Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 14

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: 20

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) - February 6, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR the letmbridge DAILY herald ... / WTCDNKSnAV, FEBRUARY A. � i m-� DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietor* and Publlsrsart, (THE LETHSRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMITED 323 fth Strest South. Lethbrldgc W. A. Buchanan PresidenLand Managing Director John Torra"eo - - Business Manager Business Editorial TELEPHONES Office .............. 1252 Office ......,....... 12X4 Subscription Rates: Dally, delivered, per week......10 Dally, delivered, per year .....$5.00 Dully, by mail, per year ......$1.00 Weekly, by mail, per year .....$150 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S..$2.00 Dates of expiry of subscriptions appear daily on address label. Acceptance of papers r.ftot- expiration date is pur authority to continue the subscription, i tlcaily with the use of coal and Canada couldn't very well go on using llnnle Sam's ^ supply of coal without putting Into effect Uncle Sam's restrictions. Mr. Magrath. like Garfield across the line took "the bull by the horns" and issued drastic orders closing down for certain days factories and theatres, in order to conserve j coal. ' It has been a hard winter in tho east and the demand for conl lias been much hea\ier than usual. Both' Can- \ ada and the 'L'nited States must pre- : pare to meet the fuel situation for I next winter. Properly directed, both i countries can obtain plenty of fuel but preparations must not bo delayed. Western Canada can be made to sup- : ply ihc east with coal, certainly w.ti can supply all the prairie provinces J and permit tiie. amount that is now ', imported to go to the eastern pro- 2. Sutherland, Sr.. one oi oldest residunts, died, THE PROGRESS OFTHE WAR American troops are getting into the conflict now. Their artillery broke up e German attempt this week, and proved effective in destroying German de-tenses. It is stated that the peace negotiations at Brest-Litovsk have again been broken off. the trouble being the split over the question of Ukraine. Indications point to the rapid approach of the big clash on the western front. Troops are being massed in groat numbers on both sides, and it is Stated that the battle when it comes will be the greatest clash of arms ever known or conceived. THE RESULT IN * SOUTH ARMAGH The South Armagh election result bears indication that Sinn Fein Is on the wane in Ireland. The Nationalist Tictory was only obtained after a hard fight and it may mean much to Ireland. It is probable the people learned of the proposed Irish settlement and were prepared to accept it, and so ttey voted Nationalist. Sinn Peiners Son't believe in settlement; they want n Irish republic or nothing else. South Armagh doesn't agree with them. It was a bitter contest, and passions: were aroused, so the result is all the more significant. ALBERTA'S NEW SENATORS i i One senate appointment from Al-, bcrta is a complete surprise and will 'unquestionably arouse criticism th/mcli this appointee nitty prove to be % 'pleasant surprise in his servi.v.- as a I senator. Time will tell. Senate, appointments usually are a recognition of party service and go to men who have, served years in the ranks of the | party in power. There are exceptions j to that rule, and Mr. Harmer's appointment is an instance. Mr. Miehener's selection is undoubtedly due to his service to the Conservative party though of course we expect the union government to make appointments for other reasons than party service. It should try to make the senate a more useful body. Mr. Michener can help in making it useful, for he is a comparatively yo'ing man, a hard worker and eager to serve the public. Mr. Harmer's career in the senate will be the most closely watched. His appointment means the test of a new type, a civil servant of good executive ability comparatively unknown to the general public. His choice was made by Mr. Sifton, whose intimate friend and associate he lias been. If It proves to be an unwise ap-1 pointment Mr. Sifton must bear tne Mayor Somerville of London is to undertake a scheme to promote the adoption of daylight saving. Women in Germany are wearing underwear made out of wood pulp, but. these substitutes will stand washing not more than five or six times. CoUingwood is considering the question of a municipal fuel yard. ,Tas. Row. a well known sheet metal contractor in Toronto, is dead. Wm. A. Black was elected president of the Montreal board of trade. Michael Flagg, of Mount. Salem, was killed by a train at Hornby, Ontario. W. K. Anderson, former manager of, the Bank of Hamilton at Taber, has been awarded the Military Cross. J. E. Spollman, proprietor of the Windsor Hotel, Oampbollforrt, dropped dead. P. Martial Cote. K.O., one of Ottawa's most respected citizens and chief clemency officer of the department of justice, died suddenly. PACIFIST* DON'T COUNT Claremee Darrow, the brilliant American labor lawyer, was at one time a pacifist. He isn't any more. Speaking in Detroit recently he said: "What is pacifism? Why, pacifism is just a religious theory, nothing more. It is utterly unscientific, and Is absolutely contrary to all the laws of nature, and of life. Pacifism means Inertia, life means struggle-a struggle from the cradle to the grave." Then he hesitated a moment, and tdded, quietly: "And 1 will say to you, that pacifists don't count!." The war is causing a change in tlie opinions of many men. Darrow is only one of hundreds. I Or. Downham has been appointed i inspector of public health at Lon- j ! don, Ont., to deal with the epidemic ' _ of communicable diseases. i T!u> sta!ions o{ thc Hri(is!l colum- . . , ^ , " . bia provincial polico at Marysville, Sarnias Red Cross membership cam- ; \Vari|uel. UDd Hosmer, have been elos-paign ahows about 4000 members an- ! ^ : rolled at ?! each and 35 members for, life at $25 each. | , , , __ | A valuable fuel peat-nog lias been At the annua! meeting of the Do- i discovered on the farm of IX A. minion Land Survevor's Association it jtampbell, in South wold township, a was reported that 150 surveyors have (ow 'n'1" WPSt of St. Thomas, enlisted for overseas. - Hamilton city council refused to As a result of red tape, four Colt sanction the expenditure of $4,(100 for machine guns, bought by four Hani-j buildings for the neconuuodatfon i'ton" citizens at a cost of $3,000 as ( troops that aro wintering there, a gift to Col. McLaren's battalion, b. ve been returned. T. B. MarAulay, for three months Dominion chairman of the National committee os food resources, has tendered his resignation to the food controller, to give the latter a free hand. Otto Koenlsbaur, a Winnipeg German, was sentenced to interment at Kapuskasing, Ontario, on being "ottud guilty of personal correspondence with the enemy. m _ A man in the United States who was grumbling about the war tax on letters was pertinently asked, "Would you rather pay a cent extra, or have the Kaiser's picture on the stamp? A victim of the severe weather over two weeks ago, when his face _,,____... , ,. , was badly frozen while driving to a responsibility Entirely.. Mr. Sifton j cheese factory. A. N. Strome, son of j Aaron Strome, a farmer residing near Bennington, Ont., died from blood-poisoning. knows Mr. Hanner better than any body else and in choosing him for one of the vacancies he surely must have thought ha was fitted for the senate. One thing is sure Mr. Harmer la as well, if ' senate than many men now abiding i The British Admiralty announced that since the start of the war nine not better qualified for the : British transports had been sunk and 9,000 lives lost. During the same . Hartman, believed to have been the largest manufacturer of patent medicines in the world, died at ColumbuH, Ohio, in a hotel named-after him. Dr. Hartman, who was born on a farm near Harrlsburg, Pa., 83 years ago, amassed a fortune estimated in the millions. One of his medicines was based on a prescription used by his mother. More than $12,000,000, Dr. Hartman recently declared, lias been spent ia the advertising of his remedy. veterans claim that though they were promised representation on the board their nominee was disregarded by the government. MEMORIAL SERVICE. Montreal, Feb. 5.-A memorial service to Lieut. Col. John McCrae, who died in France, was held yesterday in the Royal Victoria College. Sir William Peterson, principal of McGill University, presided. Prof MacNaugh-ton was the chief eulogist 6T the dead soldier and poet, and tributes were paid by Dr. Alex I). Blackador, acting dean of faculty of medicine, McGlH, and Dean Moyse, of faculty of tk'ts. had part ia- the service- ton, and the couple figured in a very romanuV marriage in .Vow York state .' years ayo, following a brief '� i.'ourlsliip. Mary Claire Ewart, of Winnipeg, asks divorce from her husband, Allan ('. Kw.'rt, a well-known barrlsler of that, city, with near relatives in Ottawa. Reform To Be Introduced- Prominent People Ask for Divorces Ottawa, Feb. 3.-A measure, of reform in the, divorce laws of Canada designed to cheapen divorce and to remove the; charge that only tho r^ch can have their marriages dissolved, may be enacted in the coining session. Sir James Loughi-cd, government, leader of the senate, says that the matter is under consideration. At the end of last : the credibility of a witness depends upon how ho or she appears in ox anilnation before the committee. Will Abolish Fees Thc proposal of W. W. Norl.hni|> in tho last few sessions was to ex tend tho authority of thc. courls generally to giant divorces, its they now flo in Now Brunswick, Nova Scotia iiiiri British Columbia. Tito m'tilntet' of justice has alwnys opposed lhis. It is probable In tho comiiiK session that though parliament will keep divorce within its prerogatives, the foes will lie abolished and other things dorm to curtail expenses. ' Mrs. Sifton Seeks Divorce Some prominent people figure :;i the list for the coming soKsion. AinnttK them is Jean \ Donaldson Sifton, of Montreal, at present residing in IjOn-don, who asks divorce from On.pt. Winfiold Uurrowcs Sifton, of London. The latter Is a son of Sir Clifford Sit- BTjimi; tt i I J'Yom Tho Times";  ) It is rumored that the H.F.A. con-t template installing a lumber yard : here in town. Tin; reason given, it is .Jtiid, for its insltillaiion here is because Burnett is the logical centre . for it. .lack Donaldson has expressed his intention to seed in the spring forty acres to limolhy, on the west side of his farm along the main road, lie will also experiment with a quantity of brmae grass. .lack says dial this mictli-: oil will bo cheaper than buying tn j carload lots, and he-has confidence ; enough in -Hin country in believe that his efforts will he, successful, t A meeting of Jlie school inislecrs 'of lite IJunlelf (tonsolirlatetl school was held on Tuesday of last week. The only matter of importance to come bn-; fore the meeting was the consideration �I of tho resignation of Hie secretary, A. ; Waddcl!. This having been accepted, the trustees appointed as his sucoess-| or, F. A. Lombard, at a salary of $500 . per annum. Another meeting of tho j trustees will bo held IJiis week to make I further HrningeiUHnle .relative to con-' solidation. FERNIE OFFICER (Simeial lo Uic Herald) Foniie, Feb. ">.- H. ,1. Johnson, posf.-niti.ster of Kernfc since Kernie was on the map. has just received a letttr from his son, Captain Gordon, Johnson, of the lioyal Artillery, that he has / boon awarded the Military Cross for meritorious service in the artillery at lint front In Flanders. yOordon Johnson was one of the first ciiildren lo arrive in Fernie in the days of construction, and received his preliminary education in the Fernie schools, from whence he went, to Toronto whore he graduated in civil engineering. He afterwards spent Bover.tl years at his professional work in tbu Kootonay coimlry. He left for the front in l!l.l.r>, and has risen from the rank ol' gunner to that which he now holds through ahocr. merit,. TELEGRAPHERS MAY STRIKE New York, Feb. t<-A nation-wide strike of telegraphers employed by .the Western Union and Postal Telegraph companies Is threatened if there if any opposition by the companion to tho organization of the men-by the C. T. U.N A. GENERAL STORE FOR SALE Situate in thriving town with prosperous farming community tributary. Goods worth $6,500, and trade well established. For sale or will exchange for modern house in Lethbridge. :1 F. Nelson & Co. 416 FIFTH STt S. 45-0 ;