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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 17, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE POUR THE LETHBRn^B DAILY HRRALD TLhc letbbri^^e t)etalb OAILV AND WCKKLV ; LltHiRI iHM. LitHIRtOOl HKKALD PRINT � NO COMPANY, LIMITKC tt> 8th Street South, Lethbrldg* W. A. Buchanan Pnaldant aad Managlns Director fokn Torranoo  - Buslneia Manacar , TBLRPHONE* ^auslaess OCtioe .............. IMl Mltoril Ottice .............V Ml* ubeerlptlon Rateai DaJly, aellTered. per week ...o 1' Datly, delivered, per year .....1500 Dally, by mail, par year ......14.00 Weekly, by mall, per year .....tlM .Weekly, by mall, per year to tr.S..|J.Ofl Datei of expiry of aubscrlptlona appear daily on address label Accept-aace of papers iJtie.- explratitA date li ; enr authority to continue the lub-acriptlon. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR. Germans renowed their attacks along the entire now front agalnal to Americans and Frenc today, but wit no appreciable gain. Five new attacks wore entirely repulsed -with heavy losses. The German loss since the battle started Is said to have been 100,000. The situation in Siberia Is com-nnding attention. The British and American landing on the Jlurman Coast has dra\ra from Premier Len-inc the statement that he n-lil sever diplomatic relations with these countries. AMERICANS ARE DOING NOBLY Reports from the scene of the present great offensive indicate that the new American soldiers, of -whom there are now a ciuarter of a million fully trained aoldiers taking their places in the long battle line from the English Channel to Switzerland, are an admirable fighting machine, and they have shown that they are able to handled- the picked shock hattallons of the Germans In a very creditable and inspiring mannet. There are some who may .consider that -too .iucjli attention is being paid to ihe.Americans at the present time. This, however, is but natural. The Americans arc vrlthstandlrg their first  real J'ests'.aa an army, and the world is ansious to learn how they are able to meet German blows. No one do^ibts that the JYanch and British are withstanding just as hard blows as are being aimed at the Americans, but the 'fact that they can meet the Ger-n\an5 as they do is an accepted fact which, causea no discussion. And as for the Canadians, it Is known they are in special reserve for any,kind of hard'taaks which they may Ije called upon to pe^rm. ^ ' . ' The news of the successes of the Americans in conjunction with the French In breaking down the most ambitious attack of the Huns since March 21st is tlie most heartening news of the year. We know that 1,-100,000 Buch soldiers have crossed the Atlantic under the protection of the British and AUled fleets, and we can be perfectly confident that when the number the United States is prepared to put Into the field before next prlng get under way the Initiative will pass from German Into Allied handM and the^end will be In sight. OPERATORS SHOULD SET THIS RIGHT. The people of Manitoba have the mistaken opinion that the -coal oper: ators are holding them up on the price of coal,'and the sooner their minds are disabused on this point the better for aU concpmed. All the Winnipeg paV pers have been responsible tor spreading this fatee report, and now wo have tho Grain Growers' Guide, usually woU Informed, joining the procession. In our opinion the coal operators should take vigorous steps to combat the story whlcli Is doing much to create aA.impreaslon unfavprable to, the use W' Alberta coal In Manitoba. Hwd' M What the Guide says editorially: The experience which Weetem Canada is having with the coal buslnegs thlB year will do much to develop and trengthen the growing opinion, favoring the nationaliiatton of all' Industries vitaUy related to the life of tho people. The federal govermneift has been very lax Indeed In dealing with k> situation which has been dally he-OomiQS more �eriaus. during the past two monttas. When It became obvious tbat the United States would be reducing our regular annual supply of nthraolte �o�,l 1)y,,l,fl0,000 tone or . tnprer immediate aUentlon by the ab-I�at coTemmaat ofdoiols Bhotiia have �been gtfm towards seouring the mun lAipalitiea �t the west against extor-4loait� prtoM (rom the mine owners at Albert*. Now we 'bare these own-rs repttrtfld aa Mylng to a special , oommitsioo. appolatad by the City of. iWluilpeK, tlut ,tbey, wUll^eep their eo�l nttiar tban srad*it eastward at low�r'prioM than tbo vroTalling quo t�t)�Bi. Tbase suae men, fnrtbemoire, r�(ua�d t^t^-opMi thel* books to the (liupcottiia  of tbci Wlimtpac: resrsisu-, tatlTM, fbtii laaTlng liie impreaaion IM Ihfjr, ^grws UddBS lu^ advantAfio of a oondlUon created through tho cutting oK of tho Import* from tho 'United States. There is every reason to Justify tho federal govarnment tak-bit drastic action in oonnection with Alberta coal production. The mines ought to be commandeered �nd worked on a profit basis similar to that adopted by Uoyd George in Britain when he took over nearly all the factories of England and Scotland for purposes of war. These Alberta mine-owners should bo converted Immo-diately to servants of tho people. IRRIGATION WOULD SOLVE DIFFICULTY. ^ It Is quite proper that Lethbrldge should make a bid this year for the Western Canada Irrigation Association oonvantlon to bo held in Ixth-brldga next,^ear. The flouthom portion of the province has by now como to the conclusion that Irrigation is a great asset Even though tliero may bo many years when no irrigation is noo'bss^ry, wo have special uses for it which would make it worth all the farmers may have to pay for tho possible extensions on which the Dominion Irrigation branch has been at work eurv^ing and mapping out in a preliminary way. Here w^ have tho epectacle (his year of our stockmen hastening to contract for hay from as far north as the Le3ser Slave Lake, when we might be raising all the hay we need on irrigated lands with some surplus for shipment outside the district. We will never become the great stock producing district that is our latent possibility until we make use of the waters of our mountain streams to the full extent of their irrigating powers. Instead of shipping hay In from Lesser Slave w^ should be making use of the water from the moua-talns close at hand at grow our own hay. ^ There is another problem In Southern Alberta^as pouited out hy I'rtfii-dent Marnoch of the Board of Trade the other day. That is the problem of drifting which has been brought forcibly to' our notice this spring. It is evident that as our land grows older in cultivation the fibrous elements become worked out, and the tendency of tho snii to drift increases. Wi must put the fibre back in the soil. This ' can only be done by seeding the land to giasfl or clover, and using It for producing hay for a' few years, and by appl>;ng the manure which can be made by feeding the biy thus produced to livestock. And to produce the hay we need the irrigation. That can be accepted without question. The Herald understands ^that the farmers of the Turin and Iron Springs distriots are now anxious to learn the cost of the project on foot to supply them with irrigation water and that they are likely to ask the government shortly to prepare to go ahead with the project. It Is poselble that they may not want water to Irrigate all their land, but that they will accept the suggestion ~ of _ President Marnoch that sufficient water,.-to irrigate ,40 acres on each quarter section would provide them with water for their livestock and for growing hay. The fact remains, however, that the sooner our farmers put themselves In the position of having water on hand during tho dry seasons the more prceperous the district as a whole will become within a short time. CARMANGAY (Prom The Sun.) Married-In Emmanuel rectory, Car-mangay, on July 3rd by Rev. J. G. Hathway, Thomas Henry Matthews, of Retlaw, and Helen Lucille Jacob-son, of Granum, Alberta. Mr. H. O. Haslam, (barrister of Claresholra, and MIeb Annie Ethel Metterr, of Treherne, Man., were mar-fled In Calgary on July 2nd. The School Board held a meeting this week and ordered the secretary to advertise for two teachers to take the place of Miss Pulton and Miss Clarke, who have resigned. Crop conditions are not as good as at this time a week figo and rain must corao soon to do any material good. Members of the Carmangay Red Croes Society had exhibits in the Red Cross work department at Calgary fair and in the list of prize winners wo noticed tho following Carmangay ladies: Knitted bandages, Mrs. G. Talbot; soldiers' pyjjamas, Mrs, C. E. CoUer, Mrs. W. J. B^oIIIb; soldiers' dressing gown, Mrs. Mortimer; aoldiers' day shirts, Mrs. W. J. FoUla; soldiers' stretcher cap, Mrs. C. II. Messinger. MACLEOD , (From The News.) At a thoetlng of the directors of the Maoleod Agricultural Society, the secretary stated that all arrange-mentB had now been completed for this year's fair on August 7th and 8th. Macleod welcomes back again another returned veteran, namely, Pte. Surroy, who enlisted and went overseas many months ago. Mr. J. Neal has received word from tho Military Department that his son, who enlisted With an Edmonton Battalion and went overseas several months ago, has bean wounded. Tho department intornus Jlr. Noal that the lad is improving as well as possible in a hospital England. Mr. CJ''^V. B. Gardiner has loft for Htagland, where he intends to try and do his bit for the Empire. Tho Mennonltes are seriously con-twnplatinB ptirchaslng more land in thaStand-oK vicinity. Tliey are casting lonis eyoa at George Pearson's f&aah. i'o, .that dlotrlct. PICKED OP IN ^ PASSING ^ *��r m4� U't 111,' Repairing of mall hags is a new industry at Kingston Penitentiary. Henry Carre,- civil engineer, and an Ontario land surveyor, died at BoIleviUo, asod eighty-four yoars. Joe Welch, aged 45, ono of the bost known Jewish comedians on tho American stage, died at' Bridgeport, Conn. A new disease, called trlooflta, has appeared In Germany. It is caused by lack of soap and unsanitary conditions resulting from It,- ' The London branch of the Tuckoft cigar factory has closed down. It will probably ba closed Indefinitely. About 75 employees aro affected. Capt. M. P, Kennedy, Laketlold, Ont., Is awarded the Military Cross. Capt. Kennedy is a veterinarj' officer of tho 5th Infantry Brigade and has been In France for about two years. The nth annual cpnvontlon of tlio Saskatchewan Medical Association opened � at Sfoose .Taw, with about forty doctors from all parts of the province in attendance. Captain Relnhard, commander of tho air squadron of tho late Captain Baron Richthofen, has been kiUod during a trial flight, the Lokal Anzoiger says. The squadron claims 17" aerial vit;torles under Captain Relnhard. The British treasury has sanctioned the fusion of the London Joint 'Stock Bank with the London City and Midland Bank. The combined paid up capital e.tceeds �7,000,000, and tho combined deposits are more thad �293,-000,000 tho largest of any , British bank. A new industry is being started at Niagara Palls, Ont, by Lundy-Scott, Limited, who aro now manufacturing collapsible fruit baskets, berry crates and egg crates, with new patent fillers. As a result ot sending a sample to England, Lund.v-Scott Umlted, received an order for two million baskets. Flight. Lieut. Leonard Lanigan, son ot W. B, Lanigan, of Winnipeg, assistant freight traffic manager of the Canadian Pacific Railway, who "went overseas about two months ago with the Royal Flying Corps, was killed in an aeroplane accident in England. Lieut. Lanigan w^as a single man, 32 years of age. Wilflam Frlermuth and his three children, one boy and two girls, -were killed instantly near Hampton, Minn,, when an automobile which they wero riding in was struck by a Great West-em pa.ssenger train. His wife and 'maid were seriously injured, and taken to a hospital in St. Paul, where, it Is said, they are recovering. Victor Fortler, assistant chief of the poultry division of the central experimental farm died very suddenly at RImouski. He was widely known throughout Canada as an authority on poultry, having acted as judge at all the big exhibitipns as well as being author of a number of works on the subject. The Canada Food Board Jjaa been Informed that certain persone, representing themselves as food board Inspectors have been Inspecting homes In certain parts ot Ontario and Quebec and demanding from the householders payment of fines for alleged Infractions ot the food board regulations. It was stated at Ottawa from the office of Hon. C. J. Doherty,' who has been acting premier, .that the bonus for mall carriers voted in the supplementary estimates of last session will be forthcoming in a few days. There has been some delay, it Is explained, in connection with the arrangement of the details. A huge Union Jack, GO by 4p feet, said to be tho largest ever made in Canada, was carried outspread by a squad ot travellers on Travellers' Day at the Edmonton fair and afterwards sold at auction in front of the grandstand. After spirited bidding it was knocked down to the deputation from Camrose, Alta,, for ?500. It will be flown at the Camrose fair. It has been brought to the attention of the minister of finance, that many of the holders of victory loan bonds, liartlcularly of small amounts, are not aware that the coupons are payable aeral-annuaVly and consequently have not cashed them. The finance department points out that the first coupon was due payable June 1. The coupon should be detached and presented at any chartered bank for payment. Two Canadians, Miss Laura Master, a native ot New Hamburg, Ontario, and Miss Leola Colquhoun, of Mor-risburg, Ontario, the first/women to win American cUlzens^hJp under/'the new law granting immediate naturalization to army nursee received their cltizonshlp papers at Camp Dix tv few days ago, along with,a class ot nearly a thousand foreigners, called Into the American eertlce. Spegiklng at ,the flr^al meeting of the priaonerij' conference after tho agreement, held at The Hague, Lord Nowtoii, pointed out that although the agreemijnt had been so difficult, it was Btlll more difficult to carry out the provisions owing to the peculiar circurastances.thechJef of which was the- transport difficulties as the Oer-mans/held by Great �Britain-wor^ scat-torei throughout the'Globo, lib hoped, liowovor, that the prbvlsioiia would be liborally intorproted by both parties, but remembering that any dlfflcultiee arising would ro-act o'n the prisoners themselves. J. D. McGregor states that tho West needs 40,000'men for the harvest. Gon. Gramat, of tho French army, has been commissioned chief of the general staff of tho Greek army. Gilbert 0. Longlcy, of Calgary, has boon appointed a fishery overseer for tho province ot Alberta, to replace X. J. Hoad, resigned. Children kicking in gravel and cinders at an Ottawa station found $12,-000 worth of securities stolen at Wakefield. There is more nionoy in circulation in Nova Scotia at tho. present time than at any previous period In its history. - The charge ot sedition against Bishop Budka, hoad ot tho Rutiienlan Church in Western Canada, w�8 withdrawn and the charge of sedition against Fatlior Polsky was dismissed. Dr. Richard Ratliburn, acting director of the Smithsonian Institute, and a noted naturalist, died at his home at Washington, Ho was 66 years old and a nutivo of Buffalo, N.' Y. Tlio Grand Trunk Railway has given notice that some Jitty switch and en-glno tenders In tho Toronto terminals are to get a 50/'per cent, increase In salaries. Tho increase has nothing to do with the McAdoo award. Captain Ch.irles Williams, ot Cardinal, and Lieut. Robert Caldwell, of Iroquois, who made, a gallant rescue ot Lieut. Colonel L.^W. MuUoy from drowning at Iroquois lost summer, have been awarded the Rbysl Humane Society Medal. v Lieut. J. C. Humphreys was drowned at Deseronto as the result of a flying accident The machine fell in the water of Long Reach Channel between Deseronto and Picton. Lieut. Humphrey's father, Charles J. Humphries, lives at "Victoria, B.C. Captain Clarence M, Marpole', aged 3S, of Vancouver, a son ot R. 51ar-pole, chief executive of the Western lines of the CP.R. and himself a prominent business man of the province is dead. He returned from the front two months ago and yesterday underwent an operation for the removal of an abscess. London, July IB,-(By Reuters' Qt-^ tawa Agency).-A dispatch from Brit-"" ish headquarters contains the following extracts from a iaemorandum circulated among the Austro-Hungarian company, commanders, which throws an Interesting liglit upon the rocont offensive. Economic conditions forced the Austro-Hungarians to use uniforms and equipments taken from the enemy.. "Our offensive will help effectively to finish the war, if we, drive back our hereditary enemy and penetrate deeply Into his territory. We, without the help of our German brothers, must reckon on our own strength only. Onr artillery forces will break down tha enemy resistance, "Our own country Is very short ot foedstuffs and, therefore, as long as possible, the people must live on the country. Feeding horses corn is strictly forbidden, because alter July there will be no further supply of bread and flour from the rear. Any uniforms and clothing found should be appropriated for our personal use, and may be worn after the removal ot the Italian badges," "We are in great need ot uniforms" the extract goes on, "underclothing, boots and ammunition must not be thrown away by the men in order to let them load themselves with booty. Let every one know that the present offensive, coupled with that ot the Germans, is the most violent but perhaps, the decisivfi blow against tho Italians." Toklo, July IB.-The Japanese battleship KawachI of 21,420 tons blew up and sank in Tokoyama Bay, 150 miles northeast of Nagasaki, on July 12. Five hundred v members of the crew lost their lives. c lety, 21 haiidkerchlofs'; Mrs."Dlfieh, 12 (uco cloths; Mrs, McDougall, 12 pair liyjamas, 2 bed socks, doualloa 1 pair socks; Mrs. Geo. Ilarper, 6 pair pyjamas, 1 knit trench cap; Mrs. Lobban, 8 bed socks; Mrs. Pearce, 5 bed socks; Mrs. Maneval, 12 handkerchiefs;-Mrs. Isaacson, 1 dressing gown; Mrs. Turnbow, 1 pair socks; Mrs. Peterson, 3 shirts; MIsh Smith, 2 pair pyjamas; Mrs. E. Smith, 3 pair sockj, 4 shirts. Total pieces during the week, 393. The largest week's work In the history of Champion Society. Money received during the week: Donations, Mrs, J. Harper, $2, Mrs, Chamberlain, ?1,00. Prom pins, 50c; collection from lunch, ?3,50, N^w members: Mrs. Maynard, |i.2B; Mrs, Wrlglit, ?1,25; Mrs. J. Puzey, $1,25; Mrs. E. Smith, $1,25; Mrs, P. Peter-s-in $125; Mra W, Pearce, $2,50. Total $15.75. During the nfterno-Dn an appropriate muBjcal program was 1 presented: Solos were rendered by the following, Mrs. Isaacson, MJii tVart' Smith, Mr Chamberlain and Miss i Workman Miss Vesper Mayiurd tandered an it Btrumental selection; Mi�. MaynarA hostess of the afternoon piroTlded a nice dainty luncH ap|Wopmkir tor the times. ,, \ Those wishing Red Cross work dur-ing the week call ofi .Katie. Smith at the residence ot Mrs./liSldlaw, -Vulcan street. The next sewing meeting-Will be held In the church under the supervision of the Ladles' Aid ow Friday afternoon. Ladies of/town and country cordially Invited,- Mrs. P, Johnson who has general supervision of the,work in the absence of the president', wishes to 'state that if there are any omission* ifi the Red Cross notes o; ^rrors, .^nch omtssions you may depend are not Intentional, but merely an oversight qn'account of the work being so crowded, The Peace River District The Fort Vermilion District The New Peace River OilFitMs The I^ild of th^ Mideiglit Sim The Last Xlreat West THREE cip^CJAtJCXCOREtlONi LEAVING EDMONTON. JULY 25TH, AUGUST. 16TH,'AND SEPTEMBER 6TH,, via Bdraonton, Dunvegan & Brltlih Columbia Riilway from.Edmonton to Peace , Rlverj'and.StoomerT�. A. Thomas,' Peace River tb Port'VermlH^n' aiiA rotuVn,v.(six hundred and sixty miles ot iwater-tdp oa'larseit and flnoatBlver Boat in Canada.) RetlurnJFare fmm Edmonton-----,.... $75.00 including meals and borth on Steamer. Tickets good for thirty dkgrs with ipriviiogo of passengers remaining over at Fork'-V^rinll^on tor noxt boat it they so desire, 'Special arrangements have-been made tor boat to stop two and' a half ^days.at Port'Vqrinilion so as to give passeHK^rs^an oppoi tunity of visiting the.Government Experimental Farm, The"Sheridan Lawrence Ranch, Mission Station^, and to examine the AgricuUurftI poBBlbllltlcs ot the Great Port VernilHon Districts. --. ,1 FOR INFORMATION AND REaERX,ATION� " WRITE OR WIRE TO C. DOWLINGi TRAFFIC MANAQBR� E. D. * B. BL'Y;, ' EDMONTON, AUBERTA."" ' ' ' ' �it, 8168 ;