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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta bNbAX, IfEBHUARY 18, 1918 THE I^ETrtBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAG15 SEVEN |W. T. Rltch Gave Much Valuable Information to Sheep-. men Here That there Jb no reaaon why there ': ehould isbt be establtthed tri Canada ! �n tntermtlonel 'ko6\ iimrkot thai will ! raw mitn^taotur^ra' buyers from all ' yarts dt the world was the opinion ' apreased. at the closing peaslon oC |llr. W. T. liltcta's lectures to the wool Crowera of Southern Alberta on Sal-arday afternoon. Mr. Rltch Btated that whett he came to Canada ho did not know bt the achcmo which had been }put forward by the Dominion HVr-atock brtiiQh for the natlonaliaatlon ot the aeinhK end'ot.the. wool industry. |Ho was hot in Canada to put any ob-Mtncle In the way. He hoped It would , be a auc.cesg; in fact ha hoped that out of it would grow sbmothlng larger than the prontnters at first expected. There was no reason ho said, why It should not be the basis for the formation of Ian tnternatlanal market in Canada on :the same, lines as the International I marketa In selected, being placed in the, various bales to which they belong, and no fleeces are tied with,string as is the wiay in Canada at present. When the fleece comes from the sheep's hack it is thrown on a large table in audi'a way as to open it up to the air and allow the dust to shake out, thus reducing the shrinkage. It Is skirted and the pieces picked out, and then the fleece Is folded and rolled,, but not tied. It Is then passed on to the avooI clasaer who classifies It according to its spinning count and it Is then hild loosely Into a bin where It remains for a couple of hour.s before being baled. To this way the tlecco Is properly aired so that when it is compressed It does not bo-come a soggy heap, but as soon as the bale Is released it Immediately rebounds Into its normal shape. This is what the manufacturer wants as the fibres are then In good shape. The wool' Is than loaded oh the cars and sent to the auction brokers where it In stored, the sample bales being taken out and sent to the sample room m that all buyers may exiimlne it and � at public auction the buyers know juat what they are buying and bidding i.s much more likely to be brisk than in the present Canadian and American way of sealed bids from the middle men. Mr. Hitch has no doubt.the Australian system win be .introduced Intu Canada as it Is now Introduced into the States, and on Interhatlonal market will result. This will create t o, aad, baaldep, tKafe will ba j>o sour {food left OTer In tha atomooh to poison sour braath 'with nauaeoiis odors. \ Papa'a Dtapapaln la a certain cure lor out-^f order etomaohs becuuae it Ukea hold of jour food and dtgeats Jt Iwt, the. Hsia aa if. your atotuacb Mltw la flva minutei from all stom-at^auaerrH waiting, for you at any . drug atort. : *. , � \ '^h^a Urga ftftr-ceut cases contain ' nougb ;VP�lte'a . OlapepMn" to keep tlia ai^tlfa tuallr tree from stomach dtaoMwa ' aad mdlgestton for many Mna^lii- vlt baloBga tu your bome.-^ aivarUtaaaat ' Toronto, Veh.. IG.-T. Reg. ArkoU, chief of the sheep and goat division of the Dominion live stock branch, has been appointed general manager ot the newly formed Canadian Co-operative Wool-Growers' Limited. He will retain his position with 'the department, and Will be loa'ned by the' government for a ytiar, Ip, order that the hew company may have the benefit of his services lit getting started. Mr. Arkell has been a leader, in sheep and wool work In Canada, and also in the United States. He ia a graduate of the Oiitario-Agricultural College, and for some time was professor of animal husbandry at the New Hampshire Agricultural College. He has been responsible for Uio^t of the reform work In connection with- the marketing of wool, and also has taken a leading ,part in the development of better breeding animals. The Idea of a national co-operative company.grow out of the work Mr. Arkeli had done in southern Alberta, and the receht conference at Tor onto Was made possible through bis ef forts. His appointment Will be popu lar" with ev.ery tihaepman lb Canada, and especially, so with'the range men, who have benefitted to a greater e.v tent from the work of the live stock branch. Mr. Arkell Is a cousin of tho newly appointed live stock commissioner. H.S.'Arkell. UKRAINIANS HERE DENOUNCE TREATY Winnipeg,' Fab: 17. - apeakino, throuBh a maai meeting held here tonight under'the auspices of the Ukralnlan'Boclal Democratic party of Canada, tKa" quarter million Ukrainlan'ettisana of Canada denounced the aeparate peace treaty entered Into by-the Ukraine with the. centralrpewera. deelarlna that , the delegatea thuKengaged did not rapreafnt the>'trua foMOB of the Ukraine natfoh/AwhIoh ; wae that the war ajieul^.be carried on until a peace on-thai llpea of W^rld democracy )a eitfibllabed. qSTHBRIDGE SALE ANp FEED BARN THURSDAY, ATONEP.M, SHARP � 26 UeacI of Mares and Gddibgs ,,. .r?From SIto,7.years old. from 1,000 to 1,500-lli^liiyi'pjpUt.^ ' # Head of CdlVS^^^^ . . ' 3 to fl yours old, are supposed to boilij Si^lf.'V"' ,i ^ aMfTH.'^AllCTtONECR,' PHp^^yW^j.J^j^ji : � �asi- -.v.. v. steadily worse In (he past 25 years while the fluirch has hardly raised its voice. It baa failed to solve the problem ot labor and capital. Dr. Bland declared that uneducated labor, fighting for its existence had beeii loft to fight and solve its own problems without tho aid of the.church. The most Christian thing in I ho past 100 years, he said, had been tho labor movement-greater than the missionary movement. The church has also failed because unconsciously It has become subservient to men of wealth, so that the pour teel that they have nottho, samo standing In church matters.. - Nevertheless the church bus done, ami la doing great things. But tho conceptions of the past must not bo the conceptions ot the future. The church instead of continuing along tho lines of individualism and inwardinm, making the saving ot souls for lionven its great aim, must turn ehewHor,e and take up the wider service ;for mankind. The individual foot has advanced as far as it can go. The church must now bring forward the other foot and straighten up tho social disorder all round ub. Then yoa'll find that Christianity hasn't played out. I ^ At United Church At the United Churcai Rev. A, D. Archibald spoke along similar lines, using charts as did the others to show tho work had been already accomplish-: ed by tho league, and the work that was to be done. He spoke ot tho re suits of the prohibition legislation, and cmphasired during his address the necessity for child conservation and child welfare, upon which topic he dwelt strongly-. Dr. Bland at Knox Church ., Sunday morning Dr. Bland preaptied _ powerful sermon at Knox church from the text Colosslans 1:18> "And he is the head of the church: who is the beginning, the first-born ' from -the, dead; that'in all things ho might hav'e Pl^-eminence." The speaker drew attention to the wonders of the 19th century. This time In which we are living is 'tl)e summit of all the past ages. !'The' wonderful, century." Its gifts to hu manlty are maiiy-inventions for'the progress of business, evolution de.m ocracy, and many social reforms, but the greatest gift Is the re-discovery off JoBUB Christ. Inspired men of thl^ century have-showed hlni to us in a new light as tho man Christ .7osus. Some of these groat proachera -and writers wore Beocher. Charles Kinds-ley arid Phillips Brooks. Whittler.^ella ot Klngsley, saying to him."I ca'nbot live without tho man Christ Jeaua. ^yhittler had been brought up in ;the old orthodox way and 'was at'first shocked. He imagined that 'Kingeley would have said, "I cannot live without the theory of the atonement, :^)Mt late|f the old poet writes. "Klngsley's words, came back to me.apd I realised their truth and that he was right,'' The Bible is being studied as nevei? before and'tree criticism has vhelps^ to raise It higher than ever. We seldom now ^ee the old ranting ath|ejit^ A product ot a narrow Intolerant religion of .criticism and pride. -vvr The theolbgy is not as vital ^ae Christ and wo think of the dear,old stupid, monk In tho pure early days pf /the cliurch who could only learn:' ' "A VI love iho Lord, � V I.trust, the Lord. -:�,^- 1 hopethe Lord.to see." . � "', The church is purer and better than ever before. In tho 2nd century etjm; niunicants olten went to the Loijd'i table drunk. Later on, GhrlHtiana hnhs;ed, burned and, persecuted'.tHbse they considered heretlea.^ The o|d ntlsslouarlas, though not lacking Vu courag* ua aovotWn. aid not hay�:tU� wonderfnl lovingmethods QiirMlky; Onr religion is getting to ba morq-tttni of love,, more of the, Chrlatllke oharaci ler. As Jesus is nven tl^e pre nonco so the uhur(ilv,.ls raised; i'^but^ Itov. Dr. S. G. Bland will give ah address at Wesley church tonight on "Canada at the Cross Rouds," u'ldor tho an.splces of Wesley Fraternity. Dr. Ulnnd 1h one of the ablest men In the wost. Ho has advanced views on many auestions. Ho is a close student ot economic'problems and in a very true friend of the common poopic. In hi", address tonight he is UUoly to strike oiit from the shoulder at existing evils and call for a radical change In our attitude toward the country's, problems. Those who heard Dr. Bland ion Sunday will undoubtedly bo anxious to hear him again tonight. SmaU PUl , Small Dose Small Mca FOR CONSTIPATION have atobd the test of time. Purely voiistablc. Wonderfully quick to banish biliousness, haadacbe, indigcstiou and to clear up a bad complexioo. Genuine bean ia�*ture PALE FACES C�iMrfor ........ .... ..,^r.. 45c 50 Meii's Work Shirts. Regular $1.50, for 85c MenV Work Shirts. Regular $2.7^, lor $2.25 Men's Wwk Shirts. Regular $2.50, for $1.95 Men's Woric Shirts. Regular $2.00, for $1.35 Men's Work Shirts. Regular $1.75, for $1.20 Men's Ties; Regular $1.75, $1.50. To clear ||| for .p;.v.... 95c HI just arrived. Tl\ese are all reduced in prices. Good values at Men's Corduroy Pants. Reg. $7.00; for $4.50 $27.00, $25.50, Mens Pants Hlen's Corduroy Panjts. Reg. $7.50, for $4.95 ^n^mnr Men's Working Gloves, from 50c up to $1,75 *^PT!lj??S^S Men's Ties.vRegular $1.00. To dear, for 50c Melius Wool Underwear M^n's 'Wool Drawers, sizes to 46. RegjUii^ $2.?^|?j5v ........... Men's Serge Pants. Regukr $6.50, for $4.95 $22.50, $20.00. Men's WoolShirts, sizes to 46: Regubr $2.?5. Men's Tweed Pants. Regukr $7.00, for $5.25 Men's TVfeed PanU. Reguhur $6.50, for $4.35 Men's Tweed iPants. Regukr $4.50, for,$2.65 Men's Tweed Pantsi Reguhir $4.00, for $2.25 Men's Tweed Panii. Regular $3.50^ for $2.00 )00 Men's Winter Caps. Regular $2100, $1.75 and $1.50, for............:.,. f 1.00 100 Men's Hats. Regular $4:00; $3.50 and Working Boots. To $3.00, for.................. $1.10 clear at $3.40. Men's Sweaters In idl shades. To cIe�rBt$1.75and up. 50 pairs Men's Men's Wool Combinations. Regular $3:50^: for;;-4,,;'l;,.:;,.,........$2.55J Men'svJF|f�ce Lined Drawers: Regular $1;2S^ for .vtv:.:;;,....lur Men's Fleece tilled Shirts. Regular $i;25, for;:X ;;:......:,....... $1.10; A't 50 Comforters. To clear at. Reguhur $4.25, . for .;^:..::.................: $3,00: Lethbridse Clothii#;Haii,fi 114 FIFTH STRIEETS. 1 'Mm ;