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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta At,' 46^ Must Prepare to ^;With Three ClasMS of ' Soldier-Fatiners ^"Tho second class-is tlio anan who has beett a farm. laborer,.la tli6 .old cbUnt'tv. Ms is aotustomed to farm '^'>V',,;.V-;;'("JRe8lna Xaader)' � -; 'OVe"iuu�te retuTiied �rtdiers, but- th&re r �v�ra_k.*iH)v of IS -n-hn y^mye others drawxv^rom th^MJand f J'-Jt up on a farm. a position on a Canadian farm and learn at fir^t hand the prtfcUcal.side of the BustnaM.v'Later henvill bo fit to ibeco jreeents the highest problem, Is the man who has never been on SI farm before,' He does not know, the most eleu^ntai-y thtoga About' farm life. He may be nn oftico cleric: ,or a railway man.^ere is no saylnif. rfrom what path or life lio may have coine, but now he wishes to become a useless to anyone. He does not know as much as- tlie " ' � has been He cannot t)y the attractions of the neWr as set out by t)�o�o with i^hom they have been: in lioiuir'contact dnrlne the yetu's of the war. "|rhe firsc or these classen i.�i rfce aaa who was a farmer prior lo eii-ilfstinent. On his return he will bw in a jwsition to ^ke up Jus work where lie Jeft off, and lu the lustancs wh(�r3 ihe jinay have disposed of his oriKinal farni he 'n-lll be able, with some liitau-iighout 4ho provinco li$ .Xirhlcb tU^r^i^b to sett)�. . IfBam by; ^ExpeHetiiSt.,, , "The system' ot plaoinritbciiioi.ib'en on farms- with, iitiqcessrul Jiaon'. who havi worked their Avay ul�i from small bosJiininls is,- in my opinion, :of in-cjjUmablo Value. Not only Avouldithe Mil gain nygreat wealthof e3^e^ tenoo in farm methods npd orory.>iing THE SOCIAL-EVIL Rem Hugh Dobson WILL SPEAK ON-a- OF REGINA. SASK. :mb\Kl. EVIL IN. LETHBRIDGE ay United Chiir%^IIi�rth Lethbridge, Siknday-ll a.m. Wesley Chupii'--- - - - Swair 7i30 p.m. WesleySjI - -V - - WliBll^�:OOp.m. ^ Th�iyr6lilrAu�* of t^e.day^il.ie thoroughly aiacuaaed and it - Is'hepett^nhat'iivthbridg* will turn out an.maaie to hear thia out-iatandlng �P��'�''- - We Have,for Our Xmas Trade a,Choice Lot of Milk Fed Turkey, Geese,' Chicken apd Ducks Alsp thoice Youns: Pork, Mutton, Lamb and Beef. ffirmer and his family ho would live with thorn again through their, ,eafly years of struggle, and from their^ experience he would ' learn of the pitfalls which beset the.path of the un-: fary' and also oC the reward  of patient effort and untlogginf iudus-trs* . , � :"l Icnow there are many fanners in this province who would be only too-glad to get a man with real ambition in his heart to %-ork with tlioniV and they would help him in every way possible. But if another inetliod is preferred tjJpi probably the next best way would-be to have a training farm/) near a small A*lllage where a group of men could get their training under ttie supervision of a farm manager wlio would make them effective labo/eM. When this {raining was completed they would be given a certificate as to^their attainments andi given omployipent with some farmer fit a stipulated wage in accordance with their aibJlUy. After say two montlis ot-thig work the farmer would be at liberty to discharge th^m or to retain their sen'Ices as suited both parties. The man Avould be then in a position to ,profit by a- five-months' course at one of the agrj-cultural colleges. Having haU his practical experience he couIdv"^ake advantage ot the intensive courae offered which would render him a truly effi^lnt farmer. "roere is the third way of training the men at the universities. Now undoubtedly the nniversities could undertake thijs'preliminary iraiuing and indeed the'University ot Saskatchewan has done so. Over 2i*,0 soldiers have taken courses here which fitted Jijem tor farm life, and we have about 29 at present on the roll. But I do not think it is the function oC U�e universities to do this worlt. Special Course Needed "A special department has tO' be created and special classes organized. Tbe ordinary "w^rk of an agricultural college is preparedi tor_the man who' has had practical . experience : and who wishes to complete his farm education along scientific lifes.^ Tt is experimental work largely, and to plunge a novice, into rSUcUif surroundings ii5 like placing a medical "student in a ready-made* practice without his having even matriculated. MHowever, it cariv be done, vand'tif Xt is lettvto the colleges;;they ; will witbout dllnibt undertake utes task,;:but^ T do not "ftiiak it is the Wst f oife of trlining.^A'Otae, thfiag�rs ,a|ertainS wa^ sufst ,ieward� thesfei plfensi for %ieir ^or-k: Wheii softfiefs? m pains-were spared to make tbemj effective in the fighting line, and aow in this very'important matter.?^'of farming -ive mnsii see to it thaf tUey are eltectiv^i Farm methods: are''^changing'- eve^^jl. day, and even'the exjerienced'^farmer would not do wrong^iii^\aIdng^*pne1^f the shorter , courses - a!^i the colleg^. In Canadianrfarming everjctbing must be done Just at the right time and that time is usually so short that If the worker .is not efficient great loss must etfsue." ' . *� As an .illustration Sof ffee pai6a"nmg, Dean Rutherford indlcalM 'a posfer which lia* b*en pr^p&r^d :*y the uni-v,ergity, showing a 'f^rm hand running a combined binder and stooker. This outfit is worth about �u,000. Another photograph OR the sauie poster shows a two-man reaper and binder. � . � ,.. � . . .. . ..� . "A short calculation*" said Dean Rutherford,, "will *bow what the loss would be if tbese men do not know their work. The machine lis held up, time i* wasted, and the work is delayed. When one considers the price of the machine and the cost ot its maintenance and* also the Drlef time allowable for any one phase of Canadian farming. It will be seen that the expense bill^for inexperience is a very large one." FRIfiAY, DECEMBER 20.^ 1918 . LONDON.^ Dek" pap�rf 'Uere^mal on tBe .^mt^utti iio.-The HewB ,t end e^. coii^nemb' , . Isit^irt President Wlleittfto JBriglan^ ThV Daily News expresses protAiifcd'satisfaction over Uv, Wilson's plan,/and adds: \ ! ' "Every section \bf the nation is eacer for an opportunity. to dlspla;;, Its 'gratitude ^ndradniiration of ,tbe preaidont's unfaltering' fdonlisni. ai)4 steadfastness of purpose."  The'newspaper,'-Rpprovii^g ot King George's romalning-Jlu Loudfiu to honor ^rosidetit N^lfsou, hopes-pever-theless that the cefc^monlal asp'6ct oif the visjt will b6'kept tQ tho narrow;-; est limits consletent with its iul-' portance so that nothing may 6tand in Mr; Wilson's waj- in preventing his coming ill personal contact with the people rafter Uian the rulers/ The paper contends that it is necessary to press fo^v/ard to the negoTia-tions and n*me-wnditioui:- ot peace for Germany and deteniiino the futlire: of Russia. Only swift decisions by the-iilll�s,.it*say8,.'"will- enable Germany to resume sbmethlug like.her normal industrial ll^o and soe^ure the survival of, a governmorit capable of executing the conditions of p(^ce. i Delay means anarchy, and anarchy'in-Germany is fraught with greater perils for tlio world than nnarchy-ltt Russia." ' \ iSji � ' A straightforward declaration from Kim that tie allies are taking in Russia *tHe only ^course open to tliem would dispel misgivings, which Vis-oount Milner's statement yesterday left unAllayed. adds tlic newspaper. Presldoht Wilson will he assured of a great popular Avelcome to Kng-land," says the Chroivlcle, asserting that Mr, Wilson had done much to promote harmony bet'.veeii England and Ajnerica, adding: '> Wo do not wish/to prejudice his positlun by calling.jiira a great Englishman, but that is, in fact, how millions of Bnglishmeni regard him.", QUBBjBC.Vefr/iJ30^-r^tiie,,cpii=lmar^' tial that waaV trylngT" sovorivl' jiiQU-commiisloued 'oWeers aiid\ men-from JDntairlo on a '-lt; waf esUiWlished that,1ij||i enwe .deijUoliine it of '(iO men refused to^oi^i^y'tjl'ders.' .Kach of tlie men 'got 28 'days in tljo regnnenfal 'l^riflon. blit.'tjie^.tiott-conimlsslowed of-flfefefR "Swore � taltert' before a � couftmar'; tlal. iThey \vero Alfred Graves, Sam-' uol Gibson^ Normal Hill. George Hills, .Morton Mulr, Charles Dees and.B. H. Brown. All were 'corporals, and'be-loJteed 6rigin�lly to- au' Ontario; rest-mentrV They "wei'^^ ordered*/tO"**-" 8U8PENR IKROOEEDINOe ^ drill, but rotusod. Mostly all tlielnen move their heavy tsoats for the' dft'lly wete' retumed'i-fic&faill^ frtfiii iSVOrit^as. The report of "Mw^oOUrtmavtlalrWaSi forwarded to Ott**^ jthis/affetrtooriji  � �  ? .....f OTTAWA, Dec. 20.-In- view *  of tho-ftrmiotlo6 and the coil-   ) sequent. 8us|�en8i�ni.-5t^^t08tili.-,>;  b^eii , * li*'" - . - - . . vltary Service act and War, '; BMr as lortg aa/tho liew qfllei- remains in';forcerappljdations 'for eiemption or ' extension  pending on'Nov. 11; as'well" as ;i' o * ? � * * �: c � * ".:that, th�.. CanadUins may play �O-. hookey this Christmas o� tho Rhine,'. / �� ^ 'The Oanudian^joavulry brigade is not for the.presont pro-�eedin,g as far asi,the Rhino, having stopped near; Namur. TIio Strathconas are at Ai*che,. .�> en Repul, thei Dragoons at; � Grand Rosiore, Uie. Kort ,Gar-,; > ? �  ? : * > * ? > > ?>?*?.??? > ?  * ^ .% .% A f, .> ^ ^ A young student, wiio lived with his parents at Tourcoing^'was taken away by tlie Germans in J^ne. 1917, to work for them. They too& him to a place near Nieuport, in Belgium. 'He and some hundred others were ordered ;to construct trenches'�ad-defence }Vorks iu concrete and cement at a point only a few kilometres^ f^'liiltlie' linie!;*' ?^ or^d him to of a tailjsray. the battalion \ OUT THEY GO! Fred Says So, And Out They Go n? BALANCE OF OUR STOCK OF QUEEN romi8ed; to J work. A ,German sojdjer; who sijlpke " the patois^ of the neighborhood, tlii^a;t-'j enedthem with further brutalltie*. iff they persisted ni their refusal to work. For "three' months he was ' in the neighborhood of St. Quentin, at tiong-l �champs, and witnessed* hiany cases of !-wanton cruelty, infllcijpd alike on prisoners o� war, and on civilians. He himself was frequently: bullied and] beaten. He saw numbers of his com-' panlons knocked senseless by sticks and cudgels, among them a man ot forty, the father of Ave children. Later on he was taken to a camp near 'Alaubeuge, but his party -was replaced by Brijifeh prisoners, who' were even worse treated. They were beaten and starved. He was taken awav to the Ardennes where he worked on a railroad. After''an intervention by the Ho!y See, iie was sent back to family. .Tn WE HAVE DECIDED TO CLEAN OUT ALL GjLIR BOYIS' SUITS AND OyERCOATS, INGLDDINCI THE WfiLL KNOWN W. E, ,SANF9RD AND SEM^READY BRANDS AT ' COST PRlipE NOBETTPRGIFTFORTHEBOY.mN>A::sUIT0R: ; OVERCOAT. S *;!^^^^.>�,^X4.,^^.' ii KlUltUli w 315 fWm STREET S. TWOtXQRES 6q8 THIRD ^VENdES. RECORD .eP IRISH ORANGEMEN  * � - DUBLIN, Dec. 20. - S;r* .lames | Tourcoing, to rejoin his Sfcwng, president and grand master of; spite of thi.-s the Oermana tried- to Grand.Orange Lodge of Ireland, at it'sj^make him sign a contract, to work for them for six mouths. For flfteen days they tormented him, hoping i:bat he would.agree,. At the end;of that time they accepted his tortaal refusal. He was left In peace for sbine time until the general evacuation of civilians between 17 and oO-was ordered, In October of tl^js. year- The^ seiaedi; shim asd deported Uim into Bielgiufti'.''But annual meeting feelingly referred to victory of the allies. It was enthus-iaaticalljL resojved to present a congratulatory address to King George. -Returns show. thalv the Orange Lodges of Ireland have paid a heavy loll and great numbers of their -iiiem-bers are still serving the Empire. .It wa* thought that instead otholdlng the I and deported mm luto tfeigium. nut triangle cqni^.at WjimipeK,. it might; UeVeucceeded in escajJingvand maWng, be more djBslrable'lo hold it in the � �  ' ' x, ,..4lfe'^Uowe4 to reside or land in, oftiraae wltt'the Strait Settlement and^lalay States at least lO'yoars after peace- './  . ,'.�>..�.�, his way home, where he Tay in hiding until the arrival of the Erltishi. C v i " He and the victims with l}im, whenever they were moved froin Ohe place to anotlier, were placed: in. German troop-trains, and in the middle of the train, so that they were frequently, bombarded by the aviators of the Allies; for these trains carried .guns:: and munitions as well as troops. On one occasion two German soldiers, were killed in tho cpmpartfrentt 'int which he was travelling. . . ' ' � � ' This is ,only one instance among many of a man toni from his home, and systematically bullied and;/ 111-treajed. , Thousands of docum'entis, ai;-t;i^atijig to the truth of .-tbous^ni^ of .sto/les 0t this kind, are'lnitije ,p(fe4e> sion ot the Allir3R. These documents will not be forgotten in the evpr Hearing day of reckoning. ^ . -Ci WON'T VISIT CANADA . OTTAWA, Dec. 20^-^The ' Be)glaij consul for Canada today gave the'denial of the report that Cardinal Mer-clor will visit CanaUftand thafcUnlted States. It lias liden officially advised that Cardinal Mercier'has no onte/ition of Ifiaving Belgiuni. a. For Trunks, ; Club Bags & Suit Cases we ha|^ the value. It has always been our aim to be famou$ for money's worth. Owe store is noted for oqr splendid! tiala^s in Jack-knives ind Razors. Alsp Ladies'Hand gs, Carving Sets, Purses, GIbves and Mitts. See our window, display anil then you will ishop Vitfe tis. S1> 1 ;