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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta RATUIinAY, JANUARY 23. IE IIKUAIT) .'AGE SEVEN- of last A case In the higher courts of In which HOISK. IdBllo, Hie theatre to u l. known a humorous to isttbloa. I! was u heart tu bean talk, ami, as tho cultod U. a personal testimony of eiuorta- lion ami warning. lite scope of the address It was nevLiBitry to brnis 1" wucU iho anil Mrs. Stephens mtruduc-f jirl givlnjj her aittnUou to usual social Involutes which girls! arc mure Or Itss accustomed to. Then al Iho age of seventeen came tb'J great the seeing of Iho vanlttea of worldly things, and tlie entering, Intu thu true pleasures of Ihc life ol absolute surrender to UoJ. Slie led to this when ailL'Liliiis ;t revival tervU-r. heM iu tJiu city whtna she v.-as. 1'hu [li-rs-jual u (ttrnis- cd to n eirl who liy her at the meeting made so protuuml an tmprts-j accoiarames sion on hir that when she readied' home she wns Constrained lu 'pray fuv guidance, anil her frret prayer "0, Uod hell) me In be Wilh the text in mind from Iteveh- llotis 3rd chapter, verse 22, "Behold J bland at ihe door and Mrs. Stephens Jrew attention to the won- derful picture ot Holmaii Hunt Si, Paul's cathedral it represents nil of Iho same size, juat as the world with life lantern standing outside a! of men and women look to God, and collage wilh the door lock yet ill tho door of the heart ot each Brewury appears as a third party, "J. V.> 'i ID which an Iwiwrtanl rela- (he' tivo to the liquor laws ot Ibe country Cclb !n the hear lniu b" ecLlU Ul" dbolu 'I wis a terriUfl sufferer from Cortzfipzlion for years. s- I hail juin after belching gas, 1 TV el I at night. 1 lost so much, weight going from 155 pounds to MS J became alarmed and s-iw several doctors who, however, ilid me no good. Finally, a friend told me to trj- In a Ihtrt was coQslijiation xas corrected ;and boon I WAS free of pain, headaches nnd thit miserable feelJug Hiat psia. I continued to take this splendid fruit tncdicino and UOTT I am well, strong and ROBEUT NEWTON. 50c. a G fo r JO, trial si ie 25c, At ell dealers or sent postpaid oa receipt of price by Limited, Otlara. re! and Tho cottage Iiu-j'ono Christ was knocking. They were the semblance of being empty, with; all oac to Him without distinct, on mi one to answer the Knock. A the horror lo think that there with his father happened 'tu to look- n re those who refuse Htm." nt ,the plclnre. und, furiosity, he asked his father wliyl lie.1 unc came to the door in answer luf... iho knock. Receiving no reply lo the question .ho vouchsafed the -That the people in the house must lio down Ihc cellar. It was a bpy- _ from the MaoFC Jaw What was witliou'. Uouht one of the most linjiortant that has ever been, handed down under the tor Saskatchewan Temperance act. was ir.-ulo al Kegina yesterday, when Mr. Justice Hlgelow sii'dtaineJ the appeal oi J. Frank West, a local man, ablest a conviction or ImyortinR beer, giv- en by Magistrate here a short (time ago. This appeal, which was chklly In the jiature ot a ttst -rase, was watched whli much interest by ttio medical men anil druggists I the province, for in making a con' vlcthm his worship Magistrate l.trmon xpressed optolon that these men were violating Temperance act >y issuing and filling a prt'seri bat exceeded the allowed eigh'. es per man per day. Clause 21 of (he Temperance act, which reads: "Xo prescription shall be Issued by a physician for a greater quantity of liquor ro be purchased 'rom a than Is provided by I the preceding section" was Uie one' on wlileb Hie con vie lion "'35 The prscc-dlus clause provides that' only eight ounces of alcohol, ijrandy, mm, gin or whiskey can be by prescription lo one man !n one day. In allowing the appeal Mr. Justice Clgelow said that in his opinion .that beer was not iu eluded :md therefore a conviction could not he based ou either of these sections. The case htr.sed ou Hie accused having brought in a carload of beer from Alberta with the purpose of dis- posing of it to a focal druggist. West being only connected with Hie trans- action acting r.s agent. A similar j charge was brought against West last Friday and remanded until Jan. IS. It is quite possible that it will be wilh- drawn on account of judgment given yesterday. war. There "was humor Cobb hour and 4j mi th'ngs ibtit uii even ht-s most li if my i o-jldu'l pathos lo Ilitnj, uirl Jit- was lalking about the war. uliie.'i nt-i inherently a tc Safety Henry Ford, Sen: Wjiliaui Jennings I) whole pacifist flayeti by tbt speaker, the American iieojile, they havi learned tbtlr lesson, will vow [Jie country must, never b caught unprepared, and that a Davy, a strong army, ami tlie o' universal compulsory triiaiug are easentiil to our uiiioiul safety. The aoiJvHles of flm pj'.-tiists, Irrin S. Cobb. ere directly in Llanw j tbe ijn-i today the ot than SdA'OO ot our American j luMerhig in foreitin j ;ad we betn Germany ild nerej- have given us lor I front, Half lie an-] luaced, he is a Ken-1 jtucklau. son ol u tuuredtrait1 soldier and a born Cobb aHo H dismissed as only a fantasy ihe dream tor a, league of unilons and fur uni- versal disarmament. was recowjuended a na-j tional virtue where war con- cerned, though our ruun and re- sources helped to turn the tide. Mr, eaid, we niusl aUvaya remcniber our lioys marched 10 victory over LET OFF LIGHTLY .tht! curb fri the ol Queen and siresta. TOV.OXT'.V VVr- Mr. Justice Host tel Keiguson off guion (uuml guilty of manshugUl- ulih a sfn'-cui? of two weeks in Jail er m ibe yesterday for a line u! although hta lord> vausc'il Hit1 death D! Mrs. Tiitu ?hii> rL-.uarked thai 11 was crlmintl uii'riarv' tht- ul Dec. iy. ifor a man to drive a motor car when wht-n au automobile lie wai driving i in tbo least under the inlluence oi bei WHS tleppiug on lujliquor. tiie! LaroHeite.ia road'paved wilh the dead bodies ol and the more lirilish, Kretith, rat-roitessly lielgiaii anil Italian soldiers, Watch This Page For The Mystery Automobile H. T. Henderson Garage ish answer, but true so far as. Ihc world todny -was concerned. How luatiy'hearls are' occupied with ihe pleasures of life to take heed of Christ Knocking lo enter therein. She herself: was fond of having is known (is a good t'uie until, at Iho change came over fifter attending the rivival meetipg referred lo. ri A said Mrs." look 'on life as' a summer holiday. They do not realize Us dangers and.) respbnsibllltfes and so fall into fixed I experleucc tolil her for5twhen. she decided (or ilie she for the pleasures she had Veen accustooted to. After-she had decided for tied slio wentVto Kew Ycrk, and.rolurning (o her honio city sho found nti awful change in, the lives ot those girls AND AN- RE SER- V1CE whord stio u3ct1 associate with at the-'University, al the theatrical at dances, after them! she'heard of tragedies in their lives. One had 'married a confirmed drunk- itrcl, another had married a man wliu vent to the Bocv and fell into a lite of sin. There were 'those who wentr insane. There were homes wrecked ami money lost. Vet at one time .sho envied these people who wcrq having a good time. HiU since she had accepted Christ she realized that no life was complete without Hfnir and that life was not a summer holiday. Got) baa n plan for every life and If yoUTnlss it you miss'every- Mrs. Stephen a conclude'd her ad- dress by bringing back fo tho mind's eye ot those present the picture ot the ChrlaL k no citing at the door.-ltk wonderful meaning came homo to her when fihc Tvaa on tho {op of a high building IrrNdw York, whore, In tho park below, men and women of differ- ent statures In life looked as is a war service gratuity? A__u is a grant ol money made by the Dominion government to every soldier discharged from'the Canadian army. s is the idea ot giving the iiien a gratuity? the signing the nrmis- tlco it was Hioiightv. advisable to change the method of giving soldiers Post discharge pay. i war gratuity got any- thing to do with post 'discharge pay? whatever. H takes the pla.ce ol what, was called post dls .charge pay'prior to the fiigaicg ol the armistice. V, rs the reason for giving the soldiers a that every -man will have enotigh inoney to him over'1 the time between his discharge .troni tbe army and the lime he gets a the -wor gratuity the sama amount of money as post discharge pay? yosl discharge pay. TJul all soldiers' Isclmrgcd after No. II, 19IS, will re- 1 elve liie giMluity. Q. How much money does -each] man gel as a gratuity? j A. The amount Is graded. K a man has served overseas Tor three- or more ts given a gratuity equal o six months 'pay and allovvaucca. The mail who has served in Canada: only is given three months' pay and I llou-ances. It is graded down to one month's' iiay and allowances.1 according -to i- lehgtlt of servic'd and Vhdre the sol-j dier Fervcil. H is larger. It include back pay or ston or clothing allowance to which man may he entitled, It is given.'over and above any allowances mentioned. the gratuity go to every man who served at the front? TvMl bo given to every man served at the'front whether he was discharged tefore or after the armistice. These who were on active service at the date ot the signing ol the armistice, Nov. IHh, 191S, wil also receive the. new .gratuity. a man was discharged prioi to signing of the armistice ant did not serve at the front, does he receive tho gratuity? Ho will be entitled only to about a man whoso tle-1 pendents have ueen receiving separa-' the monthly pay and'allow-; is less-than ?100, he. is given a month ks gidluity. Part of the! 'equal (o Reparation.' allow-1 ance, will be paid'directly to (he pendents entitled to it. U the month- ly pay and allowances Cor a man with- out amotntts (o less than J70 a month, Itc will lie given month. is the smallest gratuity given? gratuity granted will am- ount 4o al least one and! allowances. If You Saw Wood Each Day You Won't Need Cascareto Groat Sawbuclf. Two hours a clay sawing wood will keep any- one's Bowels regular. No need of pills, Cathartics, Castor Oil nor if you'll only .work the regularly. Q. When is tiiis money to he who already have. been (Ms-; charged iviU he given tlie gratuity to-: whicti they are entitled, less any p'ostj discharge pay they liive recclred, af-i ler Feb. 1, 19in. I Thai means that any Post dis- charge pay already received will be deducted frozn the amount of the gra- tuity? Certainly. K there Is tiny about the amount pafd to a soldier, what does he do lo have H adjusted? 'Application lor an adjustment made to the paymaster of live district from which Iho soldier wai Q. Must the made n Writing? A. Yes. The (orms necessary may G obtained nl the military headquar- ers of each tfialrtcl, froni'illslrtct anil nit paymaslers. and from orfjcers commanding mHLlia units. Q. What .about 'men who are-stilt n Ihe service? They will receive thelri fi gratuity upon hoir discharge. about men who are In care or the Soldiers' Civil Hc-eaUblhh- mcnl? They win get their gratuity soon as cease lo receive full pay and the amount of the gratuity equal to thai raid by other nations whose soldiers al the (ronl. Tho amoiiTit to 60 paid to every Canadian Eoldlcr Is' larger ihan tfiflt paid fo any soldier Of any other na- lion which had men on Ihc firing lino. Exercise is Cure for Conslipaiion .wa'k will ib, if ijiou liaveiVt got wood pile. j Bui, if yoii will take jdiiV exercise in an Oinir, J'lsrc's only one ivr.y lo do thai, n fid make a ti it. there's onlr tinJ of Artificial Excreta fnr Dowels snd" arc liie only niwiii io exercise the Bowel MuscIcVwillioul 10 Ctnti a Ros, NEW BKHNK. .Ian. (Associated Swiss government haa Instructed Hana Sulzor, minister to the' United stales, to sign Iho com- mercial convention concluded between SwiUcrland and tho United Stdt Tho convention concerns. Especially tho providing ol SwIUerlanrl with The oM convention ex- ylrod September 30. I Country Store Night at the COLONIAL NEXT TUESDAY Mft.00 In Cllvcn I Artist iVo.S Cut out for Employment Agency for All Canada HE Dominion and Provincial Governments are co-operating to distrib- ute employment quickly and fairly. Employment Offices are being set up throughout single, .complete chain from East to West. In all, some 60 Employment Offices are being established. They will' be located in all centres of people and wherever the heed for them exists. One-third are already in operation. Through these Government Employ- ment. Olhccs, all persons in need of v employment, both female, will secure such positions as are available. Through this same source an em- ployer's particular needs will bclproinptly filled; j Indeed, the.service rendered by these 11. Government Employment Offices will. such as to warrant the heartiest co- operation and support on the part of i employers of labor. They will endeavor to supply only such help as an employer can confidently take right man for the right Thus, to the small employer of labor, they will take the place of the Employ- merit manager. To the large employer of labor they will be of appreciable assistance. The service of the Employment Offices will be given both to eriiployers and to those wild seek employment entirely without charge. How-They IFork. A superintendent is in charge of each local Employment Office. Inside the office he has iutcrviefvtrs, to 'confer wilh those seeking employment and lo direct them to positions. In the larger cities he also has canvassers or salesmen lo call on the.employers and show .them the value of the services rendered by the Employment-Office. In this way the work-seeker and the work-giver arc quickly brought together. Every effort is made to secure up-to- date, business-like offices, conveniently located. For the Soldier, ,Thc same Employment Offices arc used to provide positions for returned soklicrs as welt as for every other person iii need of employment. In each employment office there is .1 representative of the Department of Soldiers' Civil a man who has served overseas. He. introduces. the returned soldier to.the regularpfficials and gives him every assistance, both aa to employment and 'other matters. The Organization. The local ofikcs in each province arc Hnked together by a provincial ctteriiig houjf in the capital city. They arc directly supervised by a general superintendent who receives daily wired reports from each office. These reports stale how many have sought work, how many have %een placed in positions, how many and what classes need work, how many positions vacant. The general superintendent lias each day a complete picture of the employment situation in the province under his care. With the same idea in view, the Dominion Government has three national cltaring-koutts established it Halifax, Ottawa, Winnipeg. Those plan to move from one locality ta another can thus go "with their because these clearing-houses show from their daily reports just what the employment arc' everywhere. Nationa With tlie completion of .this single chain of Employment .Offices the Government will he exactly informed on employment conditions. Eipert field agents will call on the lumbering, mining, shipbuilding and other industries to secure information as to anlicipaled requiremenli for labor. Weekly reports sent in by trade unions provide additional information. Finally, every concern wilh 25 or more em-, ployees will mail each week a post-card showing pay-roll of the previous week; (b) in staff and the nature of the occupations. Advisory Councils. Each local superinlendent in tlic-larger cities will be assisled by an advisory Ixfdy compose! of employers and'cmployecs. Each province will have a similar advisory body. There will also be a Dominion Employment Service Couhcil of Canada la co-operalc_with ihe Department of Labor. 'l'hi.3 counci.1 will be composed of representative! from all those classes interested. In addition to ihe above, the Government ij co-operating with those who provide employment so that as far as possible every willing worker will have work to do. J The Repatriation Committee OTTAWA ;