Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 20

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 32

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 27, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta FACE FOCB THK CETHBRIDGE DAILY HBWArJP I I ... ... SATURDAY, APRIL 27, lOlffl Xetbftri&a?, HlDerta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publishor. (THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITEP (23 6th Street South, Lethbridse W. A. Buchat.an President ana Managing Director fobn TonancG - - Buain�.s3 Manaeor TSLEPHONES Business Otfice .............. 1252 BditoriaJ OrXice .............. 1224 fiubiicriptlon Rate.?: natty, (telivered, per \vei] with "something new" in the wajr of a novel uniform will go to the farms and work. � The special uniform is described as roUo^vg: "High boots, baggy bloomers, cut artillery style; a hang-dog coat, ofhciaily called a smock; decorations, Jtwd pockets, and a collar,like a sajlpr Jad. A real "cute" tie looped in cowboy fashion, computes the uniform, which will be in kliaki." Willi such au outfit as an incentjlve we :have viaionsi.of Ontario farmers beiiig stampeded to the wood-lot. in rlie' Ijaci'; eighty. Hoi^ever U [he effete easterners feel th�t they cannot h,iudle the situation, a tip from Southern Alberta that the domestic situa-; tioa en many bachelor farms is ser-iou.s will probably jesult in relieving the farmerette congestion on the-back concessions of the banner province. THE GREAT GERMAN { DECEPTION. For telling the truth about his mission in London, about the efforu of the British, government to prevent the ;war, and about the rejection by his own Bovemment of Sir Edward Grey's Overture^ for peace in August, ISl-t; Prince Lichnowsky, former :German ambassador to Great Britain, is in imininent'danger of being put on trial.for high treason, says the New .York Times. , Just at the moment when the state's attorneys- are considering-the evidence against him Herr von Jago-w, German foreign secretary from 1913 to 1916, ostensibly attempting to controvert the damning evidence or the Lichnowsky memorandum and pretending to expose its "inaccuracies and perver-ions," actually and pointedly corrob-rates the testimony of Lichno-wsky as to the sole vital point of the controversy, the responsibility for beginning the war. Prince Lichno-w'sky, either because he has been long enough silent under the accusation that he did not correctly inform' his government of Britain's intentions in that fateful last �week in Aug-ast, or because of remorse of conscience, or a real love for the truth of history, made plain his opittion that it "his representations and Sir Edward Grey's appeals for a conference o| the powers had been heeded in Berlin there -would have beeil' no war, His testimony sets forth. What all' the -world outside the Teotoidc alliance knows to be the fact, that Great Britain sincerely desired peace, not war, and that she strove to avert the struggle by bringing about a conference of representatives of B^gland, France, Germany And Italy to take ineaBurea for in-flnejiiblnK Austnia and Russia to keep tbeVpeace. � . ,,/ . ' . * Van Jagow bears testiriiony to the pteaceful (MMpoettioa of Sngland. When he took off iceJn 1913 Ei�g!and was ready to eater into friendly agreemeBta with * 1 the tw^o opposing forces, from von ; Jagow nnd Lichnowsky, tJiat Kng-, ; land was not responsible for the war., I as hitherto had been believed in wide I circles in Germany.'' , j � I'pon what mountains of lies. Ossas j on Pellons of organized, calculated, � deliberately studied falsifications, the ; imperial government raised the banner- bearing' the legend kept always before the eyes of the German people, "England began the war." At first Russia was the culprit; she. mobilized and. forced the hand of Germany. But early in the first year of tlie conflict the tune changed. "England bogau the -war" -was the text o� every utterance, and the battle-cry of all Germany was "Gott strafe England." If an avenging God is to have a part in the matter at all,- -it can no longer be "deaied,." eVea ' in Gennany Itself, that the viais of his codsaming wrath Ehould be emptied upon the heads of; ."Uie Potsdam gang," the Hoheftzol-j lern himsejf;^ his ministers, and the brutal, bloody-minded chiefs of the inJUtary party who fled."to the Ger-^ jnan people,'-conspired to.delude and: deceive them .|ntp_.the., belief .that England, was the cause. of the w^ar, that her .Jealousy oL Germany's commercial growth prompted her to a course pf ^j^trigu^s tb^t .made war Inevitable. . i , It -was a'sorry tale', tlje proofs of its falseness -.were multittidiiious ajd instantly forthcoming, but the German pcQple believed it. "Gott strafe England" was on every lip, the "gang" of Potsdam started the cry, pulpit and press took it up, it resounded through all the empire. It was a monstrous deception, devised to,hide Germany's guilt. 'Vet for that the German people went too far, for that millllons of them have been slain or .maimed, for that their, country has been made insolvent, for that the name of Germany has been made detestable to mankind. What are the German people going to do about it, now tliat from German witnesses they have learned the truth, now ,that they have been told how their-itnasteira, their pastors, their professors, and their newspapers lied to them?  SUDDEN DEATH John Jensen Dies-Raymond Man Has Bad Accident While Plowing Winnipeg Is to have automatic telephones. Those easterners will become modern after a while. Dark Thought For Today-If the garbage truck shouldn't make good! Are you going "over the top" ia ^our back yard garden this spring? f not, why hot? They do say the pace is too fast for the men in the garbage, collection department, And a year 'is a long time. O'Connor's successor will likely he Dr. McFall. After the fall, cornea Mc-Fall. "Windy in Winnipeg."-Headline. We commend this to .Macleod's notice. The S.O.S. boys at ,the Experimental Farm have named their quarters "Deucuvanois Mansions." We quite beliere it. The longevity of bylaws in Leth-bridge Is wonderful. We had one this week dealing with floor space assessment. It was bom on Wednesday. The bankers of the city made a ma^s attack on it on Thur.-iday, and it wa.-) relegated to the scrap fieap on Friday, being BupercedtJd by Its twin, reduced in size. Give until you feel that you Cannot give another sou! Give until you're broke and then Make, some coin to give again! W.liat Is all you give fiway? Thiere in Flanders yesterday Was a soldier, fine and true. Who gave up his life for you. -Detroit I'Tce Press. (l^roni Our Viwn Corro.iponflcnti Taber. April 2i;.--0n Sunday morning. April 21st, Mr. John Jensen, living north of the river, passed a-svay suddenly. The caus"&of death being heart irouiile. 'I'ho deceased had been in poor health for several years. Tho ! funeral was held on Tuesday after-'. noon at " p.m. Tlio service was con-'�� ducted in tho Mormon church and was ' in charge of Bishop Ilalnos. : John HowcUs of Coal City has been i off work for scvor.il days�. .suffering from a sovero case of blood-poisoning ' in his hand. j While the hurricane was at its I height on Saturday evening the tire I brigade were called out oh duty. The firo fortunately was in a small barn in the north end of town that stood apart from other buildings and did not spread further. Mr. W. R. Hughes, who has been operating a coal mine for sometime in Coul City, is removing this week to Drumhoiier. where he expects to open up a new mine. On Monday evening, April 22nd. a very enjoyable social gathering was held in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Paterson, the occasion being the coming of age of their only daughter, Jennie. The Taber weekly civic halt holiday begins on Wednesday, May 1st, and will continue to thi end ot August. This is a move in the right direction and it is hoped will receive the loyal support of all citizens. -I New Constable Mr. John Marion of Prince Albert, a war veteran recently returned from the front, has been appointed night constable and is taking hold ot his duties with vigor. It is Mr. Marion's intention to move his family.to Taber as soon as lie can obtain a suitable house. * A general clean-up day has been decreed by the civic fathers for Wednesday. May 1st. But many citizens out of terror of the penalties threatened or from pure love of cleanliness are already on the .job. , , Gardening too is receiving greater attention this spring than ever before. Now that the daylight saving bill has come into effect, men are finding it more difficult making excuses to their wives for dodging the spade, the hoe aud the rake. A few more such pesky laws and life will not be worth-living for the lords of creation. The members of the local Odtellows lodge will commemorate the 99th anniversary of their order by atten(iTng Divine Service in St. Theodore's church, Sunday, April .28th at 3 p.m. A Wedding Private .Joseph Watson and Miss Jennie Scott both ot Taber were united in marriage on Wednesday, April 24th at 11.30 .m.. the service being performed by the Rev. A. C. Bryan. The bride -was attended by Miss -Jennie Paterson and the groom supported by Mr. Willie Paterson. After the ceremony, dinner was served In the home of Mr. George Scott, father of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Watson then left for Lethbridge and other points. Private Watson returned on Sunday from the front, where he has been in active service for nearly two years. The tag day for soldiers' comforts put on last Saturday by the W^omen's Institute netted over one hundred dollars. Farewell Social On Thursday evening last in the Oddfellows Hall, a farewell social was given to Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Bates by the members of St. Theodore's church. A goodly number were present and a splendid program of vocal and instrumental music and recitations was rendered, the Rev. F. Taylor occupying the chair. The event of the evening was the presentation to Mr. apd Mrs. Bates of a fine cut glass bowl and nappies. The presentation was made by Mrs. F. Taylor and was on behalf of the vestry, the woman's guild and the congregation. After refrbshment.? had been served the gathering broke" up with the singing cf Auld Lang Syne. On Friday evening of last week the young people of St. Theodore's gave Miss Murtle Bates a surprise party during the course of which they presented her with a handsome manicure set in appreciation of her service,? in the church. Miss Fox of Little Falls, N.Y., has recently been installed as night nursn in the local hospital. A number of the farmers in the district have completed their seeding of wheat and some of the grain is already showing over the ground. Miss Elliot, B. A., gave a very instructive and interesting talk on "Birds", to the C. G. I. T. class on Thursday evening. This class has now an enrollment of about 90 members and is Btlll-growing. The mentors of the class, are, arranging a fine summer program of out-door sports, hikes and picnics. The Rev. A. C. Bryan leaves Monday to attend the Alberta Synod that conveneR fn Grace church, Calgary, next Tuesdar morning. 8evere Accident Whilst ploughing yesterday for Mr. Harris of the Harris Milling Co., Mr. Alvin Jones of Raymond met with a severe accident'and came by a most fortunate escape, As he was riding on the tender of the engine ho slipped and fell some ten ffeet, coming under the ploughs before he could getouP of the jpad. These passfjd , oter hlpi partially, cuttfn^ hlniVlbadly/about the head and body and dragrgfng'hiin about three rods before the accident was discovered and the engine stopped. Had come under the l^vy packer that �was being dragged benljnd the plows Wj' would have been instantly cn-shed to death. It will be some time before Mr. Jone.s recovers as it is feared there are one or two bones broken, but he will always have cause to be thankful for a miraculous escape from a horrible death. '^PICKED UP m JPjASSIJV'G the busy man Mrs. George MulhoUand, ot GnelpH, dropped d�ad in church of heart failure. . Vioseph Cochrane, for more than 30 .vears postmaster of Colborne, has passed away. Eight Blenheim men, three ot them railroaders, were placed tipder arrest for breaking into a car and stealing whiskey. Rev. WllU&m Johnston, a Presbyterian minister of .Vahburn, Ontario, died yesterday in a Toronto private hospital after a short illness. John Galija, r.xM.L.A,, one .-^t the pioneers of Parry Sound, passed away after a lengthy Illness. Two horses were burned to death in a Chatham barn o\vned by J. Haul and used by P. Meretsky. The summer home at Port Hammond of J. P. Roberts, of Vancouver, was burned to the ground. The Manitoba government has tentatively decided that Winnipeg shall be a city of automatic telephones, lit was authoritatively announced, Christopher Stanoff, a C.P.R. section hand, was almost instantly killed when he fell beneath the wheels of a hand-car at Kast Toronto. A plague of pneumonia is spreading in China, according to reports road at the annual meeting of the Presbyterian foreign mission board. The Spanish government has decided to make October 12 the date of the discovery of America by Columbus In 1492, a national holiday hereafter. Five armed men held up an Erie Railroad freight train crew at All-wood, just outsiide of Paterson, and escaped in an automobile, after removing >25,000 worth of silks. The U.S. goTerninent has cabled the United Fruit company and the Atlantic Fruit Company of Jamaica that it Imperatively needs cocoanut shells tor war purposes. Lady Rosamore, wife of the lord-lieutenant of the county of Mon-aghan, wag lined %oO for sending a false message- from London to Ireland, reading: "Germans are marching into Calais." John Nelson, of Vancouver, attempted suicide by swallowing carbolic acid, because his wife refused to leave hlmi He was arraigned in the police court on the charge of attempted suicide. Oneidf f^e e^fac^ Afthe neW order-in-couiicil iteB4l4ak the conscription ot men between twenty and twenty-three years old, inclusive, is that soma of the classical colleges are closing their sessions earlier for their senior pupils. The culmination of a Jong standing feud will be .fltaged in the town of Biggar, Sask.i''"when -Mayor S. E. Shaw and Thomas M. Dark, druggist, appear before the local cadi to answer a charge ot doing wilful damage to property. A fine of $175 with the alternative of spending 30 days in Pi*ince Albert Jail was the sentence given Pakop Haszon, a farmer in the Kamsack, Sask., district, yesterday, for allowing a prairie fire to get beyond his control and do widespread damage. At a luncheon given by the council of the Vancouver Board of Trade to some local newspapermen a message ot confidence was sent to Sir Douglas Haig. President Shaltcross received the following reply from the commander in chief of the British armies in France: "Your kindly message has given pleasure to the entire army. Your confidence in our determination and ability to win is a great encouragement to us in this great battle." S. H. Cawstdn, a dealer In machinery. Is being sued by lloevo Russell of South Vancouver for slander. Major Arthur Plow, one of the best kCown supp B- ^- Paator. Reaidence 320 lltb St. S. Phonea; Paraonaga 404, Church Study 408 Claude Hughes, Muale^l Director 11 a.m. Morning Worship. Subject. "Our Qreatest National Aatet." This service ought to be ot great interest to all parents. 12 noon: Bible School and Bible Classes. 7.30 p.m.: Evening sermon. Subject. "Baptiam, (ta -Meaning, Mode and Proper Persons for Baptism." All who have any mlsghrlngs as to the mode ot baptism are especially requested to attend. SALVATION ARMY Adj. and Mrs. Hamilton, officers In charge. Sunday, 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., Home League. 8 p.m.: Life Saving Scouts and Guards T{ic Citadel Band in attendances, Sunday and Thursday Services. Everybody Welcome CBRISTADELPHIANS Meat In the Moooa iNail.. Hlfllnbotham Blook, Cntranea Mh 8b and 2Pd Avatiua South ->;, Wedneadaya: Sp.m., Blbl�;OltaB.' Sundays at 10 �:in. to: eefUkmerikOTaie the Lord's Death. a(hd: ji,t 7;30 p.m. to proclaim the glad-tJilings of the Kingdom of God. All Seata Free No C�llectiar� Chrutian Church Cor. Sr4 Ave. and 8th St. S. Oliver L. Curtia, Pastor 612 Seventh Street South Sunday School at 10.30: Wo are looking for 75 In the Bible School. Each one counts one. COME. The Fagans will have charge of the meetings both inorning and evening. ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS Room 12, $taf/bc4 Block Sunday. 7.TO p.m.: Bible Study on the Book of Revelation. Wednesday, 8 p.m.: Bible Study on "The Atonement Betv^een God and Man," followed by prayer and test! mony meeting. Seats Free. No Collection. PENTECOSTAL PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY 8. O. E. Hall, next Y. M. C. A. Rev. C. M. Neve, Paator Re�. 357 16th St. N. Pastor will speak in the morning. Evangelist R. Scott in the evening. Everybody Welcome BAPTIST First Baptist Church Cor. Srd Ave. and Wh St. 8. Rev. C. Baker, Patter Services' at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. A. M. Subject: "Humanlty'a Final Ver-diet on the Nature of Religion." Series No. 2, on "The Divine Plan of the Ages by Jesut Chrlat, as Outlined In the Sermon on the Mount." P.M. Subject: "God's Greatest Mir-acle." Sunday School at 12 a.m. Prayer Meeting, 7 p.m., downstairs. All Are Welcome NORTH LETHBRIDGE GOSPEL HALL (Late 5th Ave. N. Baptist Church) Speaker: John Rae, 635 13th St. N. 11 a.m. Subject: "The Absolute Sin-lessness of the Saviour. Had Christ ^ 'Hereditary Tendencies to Over- | come' 35 stated by Evangelist Fag an. 3 to 4 p.m.: Sunday School. 7.30 p.m. Subject: "God's Way of Sart vation in the Dispensations of the J Past,, Present and Future. A reply to the obsolete 'Gospel to the Or-cumclvion' preached by Evangelist . Fagan. Compare Acts 2, 38 with ' Gal. 2, 7. ' Everybody Welcome The above subjects are of vital importance to all mankind. If Christ had sin in His body. Me cannot be the � Saviour ot man. If God has included Baptism as a prc-requlslte tor Ibo re mission of sins, then there are thousands of devout professors deluded. At the statements made by Evangelist Fagan affect the very basis of Salva- * tion, I cannot allov/ them to go un- ' challenged. ""christian science"" CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Hull Block, 7th Street S. < Sunday Servica at 11 a.m. Sunday School convenea after ^tha i: morning servica. ; Wednaaday Evening, Teatlmony moot- ; ing at 8 p.m. : ?'he reading room is open dail; ex. ; t Sundays, and legal holidays, fro^ I 3 to 5 *p.m. Here, the Bible and author- \ fzed .Christian Science literature may ; be read, borrowed or parcbased. Tho f public is cordially Invited to at- ; tend the church. :.aeryicac also to \ visit the reading room. BUILDING FACE BRICK, MANTLE BRICK, COMMON BRICK,' FIRE BRICK, HOLLOW TILE, SEWER PIPE, PLASTER, CEMENT, LIME, nRE CUY, PLASTER PARIS, MORTAR STAIN, WALL BOARD NAILS, GLASS, STRUCTURAL STEEL, , PREPARED ROOFING, BUILfiiNG PAPERS, nREPLACES AND GRATES. BEAVER BOARD WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF STRAIGHT AND MIXED CARLOAD LOTS; PROMPT SHIPMENTS. PHONE OR WRITE US FOR PRICE& WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF COAL MINING - AGRICULTURAL - MUNICIPAL SUPPLlEg ..." ^ : ' ' ' ' -ILJ Phone 755 AND EQUIPMENT* J. B. TURNEY & GOMPAM, LTD. LETHBIUDGE, ALBERTA ;