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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 15, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta I PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRTDGE DAILY HERALD tetbWfcje Derate Xetbbrrtj:, alberta tr. I DAILY AND WEEKLY tion raised by the^ Saturday dispatches. Experts aro of the opinion tbat the German high >seas fleet will stay holed up until alter the war. Tho Germans have done very little to add to the strength of their battle fleet since the war began, mast of their attention havrag been turned to the development of the submarine as the only weapon available to break Britain's sea grip. But there are many who believe that Germany is ready to stake her TELEPHONES n" 011 outcome 01 the war this Business Office .............. 1252 > summer. The reckless abandon with Editorial Of/ice .............. 1224 1 �which tho enemy is throwing massed Proprietors and Pubfishsi-s fHt LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 123 6th Street South, Lethbrldoe W. A. Buchar.an President and Managing Director John Tonunce  - Business Manager Daily, Daily, Dally Subscription Rata*: delivered, per week , delivered, per year . by mail, per year .. Weekly, by mail, per year . .10 .J6.00 ..14.00 ..$1.50 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S.. $2.00 Dates of expiry of subscriptions as-pear daily on address label. Acceptance of papers j.ftc. expiration date Is our authority to continue the subscription. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR. The summary of operations over the week-end on the British-Belgian front shows the British clinging to the vital points that are gateways to j cates Prepa'ratio the channel ports. The Germans have { witn a11 forces assembled for the at-been fighting desperately to thrust ! tompt- their armies into Baliieul and to take ' Whatever may be the intention of possession of the Ballieul-Haiebrouck troops at strategic points on tho west front indicates this. Why then, should not an attempt bo made at sea? If the British and Allied fleets ! could be decimated by a gran"d fleet ' action even though tho German fleet were virtually wiped out, the Germans . may think that the way , would be ! more*open for unrestricted submar-j ine warfare, and that better results j would follow/ Or the Huns may � think that, as their land forces are j making headway even at a great cost, j probably the high seas fleet might i also make headway by throwing its I full weight into the battle. Some few believe also that the notable falling-off iu submarine sinkings during -the past couple of weeks indi-s for a naval drive MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1918 /y~fp THE FXfrMXI* . � - p,r Mfrtseafflaurs /r/.v the saw railway, but thus far without success. The fighting is, being conducted Along a front between Labassee and Vpres, a distance of about 20 miles. the high command , of the German navy, the- Allies look with confidence on the outcome of any naval clash which may be precipitated. The British and Allied fleets have an enor-_ In between Armentlers and Ypres, i molla superiority on the seas, and the a distance of only 10 miles, the Germans have driven a sharp wedge into the British lines in an effort to reach Hajebrouck and penetrate through to Aire, an important railway centre. Allied naval leaders would like nothing better than a chance for a finish with Von Typitz' squadrons. 'PICKED UP IN �* PASSING >o* i�i jbaV *$* SHALL. WE EAT Thus far they have reached only as j HORSE MEAT? far as Neuve Eglise, a point which has ! 'ivith millions of the world's pro-been taken and retaken several times I Queers in the -lighting lines today, the 1 possibility of famint is not so re- mote as we here in Western Canada, j the granary of the Empire, may read-1 but which the British were holding on Sunday after s counter-attack. The seriousness of the situation is realized when it is pointed out that i ^ believe. However the possibill- j Hazebrouck, Aire and other points I ties of the ruture hf Te caU3ecl man>' INCREASING PRODUCTION IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA. 7i20u=ands of acres of virgin land in Southern Alberta will be put under the plow thi.-i year and prepared for production in lf'19. A few notable examples are the C. S." Noble program on the Cameron ranch, the four-section block east of New. Dayton owned by Iowa interests and the new farms in the Coaldale and Chin sections being taken up by settlers brought in by the C.P.R.' Southern Alberta is filling up with a fine class of new settlers, men with money who have faith in the future ^of the country. Let us give these newcomers every encouragement and every assistance that our part in the great production campaign with which we must back up the Allied armies may be increased to a very noticeable extent. For this ia the time when no farmer sh'ould . leave the land while every experienced farmer capable of producing who "is pot now doing bo should be encouraged (P �PPly Bla efforts in that direction. Let Southern Alberta lead the West in tha production campaign. ENFORCE THE ACT AGAINST IDLERS. The order-in-comicil elimlnnlting the idler from the community is now being enforced in other parts of the province, and we may expect that the local police forces will begin at once to apply the measure. The principle of the ruling is that hereafter k>okad�T Tnat is the ques- domestic animals. It is less subject to disease than most animals. It is a very particular animal in the selection of the food which it will eat. .for many yeais European countries have used horse flesh, and in recent years markets for selling horse flesh have appeared in a number of the larger American cities. There are three market* in St. Louis where horse flesh can be purchased. A good healthy horse, sixteen years old, was slaughtered a short time ago at the University of Missouri College of Agriculture, and the meat given to persons in Columbiaivho wished to compare the taste and palatability of horse flesh. Where personB partook of the meat without being aware that it was horse meat, no objection was raised, and uniformly it was pronounced to be good meat, although a little tough and dry. Some ot these same persons, when informed that it was STORAGE OF COAL 1 FAMILY TRAGEDY . NEW WESTMINSTER New Westminster, B. C April 18.- Harry Bestwick," aged 44, shot and killed Mrs. Florence. Bestwick, aged 43, his brother's wife, at her home here on Saturday evening and then shot himself, dying later in the hospital- The shooting followed a quarrel, the cause of which is not known. Walter Bestwick, husband of the murdered woman, .has. been, overseas for | two years .and the oddest of her fata? B. DeHarte Gives Interesting Hy of seven sou and daughters also is Paper-Some Diversity of 'overaeas Opinion ONE IDEA IS TO MAKE GOOD, SAYS J. B. DeHarte. manager Pf , the i North American Collieries,. 'Coal- j hurst,, was the speaker at the ' Sun-; day forum, his subject being "The Origin iind Preservation of Coal." His address, though necessarily, technical in character? was extremely interesting, especially to Lethbridge people. Unfortunately the audience was very small, the fine-weather not being conducive to large indoor audiences. Wm. Symonds presided. Of Vegetable Origin Mr. DeHarte traced the history of the formation of coal deposits, which he said were undoubtedly of vege- MOUNTED POLICE USED IN QUEBEC Western Riders of the Plains Taken East to Help Quell Riots T Newsprint men  � nay � they are threatened with a strike unless they raiso wages. ^ Mr. J. B. McColl of the well known oil firm of McColl Bros., died in Toronto. Jean Nicholson, aged 3 years, was run over and injured by a milk wagon on the road in Moose Jaw. Large industrial users of gas in Western Ontario will likely be obliged to use other fuel after. July 1. More than two million dollars was paid in 19itfl7 in customs duties on farm implements. Hon. Everett Colby, United States food administrator, will address a public meeting in Hamilton on gr*at: er food production. Toronto will memorialize Sir Rob-art Borden, asking for the reinstatement of Cost of Living Commissioner O'Connor. Liout.-Col. Nool Marshall of Toronto, brought a cheque for $500,ft00 from the American Red Cross as a gift to the Canadian fund. Winnipeg fishermen demand an iu-croaee in prices paid them by the Government or threaten not to produce their winter's catch. Joseph, Scott,'a young farmer in Ontario, was Instantly killed on. the Bloomfield crossing of the O. T. R. west of Chatham. - - During the past three months, 11,-182 volunteers have joined the Canadian forces, and in January and February 17,428 men were drafted. At, a spectacular tire In Toronto 200,000 gallons of lubricating oil in the Galena, Signal Gas Co. plant were destroyed, at ft loss in excess of 1800,- 000. The Canadian Self-purchasing Commission has in trausit for distribution in Eastern Canada 300,000 bushels of high grade inspected seed oats, to be sold at net cost. Memorial tablets were unveiled in three Anglican churches, Toronto, in honor of three Toronto officers' who wore killed at the battle of Vimy Ridge a week ago. The Rev. M. B. Robson of Ham-i ilton is iu Toronto this week assfBt-! ing Prof. Law in examining Kqox ' college students' papers on the new I testament. , - .,i The exploiting of reindeer meat, _, - ' -. , ,. , ,i , i particularly on the Pacific coast, will Edmonton, April 14^-Confidence in, be underta'ken 0I1\ ,, e 3 J'1 the Hon. Chas. Stewart, as premier� of; season ln ai canlpaignBt0 �Ve beef Alberta, was the predominant of the , f 8)llpment abroad; luncheon in the MacDonaid Saturday;  ._ afternoon at which he was the prin cipal guest. Carmino Carlso, a Mexican, was .__,, , . ... ,, , 1 table origin. Showing how the coal horse meat could not bring themselves , fonnftticmB ,n tie we9t were made up,: to try another portion. There has I he said that Lethbridge coal was not Redcoats are assisting to keep order in the province of Quebec. Twenty of the famous western police force in uniform are now in the eastern prov- , . , ,.mK,ra  8,i0t and killed in Pittsburg" by a It was given by the other members,, policeman, after he had ter- of the government and the othei , , fl .paWngers on the Chicago guests were the Liberal members of, pjttsburg express train over the the egis ature. J. R. Cowell clerk _of PanhandlV Railroad. , the legislative assembly, J. E. Elliott,  . _ member for West Middlesex in the On- ' tario house and W. L. Smith, agricul- . John XlcSfartln, M.P. for Glengarry, tural editor of the Toronto Globe who � dead In - Montreal, Mr McMartin, is making a survey of agricultural who is a Liberal-Unlonist had the dls-conditions in the province. ! tlnctlon.pt having been the only man Declaring tbat his one idea on entering public life was tomaiee good, 'elected in Ottawa by acclamation ln the last general election. and that he would never be found de parting from that idea. Premier Stewart affirmed his allegiance to the principles of Liberalism. . , "Until" said he "the time arrives when I find those principles wrong I been a strong prejudice against the use of horse flesh because of man's association with the horse. At one time it was thought a sacrilege to rob Old Dobbin of his hide before burial. That prejudice has well nigh passed away. It is doubtful if it will pay to produce horse flesh primarily for human consumption. There are many horses in the country too small for efficient service as draft animals, which in these times of meat shortage, might perhaps well be slaughtered for human food. In every large city there are many cases annually where fat young horses are injured by falling on the slippery pavement. Such animals could be slaughtered at once for food. It is far more hamane to slaughter the old family horse for food than to sell him for five or tetj. doihirs to a huckster who will half starve and mistreat him for a year or two and then turn him out to die. The horse has not been bred aa has the beef animal for the distribution of fat through the lean muscles, and a true lignite, but a better grade ot coal, and should be known' by its technical namo of sub-bituminous. The real lignite was found farther east, it3 lowest form being found near Estevan, Sask. Storage Problem Speaking of the .storage of Lethbridge rfoal, he expressed his firm belief that storage of this coa! was mco endeavoring to help the military , wiU aiwaj.s be ,ound tigmag the bat to enforce the Military Service-Act : tle of LiDer�lism." and quell the riots which have been: Hon. C. W. Fisher, speaker of the such a sensation in the city of Que- Iegialature presided, and the following bee. was the toast list: The Army: Lieut. Walker, Victoria, and Sergt. Gordon McDonald, Pembina. The new members, A. W. Ebbatt, Vermilion, W. A. Rae, Peace River, and Dr. State, Clearwater. The old members, Martin Woolf, Cardaton, Joseph MdCellum, Vegrevillo, Hon. A. G. MacKay, Athabasca, and Lucien Bou-dreau, St. Albert. Our -guest, proposed by J. G. Turgeon, Jlibstone, and H. A member of the Heraid stuff learned this fact yesterday ln Macleod, where special interest In- the case is taken owing to the fact that the troop of R. N. W. M. P. which was called east by the authorities at Ottawa, 13 Id command of Superinten-possible with proper,-caro, and gave; dent Starnes, and three of the men voice to many of tile advantages [ chosen are from the Macleod post, which would accrue to Lethbridge if i "They are the three largest men in proper means of storage were adopt- j the "force" said the Herald's infor- ed and coal stored in ijuantlties in'mant. an ex-Mountie, who considered B. Atkins, Didsbury, and responded to the summer months by the eastern I that the troop, owing to Its fine train- , �y tne premier, prairie dealers. The mines would i ing, would havo-a salutary effect, have a steadier run here, which would j Tho people of Macleod are not at i....*-- ..pjeaE63 over the sudden turn in Mounted Police affairs generally.. With the resignation of Commissioner Perry, head of the fwco, they realize that the famous red-coats are being finally broken up. Tills means much to Macleod, which was alwaya the headquarters of one of the largest div mean better labor conditions and better mine conditions, since the mines would be kept in better shape. It meant really greater efficiency all round. Mr. DeHarte said the coal companies were offering every inducement to tho dealers in Saskatchewan and Manitoba to store coal. TERRIBLE CONDITIONS EXIST IN HUNGARY isions, having been Hie oldest fort In the discussion which tolIowei\ established by the Mounted Polico in Mr. Filmer said he thought the - coia panies should provide a discount on the price of coal in sunrmer to Induce people to store their coal here. Mr. McNabb said the question of storage was not so important for people here, who could always get Alberta. The men of the forco at Macleod are ready to a man to enlist. Hundreds of Thousands Have Tuberculosis - Women Work in Army therefore, horse meat will bo dryer j coal, as it was for the people farther I when cooked than beef. In the old horse the meat will be pdrhaps a.i toUfjh as the meat of the old cow, but prob.'ibly not more so. As a riast or pot roaBt, horse flesh is very palatnble. The 'i.ilGt steaks of the sUteer.-year-oM horse -fltera as tender and juicy as tho epicure could desire. east. It was not a question of giving us a reduction here, he said, but a question of getting coal stored in the eastern part of the prairies so that the connumer would not have to pay two and throe times its proper price in winter. - Coal, he said, was one of the cheapest commodities in Canada. Mr. Nimmons believed it wag not (Special to the Herald) Magrath, April 15.--A serious accident occurred near the pothole on Sum'sy. v/lien Douglas Stoddard of London, April 15.-A dispatch from Budapest reports that four hundred thousand persons are suffering from consumption In Hungary, including 250,000 who are incapable of working. Tho annual death toll from consumption has increased by eight thousand since the war started. Overcrowding is the principal factor of the scourge. The public demand the requisitioning of tho palaces for the poor. There are 46,000 women at work with the Hungarian army. This num- The' Calgary "News-Telegram" has ; S�lvtMth6 (PTb!fm' "if, believed- buj o , , b be did not believe this coal would signed "30," and the Calgary "Cana a question of oterage but of trans- Cardston was very badly injured, and j ber is insufficient so tho government portation. Pyper distribution would j lies at death's door at Gait hospital, dian" has made its bow. The News-Telegram had a tempestuous career. It was founded about 10 yean; ago by th-s famous late "Dan" McGIl'icuddy, one time proprietor of the Goderich "Signal." It was then called the "News." Later Jess Dorman acquired control and changed the name i;> the "News-Telegram." Wo welcome the Caaadlftji to our-eaehansa table. store to advantage. NO CASUALTIES Havre, April IS.-An enemy airplane succeeded In passing observation pouts without being reached and flew over the district, says an official note issued here, SeveraL bombs were dropped nt.ir one of the camps for Ger-1 man prisoners. I The material damage was slight and I. there weru uo casualties. Lethbrldfro. The car had two pass Angers besides Stoddard, and in some manner it was turned over. is studying means for the introduction of general f�malo raobiliation. The Budapest central market recently told one goose liver weighing two Stoddard was rendered unconscious,, pounds for twenty dollars and the in which state he remained after being removed to Magrath, and later to the hospital at Lethbridge, where his condition is serious. The other men .jyere only slightly injured. The Rev. Dr. D. W. Forrest, professor of' Bysteiaatic theology and apologetics at the United Free Church College, Glasgow,, died under an anaesthetic before an operation could be performed remainder of the bird brought sixty dollars. THREE SOLDIEI8 KILLED New York, N. Y., April 15,- \Three soldiers were killed, ten Seriously Injured and thirty-five slightly hurt early today In a wreck on the Long Island Railroad near Central lelih, N. Y> Women of the Social Science club of Toronto decided to petition the Minister of Justice at Ottawa to have more severe .penalties in seduction cases. Twenty-one short-term prisoners at Dorchester Penitentiary have volunteered and have been accepted to serve in the war on condition of receiving pardons at Its termination. With mNitary honors the body of Flight-Lieut. Harold M. Reid was interred in Belleville cemetery. Ho, met his death in England on Feb. 23rd, as the result of a collision between two planes in mid-air. Tho town council accepted reluctantly the resignation of Councillor John Smith of Toronto, which was caused through ill-health. Mr. Smith has served the town and county for several years in a very capable manner, and was recognized as a very careful 'custodian of the town's finances. The Vancouver Province is of the opinion that when the girls employed In munition factories and other war work resume their ordinary household duties there will be a marked falling off in the number of dishes,and kitchen utensils broken through carelessness. The discipline and care acquired in handling explosives will have become a habit. The Doukhobors who have been in the habit of contributing ?100 a month to the Grand Fork* branch of th-e Canadian Patriotic fund, have notified the committee  tbat unless it makes arrangements with the provincial government to remove the poll tax, which tho Doukhobors are forced to pay, they will stop-their contributions to the fund. The brethren claim that as they are a joint stock company and are paying heavy taxes, they should not have to pay the poll tax. Lt. Gilbert Tucker, son ot Canon U Norman Tucker, formerly of Toron* to, has been seriously wounded.* At Stratford Otto Hoeltje was fined $80 for harboring and assisting a deree months. He has. btteji In Jail afb(!e appeals were -pending, slnea iH4. Lanark Conservatives will attend a Union convention at Carleton Place on May 1, when n candidate will bo chosen to succeed the late Dr. A. K. Hanna. At Halifax" Ibe soldier Reynolds, formerly a sergeant, charged with the theft ot |5�2.40 from the Militia De-..partment, was given two years' suspended sentence. Mgr. Stagni, Apostolic Delegate of the Holy See in Canada, baa concluded his seven-year tann of office. Mgr. FiHpprt, secjTAtaryNof the Apostolic Delegate-, will act temporarily One thousand nhtttrs and decorators went on stritVat Montreal for a five-cent an hour Increase and five j hours less work f wash. Present pay 'is 40 cents ..an hour for a 64-hour week. Compulsory vaccination sfiar and resuMng ban, that has barred many pupils from attending school because of their failure to comply, with the order, was lifted by Chatham Board of Health. John Monuk, Austrian, was sant to jail for four years when he pleaded guilty, to five charges of. converting to his own use money deposited with him ln trust by his fallow-countrymen in Ottawa. \ Harry F. Parent, manager of Detroit Opera house, and one of the bent known theatre men in Michigan, died of pneumonia in Providence hospital after an Illness of two days. 4- Saskatchewan province has been divided into eight districts under .the Highways Act, and superinteudents have been Appointedfollows: Bat-tleford, F. Klsaack; Prince Albert, F. McDougall; Saskatoon, W. Grant; ' Yorkton. E. B. Webster; Rogsna, C. F. McLellan; Weyburn, J. T. Came- f ron; Moose Jaw, A. McCallutn; Swift Current, J. R. Raid,  m $10,000, the first installment of money raised In San Francisco for the beneUt of Che Irish Nationalist .party by T. P, O'Connor, no tad Journalist and member of tfce British parliament, was sent by hint to John Dfllon, leader of the party. Mr. O'Connor said be hoped to raise an additional $10,000 before leaving for Los Angelas. In 1917, a season of eztrema drough.t a field of wheat on corn land at Brandon yielded twenty-eight bushels to the acre, a field of summer-fallow nearby yielded twenty-one and one-tltixd bushels per acre. In Rev. Frederick J. Hergmann, pastor j 1916, the corresponding ^nutf*}* - - ..... same rotation yielded forty bushels per acre on com laud nnd thirty-two bushels per acre on of the Lutheran tabernacle at Winnipeg,- who was taken ill whllo riding in a ulreet car, died before medical aid reached him. The deceased wa3 rocoRiiized ati among the leading .theological writer** of the American continent and his works were widely circulated. Mr. Bergmann' was a native of Iceland, and enme to this country in 1886 and settled at Gardar, N.0., remaining there until 1902, when ho accepted a position as professor at Wesley College. ) summer-fallow. These ar* not exceptional eaaea but are quite the ordinary result obtained. Not only is the yield of wheat maintained or even Increased by the sub-titution of -com, hut the cost of production Is greatly decreased because the corn grown can ha used as winter fodder for stock, whereas there Is no produce from summer-fallow. ;