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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - April 29, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta I I WW5E FOtJR THE LETtl^RtpGE DAILY HERALD MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1918 %?ibM^>^c Detalb Xetbftridae, mem fr DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietors and Publltherb THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 123 6th Street South. Lethbridge W. A. Bucliai-.an PrcBldent and Mnnnging Director }ctn Tonance - - Busintss Manaear TELEPHONES SustaeRB Ofdce .......... Editorial OHice .......... 1252 1224 Subscription Rated: OBfty, aelivered, per week......10 Dally, delivered, per year .____$5.00 Paily, by mail, psr year ......$4.00 W�ekly, by mall, per year .....$1.50 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S.. $2.00 Datet of expiry of subscriptions appear dally on address laboL Acceptance of papers i.fto: expiraticn date Is our authority to continue the sub-BcripUoD. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR. The news regarding the situation � on the Flanders front over the -weekend is much more cheerful for the Allies. Although the British and French have as yet been unacle to recapture Kemmel hill from the Germans, they have strengthened their lines in other ways, and the main lines are being held firmly. The Germans have been unable to exploit Kemmel hill as that advantageous position could be exploited. They have been held too firmly by the Allies to make any use . of the post whatever. Posts captured ht the Germans near Festubert over Sunday have been recaptured by the British. The Canadians have been active, and in three raids have taken German prisoners. present fcime, and that output is greater, by a safe margin, than the enormous needs of the British armies. Bin after the war, what Is going to happen? Perhaps Fredorlck Harrison, in his "Obiter Scripta," giveis some hint of tlie solution. Mr. Harrison refers to the proposal made by one of the new industrial peor.s-'Ix)rd Levorhulme: that great industries like his own should bo run on short shifts, the argument being tliat it is waste to lot machines stand Idle for fourteen or sixteen hours out of the twenty-four. Shifts of six or seven hours each', arranged so that none would have regular night work, -would mean increased production and eighteen hours to each worker for sleep, rest, amusement and education. A great scheme ^hat. with reciprocity on both sides! You wonder that nobody ever thought of it before. Rut somebody did think of it in 1S72. Lord Brassey proposed it, and Mr. Ifarrison -was Its advocate in a series of articles in the "Beehive," an organ of trade unionism. When the war ends, and the read-j�.ne method of treatment. That was to remove it troi^ fllsht a?^ write s6me..uncomplI-faentarir reference to the spot where the word appeared.' The change of heart on the part of the southern elnner has been due to the policy of this city Irii tearing up the land and planting things in it, and the confession of the Herald Is as follows: Once in a while we have to take off our hats to Calgary, and this is one of those times. The city has secured some 200 acres which it will farm, and arrangements have been made with 17 tractor dealers to plow and disc the land. This will be done free but the city is undertaking to -advertise the demonstration and the tractors taking part therein. It is a good scheme, and might well be follow^od In I^ethbridge if a little energy were displayed to arrange plana. So wonders do not cease. The world does move. V.Tiile the light holds out to burn, etc., etc. if. you do not believe It jusf. take a look at the changn 'in the Lethbridge Herald.-Calgary i Albertan. No-rt', would you say those Calgar-lans yfere "spoofing" us? / A PLEA FOR GOOD ROADS You can't send away for good roads. The work must be done at home. The worst enemy of good Toads is put-of-K^wn buying. . ^Xlood roads and trading at home go band in hand. Howard Fagan Tells of Hun Doctrines-Tilt With Conscientious Objectors The Fornm wound up its winter season yesterday afternoon in a blaze of glory when Rev. Howard Fagan spoke on "Why we are at war with Germany," in which he outlined the philosophy of Germany which is responsible for the strength of the militarlstg and junkers in that country. The largest crowd which has yet attended a session of the Forum .was on hand, and after a tine musical program and Rev. Mr. Fagan's address, the meeting was thrown open for one of the most interesting hours a Forum audience has yet had. W. Symonds opened the free speech debate in which he made a hot attack on the "conchies." The role of the conscientious objectors received his attention to such a degree that on his taking his seat Dr. Lovering took off his coat and came to their defense. Hei said he had changed his mind about the war In the past three years. He would not go into the trenches to kill men of the enemy but he wiis how willing to do any other war work. He rather gloried in the young men who refused to don tlie khaki, taking the alternative of serving two years Itl jail because they stood by their conscientious con-vicfions. Xomes Back Strong Mayor Hardie came bjck with a mild attack, and then a visitor in the city arose. He -said-be was 68 years of age ,and haa been a minister of the gospel for 36 years,  -The-fact that he had been a minister didn't mean that he needed kid'gloves to handle Dr. Lovering, and he did it in a way that appeared to be to the entire satisfaction of all concerhed. Men who voiced the sentiments � expressed publicly by the doctor, he said, were responsible for encouraging slackers. He would like to see the doctor in uniform, ho said, and promised that within 24 hours he would be able to offer his friend a commission In the Canadian Army Medical Corps. Hot Tilt A tilt between B. F. Wakelln and Donald McNabb followed. Mr. Wakelln declared he would not go Into the trenches and fight, that It was a conscientious objection with him. He put forth the well known^ argument of the "conchies." Mr. McNabb,, replying, statert that men who-littered such seu-tlmenfca were ^llaloyal, and should be ho treated. Any man Vho' could hot fight on I lie Hide of the allies in this wiir was no man at all. R. Barrow-man presided over the meeting and had an interesting time of It. Mr. Fagan's Fine Address^ Hov. Mr. Kagai) in his addrexs, -ivhich was carefully pjiiBpkred and well de-�* liTered, marshalled his facts from the German books on war and philosophy. He quote dfrcm many of the leading German writers, from Yon BemhardI to "His Most Satanic Majesty, the Kaiser," as he put It. He brought out six principles of Oerman thought, which for years had been instilled into the minds of the Qerman people, and quoted German wilters In each instance: 1. Germany believes she is a .'superior nation, chosen of God to lead the world. , 2. Germany .believes in the doctrine that might makes right. 3. Germany believes she has the right to dominate the world. 4. Germany believes in war as an economic political ^nd biological necessity. 5. Germany believes that the end Justifies the means. S. Germany stands for an unlimited military autocracy lor the whole wide w^orld. In a ringing peroration that brought forth round after round of applause Rev. Mr. Fagan declared that ,the world must defeat the German monster that advanced such blasphemous principles, and he had no doubt that the allies would win. A philosophy such as the Germans advanced could not stand. London, April 27.-In a special preface to a volume containing extracts from the premier's war speeches, David Lloyd George says; ' "1 never believed that the war would be a short war or that In some mysterious way, by negotiation, or compromise, we could free Burope from the malignant military autocracy which is endeavoring to trample it into submission and moral death. "The events of the last few weeks must have 'made it plain to every thinking man that there is no lonser room for compromise between xhe Ideals for which we and our enemies stand. Democracy and autocracy have come to the death grip; one or the other will fasten its hol^ on mankind. "There Is no time lor ease, delay or debate. The call Is Imperative; the choice is clear. It is (or eacli free citizen to do hia part^' Arrangements arc being made to send children of Paris to primary schools In the provinces to protect them from the enemy's long-range bombardment. ^PICKED UPlNj* PASSIJVG T�B 0Osr M4ff Boston has now Joined hands With Ohlyagb, New York and Pittsburg in the matter of cheaper taxi fares. Osteopaths may enlist in the medical branch of the service at Camp Devons, and those found to be fitted to net as medics! otfia�r8 may secure commissions. Rev. Dr. H. 8. Dengall, of Askin St. Methodist church, London, has been invited to Wesley church, Hamilton, and Rev. J. T. C. Mbrris, of the Hamilton cbnrcb to succeed blm at Lon-dbn. Phillip Sharp, councillor of the rural municipality of Lakes ot Rivers No^72 Saskatchewan, has been missing since December, and the police of Western Canada and the Western States have been circularised. Chas. P. DeMoody, the new chief of tho Secret Service Bureau at New York, sl|naliEed bis. assumption of duty by causing tho arrist of women spies-that sex previously having heen immune. Victoria Ranselii 21 years of age, formerly a domestic In the employ of Mr. John A. Storey, Ottawa, will come up in police court charged with the theft of a diamond ring valued at 9170 from her employer. Howard .J. Falk. secretary of the Social Service Council, in Winnipeg, has been appointed to direct the newly created department ot social service In McOllI University at a salary of $3,500 a year. Mr. ^alk will leai^e for Montreal In the middle of July. Rev. T. A. Halpenny of Bell St. Methodist church, Ottawa, will become general superintendent of the Ontario Sabbath School Assoeiatlon, succeeding his broth. Rev. E. W. Halpenny, who Is joining the staff of the International Sunday School Association. At a meeting of directors of tho Buffalo, Lockport and Rochester Railway held at the cortpany's offices in Roch-ester.R. Home Smith, of Toronto, was elected director and president, to succeed President William Osgood Morgan of New Yorlt, resigned. Two deaths occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Olmbel, four miles from Kitchener, when their daughter. Miss Mary Olmbel, aged 22, died of tieart failure, and their daughtcr-In-law Mrs. Irvln QlmtwU aged 30 years, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph CroBsman, died suddenly, -two bpurs later, while telephoning, to a friend. . An automobile owned u|nd driven by Jiick Yonker, .a tftrmeip ft LeOic^ %�s oyertnmed in an attempt to avjaja tinning down a boy on ^ bieycle in jBtrathi cons. His daughter reCQf^ed IngjrilSB which caiised her deatir JioOn titter-^ards. Mrs. Yonker suffered Iwo broken ribs, And Mr. Yonker-4a severely, but not fatally hurt. The largest piece of sterilizing ap-paratus'ever constructed will soon be sent, tg 0�nerf| Pershing's forces in France. The sterilliing machine was devised by Dr.. Leon L. Waiters. Ea-h is complete in itself and weighs 8000 pounds. : It bas atea^ bbll^a, whicb provides ihe neheefi^fj Pi^essure steam. - ' Their poitabillty permits Uiem being tAken close to the fighting lines. By the nsp of these dislnfectors the' clothing and effects of the men can be thoroughly disinfected iu less than 40 minutes. � � � Cant^dian newsprint paper manufacturers met at the RItz Carlton hotel at Montreal and drew up a reply to" the recent memorial addressed to the. Canadian government by the American Newapaper Publishers' Association, in an endeavor to have restricted by Ottawa, the export of newsprint to foreign countries. In the course of the manufacturers' reply, it Is contended that all newsprint exports from Canada are made nnder license by the war trade board which is a sufficient guarantee that none of it passes Into other than friendly hands. Tho executive council ot B. C. appointed Francis J. Gillespie, coramis' sloner to administer the affairs ot Frederick Krafft, who was socialist candidate for governor of New Jer sey, was sentenced to five years' im prlRonment and $1,000 tine by Judge J. Warren Davis, for seditious utter ances. The Georgetown Herald plant was completely destroyed and the building badly gutted by fire recently. "The losa on the newspaper plant w^H be 925,00C and on the building, 13,600 pMtlall} covered by iisuruice. French electrical wojrks have arrang' cd to employ men wbo have been Minded in the war to wind larmatures, after the system of Behuylm Wheeler of Now York. It IB alio understood that the system will be fatroduced iu England. ^ ^ Scores ot cItizeitB ,g|itltered at thfl Ingersoll Rural pemetery to witness" the unvojllng of � tablet and bust erected to the memory of Major Edward Cuthbert Noraworthy son ot J. C. Norsworthy, who waa killed at the battle of L�Bg�Bkrek^ Mr. W. B. Bradley, of OtUwa. an employe of the daii(idian Northern Railway, who was enfsced >> ^ repairer, was underneath one of tho cars on the siding doing some repalr.i when an engine backed iqtd the cars and Mr. Bradley WM crushed under the wheels, having to have his left leg ampiitated. South Vancouver. Mr. Oillespie is to assume his duties on May 1, fad technically, in the poBitian to which he has been appointed, h* will kot M reeve, council, board of police comalBslon-ers, school board, muntclpfl clerk, municipal treasurer; cMy engineer, etc., having entire cpntrol, over all departments. ' Bnterir�g the last lap of his training for the rank of reserve military aviator, Major John Purroy Mltchel, former Mayor ot New York, performed all sorts of stunts In a military plane at San OlefO, 0^1., the other day under the eye of his French tutor. Aftor performing various difficult evolutions, Major Mltchel flew on his back 4,000