at 12 am. j Prayer Meeting at 7.30 downstairs. Cod's i Communion and reception of new Abiding Fidelity to His People." CIIRISTADELPIIIANS 10 a.m.: Boys' department, of the S.8. I meet tn the Church Hall. 11 a.m.: Morning Service. . i 1.00 p.m.: Beginners and Primary Departments of the S. S. meet In the Church Hall. 2.00 p.m.: Girls' Department of the S. S. *meet In the church. 3.15 p.m.: Adult Department of the S.S. in tbe Church. 7.30: Evening Service. ' ANGLJCAN St Cyprlan*� Church Cer. 11th Strsst and Sth Av*. South. Rev. Canen W. V. McMlllen. B A. Rector Matin*-11 a. m. Sunday Seh**l ml Bible Classss. I p.m. EVENSONU 7.30 tin H*ly CaAnmunlon- 1st and 3rd Bun-days at BOO; 2nd and 4th buuuays at 11 a.-n. Baptism-4th Sundays at 4 p.m. SALVATION ARMY' Adj. and Mrs. Hamilton, off leers In charge. Sundey, 11 a.m., 3 and 7.30 p.m. Sunday School, 2 p.m. Monday, Thursday, Saturday. 8 p.m. Tuesday. 7.30 p.m., Corp Cadets. Wednesday, 2 p.m., Horn* League. t p.m.: Life Saving Scouts and Guards Th* C!t*d*l Band In attendances, Sunday and Thursday Services. Everybody Wsloem* Sundays at 10 n.m. to cort.memorats the Lord's Death, a'.id at 7.30 p.m. to proclaim the giad tiding*, of the Kingdom of CSod. All 8e�ts Free No Cnllectt�n Christian Church Car. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. Oliver L, Curtis, Paster Connsught Mansions Bible School at 10.30. All be present us each ono counts ono. Morning Subject: "Faith." Evening Subject: "The Genuineness and Credibility of the Bible." C. K. at 6.;l0: Miss Francis Duns-worth, leader. All meetings begin on time. The Fag-ans will be hero for next Sunday, April 14.. A cordial woleoma to all. Word bag been received from the Fugans. tho New Zeulantl evangelist!, that thoy are anxious to got on the field lore. Mr. Howard l'ugun la a well educated and taUnte.l man but hie greatest blessing In the great desire to pi each tho word with love and earnestness in such u way that tho loat soul may bo brought to Christ. Mrs. Howr ird Pagan hns tho bless'ng of a bwooI and i teh voice and donn h,er part in sinking the mesBHgp of Christ to tho '.ost world. You cannot afford to niisa tho opportunity of huarlnj; these consecrated evangollstH. They will ho at the Christian Church on April 14 members at the close of evening service. The pastor will preach at both ser-\ Ices. Air Are Welcome The quarterly certificates of the Young Worshippers League will be awarded at the morning service. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block. 7th Street �. Sunday Service at 11 a.�v Subject: "Unreality." Sunday School convenes after the morning service. Wednesday Evening, Testimony asset. Ing at I p.m. The reading room is open daft; 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 cordiivlly Invited to attend the church service*, also to visit the reading room. PENTECOSTAL PENTECOSTAL AtSEMRLV 8. O. E. Halt, next V. M. C. A. Ray, C. M. Neve, Pastor Res. 357 10th St. N. Prayer Service, 1514 3rd Ave. N., Satin day. 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 th* Book of Revelation. Wednesday. 8 p.m.: Bible Study on "The Atonement Between 0*d and Man," followed by prayer and testimony meeting;. Stats Free, No Cellestlon. ;