Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

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: 36

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 Herald (Newspaper) - August 24, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta SATUnnAY. AUGUST 21, t()l8 FHE LETHBRIDGE OAn.Y IIERALD PAGE FIVE NIHEIR ATIITUBE Viincoiivcr. Aug. 21.- With (Iu\ Hailing or tliu Htoamer J'rliicosa Chai-Iotto fur Victoria this itioniliig coii.'it.wlHe triitflc, so far iw the Inrgo oporallng '� nioriilng notified that .the ciii)taln^ of hteamera on tho Arrow. Kootenay and Okanagan Lakes would rnHlgn on Monday morning after the necessary forty elghi lioiirii' .'lotlco. The posslhlllty of the corapaiueM oprtraling ono or more vossel in an efrort to make tomponiry provi.sion for passenger traffic would scom to be thwarted by the action of the Marine Knglnoora' Association, which has passed a resolution declining to serve on vessels commanded by other than members of the guild. m STRIKE Vancouver, Aug. 21.-Hon. T. W. Crothers, mlnlst,or of labor has wired tho Caiiadtan Merchant Service Guild }icro in .an#wor to their telegram in asking tlie government to take over tho coasting vessels. The minister expresses the view that tho masters and mates took a regrettable stop in resigning while the Uoyal Commission �was silling and ho asks them lo carry on until tho commission, which he describes as a fair and just one has concluded its hearings and brought down lis findings. Tho Guild members tod.iy freely acknowledge that tho commission Is a fair and just ono but they argue that although a majority of the commission wore in favor of according recognition to the guild the companies refused and bonco it was useless to go on viih tho Inquiry. DEFAULTERS WILL GO TO JAIL FOR LIFE TERMS NOW Calgary, Aug. 2S.-Itow dffaulterB under the Military Service Act will bo flealf with by the authorities after tomorrow Is Indicated In u communication that has been received today by local military hoadam'i'ters, Kor some day? past an otficiul notice has uppcurod In Hie preoH, ia.suod by Ottawa,. reading: "The 24th of August 1.1 the last dny on which pardon Is granted to those who are do-faulters or who have tailed to report lo the military authorities. The ex-trnmo penally of the law wlli bo vis-[Itod upon defaulters after that date." Penal Servitude for Life Without a doubt, according to tho Information that has now been received, defaulters under tho Military Service Act and all who refuse to- obey tho lawful commands of the military authorities .will bo sentenced to ponul servitude for lite. This, It Is understood, will include conscientious ob-j(�2tor8. I'"'or some time past tho maximum penalty inflicted In sych caser has l)eon two years less one day, but it has been apparent that such a, sentence has not in any sense acted as a doterrenl. "The jjxtrome penalty of the law," as tho announcement from Ottawa states, will be put into effect from tomorrow. Already eight defn.ulterg In tho oast have boon tried before such a court and in each case tho men have be n sentenced to penal servitude for life, the sentence being latter reduced lo ton � years. The latter leniency, however, has only been shown In tho first cases mentioned and it is undor-alood will not ^sjply to any subsequent cas-.cs. It has frequently been poipted out that all men ordered to report for military service and who have failed to farmer and I'"'i""' reaulslle, but In Unj.si! vom-the necessity of his carrying insurance ! Panles the rates are high, h.iscd on ex-of the different kinds. Ih so nrgetit that i [icnslve methods of .securing Ijuainess, It becomes an Imporluni factor among I �" " lower class of risks (lian Is ncccs-his economic prohicms. lie has made i �il hesiilns Inent success however, ihal has been ; i'''-'' i^'^" farmer who patronises tho i'''1^ Rfivi! a record crop, made of different mmn-M Pire (n.iur-;'^'�'i '''".g thl.=; line, and In future the co-operative principle as applied to Insurance is destined to occupy a miifli larger Hold than In the past. The experience of such an organization as tho Modern Woodmen of America, of which we happen to be tlio provincial lecturer, carrying as it does more than a billion and a half dollars field of usefulness. Imleed iliero is no of insurance, with a successful exper- Deseronlo, Out., Aug. 24.-Cade*. J. M. Hacker, of the II. A. F., was instantly killed as tho result of :in airplane crash near Camp lluthbun at S.05 o'clock last night. , reached the central office that the litia by virture of a warrant trora the j m,eds of the small farmer were being crown delegating this authority to j overlooked. This phase of the matter ' was laid before the provincial Dep;.rt- hini. A general court martial consists of five officers, each of whom must have held his commission for three years. This court can try persons of any rank, officers Included, but �when an officer is tried each of the members of the court must be of equal or senior rank to tho accused. The powers of a general court martial include the death penalty or penal servitude for life. In the case of all military courts the officer composing tho courts must he combatant officers; that is to say, that officers such as medical officers^' paymasters, quarterniac'ers, etc., are not qualified to sit as members. ARE BEWILDERED Var more effective than Sticky Fly Catchers. Clean to handle, bold by Druggists and Grocers everywhere. Vancouver. Aug. 24.-Announcement 'from Ottawa that the Canadi;iu gov-ernmtnt is commandeering the salmon I pack tor 1918 has caused bewllder-menl among British Columbia packers. "This has come upon us,' '.said Mr. W^ tl. Barker, president of the British Columbia Packers' Association, "without any notice whatever. Wo have ^ (Clturcl), gtciibtiitinl Kith ^z\\aa\ far OSirls. EtUblishcd over fifty yean All Dcp�rlineBtt fur tlia UiilventUeft, Itoytl MlUttry ColU2n kud HiialnM. Htll�1niii trsiDlag. UMutlnil Obai�l. Junior ScbogI fur hvft vt 9 lo 14 For frojjwfm arrli; 1" growth, and the crop is at a stand-still more or less until molaluro falls. Wo can trace many crop failures not so much jto want of rain or special 'frosts as lo early seeding, providing thero Is some moisnire in tlie soil to start the .'!ecd on it.> way nnd conditions aro not aggravated by spring frost, drouglit. or drifting winds following on each oilier. When seeded too soon, crops are sure to suffer, it theso conditions prevail, and lliey do prevail more or less, following an early spring. F5y seeding two or three weeks later than was the case this year they would have missed the early spring frosts, drifting winds would not have liad so bad effect, and drought would not havo had so serious an effect. There is nothing the matter with seeding early iu April providing abundant rain falls In good lime, but wo cannot expect much lain until .lune, and wo can expect drought up to this time, as well as set-back to the crop oy frosts. Respecting conditions on by own 'farm, they are very satisfactory with tho prospect of a fine crop. Owing to circumstances no grain was seeded until .May 1, and some wheat oh fallow .May S. Some ot the last sown l.s breast high, a good stand, and headed out fully. Owing to ihe late seeding, the crop missed tlie several spring frosts and was not so tar advanced at tho time drought set in. As fpo grain was not frozen down, the winds did not have any effect. Regarding 1919, there are prospects of a bumper crop. Thero are considerable areas broken up. also fields that did not produce any crop, and tliero is a possibility ot more abundant rainfall, wliicli follows any season where the fields did not produce a crop. This seu.ioii it would be good practice to keep the cultivator going shallow to kefep down any growth, instead of plowing, and without any desire to pose as a prophet 1 am confident that I919^may be a record season tor the biggest crop we have yet pro* duced in any season. SUCCESSFUL BOMBING "PRICE OF A GOOD E' A FEATURE Lois Weber's "Price of a Good Time" comes to the Empress tonight for the last time. -Mildred Harris and Kenneth Harlan head the cast, which includes Annie Schaefer, Helene Ros-son, Alfred Allen, Adele Farrlngton and Gertrude Aster. Tho story is adapted from "The Whim," by Marlon Orth, which appeared in Breezy Stories, and is presented by ^ Jewel Productions, Inc. AT STARLAND George Beban, the heloved Italian-French character actor ot the screen, is coming to the Starland theatre on Monday In his newest Paramount picture "One More American.", This was written and directed by William C. DeMille, the noted writer and director of photoplays, who has directed such pictures as Geraldine Farrar's "Carmen," "The Warrens of Virginia," and others. Tho cast includes Helen Eddy, Mr. Beban's loading lady in so nniny ot his former pictures, CamlUo Ankewlch, Raymond Hatton, Jack Holt, Ernest Joy and others as well known. LAST TIME TONIGHT FOR FATTY ARBUCKLE IN "OUT WEST." ALSO CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG AND HER OWN COMPANY IN "THE MARIONETTES" ' MONDAY AND TUESDAY GEORGE BEB^ "ONE MORE AMERICAN*' EMPRESC MILDRED HARRIS To�,oHT ' "THE PRICE OF .AST TIMH . IN A GOOD TIME" Next Week-Monday, "A Modern Lorelle." Wednesday, "The RuUr of the Road," Thursday, Ella Hall in "Which Woman?" Friday, "Th� Co-rttpondtnt.'^: 2260 4141415 ;