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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 10, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDPE DAILY HRRALD MONDAY, JUNE 10. 1918 I St'-1, 1^^ I I the lctbbriJ)flc, fllbcrta DAILY ANO WEEKLY Proprietor* and Publiihira TNI LETHBRIOGE HERALD PRINT-INQ COMPANY, LIMITEP 13 6th Street South, Lethbridg* W. A. Buchanan President and Managing Director /obn TortancQ - � Business Msnitiier RE PROTECTION R NOBLEFORO TSLF.PHONES Business OHice .............. 125J BkHtorlal Ottic* .........UU 1 10 Subscription Rated: Dally, delivered, per week ..... Dallr. delivered, per year .....tS-OO Dfttly, by mail, par year ......$4,00 Weekly, by mall, per year .....$1.S0 Weekly, by mall, per year to tJ.S,.|S.O0 Dates of eiplry "t Bubscrlptioni &3-pear dally on address label Accept-ace o{ papers rtle.- oxpiratii.n date Is our authority to continue iba subscription, , break of flio war. To NVeslprn Cnnnda-dians w'lio wo:p never able to Inthom CJiieboos Httttudc to the war 'n-n'to-foro, tlie news is highly Kriilliving. CJuebcc' is retrieving the pl.ic-i of honor nho wns In danger of lufiuK The Honne Kulonto between uticlirc and th-9 Kngllsh-spcaking pro^in^�es_____ now. possible and �verytl,lng in Djscv.ssed by Council our power should be done to [ostor |. ' r v \.i /f lumber have arrived for tho new elevator that the .Vibe rui Pacific pejple are going to build at tiu'.s point, Woric will commence ISA once nnd will be rushed to completion. So great is the demand for lumber of the: small weekly papers on both side^ of the ilne'have gone out of business. The process commenced in the smaller towns and cUies of Canada within a few months after the opening of the worid conflict, and during the twelve months or more i!ocker and Yatee have shipped in this ' week six cars of lumber of various � ' sizes, I ; Work has been commenced on the' new barn and house that Mr, Vande-, ' wood is iiuJtinir up on his farm to the ' south of the town, i Mr, JlUler. Insurance agent from; ; Calgary, paid a brief visit here on in tho centre was the result of sys- i that the United States has been a bel- \ Thursday looking after his local inter- i tematic vetirement by the allied forces The brunt of the drive is falling on British and French troops, who are offering splendid resistance. The Americans and French were able to continue their advances yesterday farther along the line. WHEN BORDEN INTERFERED WITH THE LORD'S TIME. We have so much daylight in summer in Western Canada that some people are at a loss to know what to do with tho- extra hour given Uf by the daylight saving. But while we hear an occasional coaiplainl. we have yet to hear one so quaint as that told in the following from tho Winnipeg Free Press: It is only by an effort of tho will that the ylolent opposition to the daylight saving measure adopted by the Dominion Parliament two months ago can now be recalled. Daylight saving Is now fn �operation; the whole machinery of the country has been adjusted to It; nobody is suffering from itfi application; and It is "accomplishing tho purposes for which the Government placed it on the statute books. There may be an isolated indivldtlal here and there who is still recalcitrant. Of this type are the trustees In a school district in Ontario, who have compelled the school to keep open from 10 o'clock In the morning until 3 In the afternoon, because they are determined that they will not permit "that flcoundrel Borden" to Interfere with the Lord's time. ligerent the same process has been ; csts. going on among our neighbors. The! ^'i"- '� H.-rris with Vrrnie ; high cost of paper aid ,K labor i., of | ^^[^^^.^f �" '� ^^'^ary course, the obvious reason; but the I over the; reason; observer In question finds causes ' which lie deeper. Even before the, war there had been a declinq in the i habit of controversy in the rural press. And since the beginning of the conflict the old-fashioned journalistic custom of slang-whanging the rival editor has practically disappeared. With us the only real practitioners E, J, Rossiter paid us a visit yesterday and admires the country very much. Crop Prospects. i The rains that we have had this; week have surely made the crops; grow. Everything looks very prom-j Ising for a good crop again this year, and farmers arc already planning how to spend their money. Y.M.CA. Drive. Tho returns from the recent Y..M.; Of the time-honored system are to be j [j,^' ^^^^ found in the cities of Toronto 'and Winnipeg, and do not number more than two or three at ihe most. Editorial rivalries used to furnieh part of the zest of life for the smaller communities of Canada. People bought both journals to see what venomous shafts their editors were aiming at each other, and a rather copious literature of vituperation was developed, Nowadaye, when public interest is concentrated on the war, almost all Kilpatrick we are able to publish the list of contributions; A, A. Anderson' W. B. Anderson S. Burns ?10, '� A. Brady $J, \V. J. Buchanan J5. F, C.; Cransioun $25, J, A, Cox $10, J, Cour-� vllle, J.I, W, Damery $10, D, Ferguson jr. �o. C. C, Hetzel $25, P. E, Hunt  A. J, Kaake, $5, Rev. J. A. Leslie ; Miss H. L, Magge $5, J. H, Medd $20, C, Morgenson $10. 3, W, McNeil: $,'). C, S, Noble $100, R. A, Ray $2. V. i C. Robe $4, E, Ruble $5, H, Stewart $3. B. Smith $2, W. W, W^ard $1, Yea i j Lee $5, A. T, Beaver $5. N, Cazakoff \ the smaller newspapers are saying I fj; ^-^I'j; j^^'S. | " $10, E, Hill $2, A.S; Hurschman $.i, H.' F, Knight $10, G. Monson $1. G. W. 1 the same thing, even at election times. .\n editor has not the heart to throw the poisoned shaft at his rival. \ ^^"^^^^ f ^"'.i^^"- ^ ";' .^''i^"^'" wh.� probably has two sona i^^^^!^.^^^'t ^IRELAND'S PRESENT DAY CURSE. When a woman speaker asked the ^luesUon, "Has Ireland any friends?" a voice in the audience answered; ' "Yes, Germany." ,. The man was not rebuked, neither was he applauded.-At a meeting in New Y'ork, Ireland, says the New York Herald, has more friends to the square mile In this country than in any other-it might even be added, not exceeding Ireland, Ireland has no true friends in Ger-snany, but Sinn Feinism has Its professed friends there because Germany hopes to do to Ireland through 3inn Keiniam what It has done to Russia � through holshevikism, Sinn Feinism has few friends here, Americans who are giving their all in mop and in reeources and of thought to tlie great struggle to save liberty to the world have little patience with honest Irishmen who are seeking to cripple Great Britain at this time, when she is an ally of the United States, for crippling Great Britain is Slabbing the United States in the back. Americans have no patience at all with dishonest IrlBhmen who are In Germany's pay as some undoubtedly are. If Ireland wants genuine homo rule her best chance to obtain it is to join hands with Great Britain and the United, States In the task of crushing PruBaiautsm. Sinn Felnlam Is losing friends for Ireland every day. at the front, or a boy in a Flanders j grave. No more does he rifle the dictionary for opprobrious epithets. Consequently the reader finds his loisal publications tame. Can it be that the smaller newspapers have become victims of their own moderation? ^ There is another vary good reason of course. The people want to know what the war news Is to-day, and being busy they have not the time to mull over their little weeklies which tell what was doing In the war last week. The dally papers are spending large sums,of money for up-to-the-minute war news. The people appreciate that -tact as never before. Hence the larger iind more eager reading public of Ife dally paper, which, is doing greater service to humanity today than ever before. QUEBEC'S SONS DONNING THE KHAKI. One tfne certain day recently some 13S men were orilered to report -for roiJIt'ary Borvlco In one of the Quebec tnUUary districts, and 138 men reported. U;is Btated on good authorities that ' Queibec (a^ supplying men (or the arujy'al'^Vucb a rata aa to puzzle the army leaders to provide uniforms fast enough. All of which le the most encourag-{OH pews from Suettec Bince "^he' jUt- This is the poem, written by a railway man now in the U. S. .N'avy, which a certain senator read to the � not. being all closed up your cbfres-U. 3. Senate the other day: i pondent_ is unable at this writing to Samsonoff $1. H, Schwab $3, A. Soren-son $15, J, Alsgard $8, F. Botsman $5, B. Brown $10, Miss Bancroft $2, G,F, Carlson $5, Miss Dalglelsh $1, 1, E. Fierce $5, W. George $5, A. W. Gilbert $10. J. Heward $5, W. 0. Howard $10. .1. Harris $10, C. Jensen, $10, G. Munro %�>. J. .McClughan $20. J. W. McCIain SIOO. J, G, Parker $5. R, Poelman $5, W, Poelman $5, G. Rose JIO, R. Thomson $10, W. Williamson $25, subscribed by workmen on the Cameron Ranch $92, subscription from Monarch $19. Total from the district, $795.00. Becker and Yatee were both business visitors here yesterday. For Red Cross. Yesterday was ,i big day here for the Red Cross, a committee of workers from the town and country had arranged for a great auction sale, a baseball match, programme and dance, all tho proceeds to go to the local Red Croae funds, A half holiday was declared for the afternoon and all the folks of the district rallied round the local people, and as the weather also was in good trim a right royal day was held. Owing to the accounts "Here's to the Blue of the windswept North, When we meet on the fields of France: May the spirit of Grant be with you all As the sons of the North advance. And here's to the Gray of the sun-kissed South, When we meet on the fields of France; .May the spirit of Lee be with you all As the sons of th6 South advance. And here's to the Blue and Grey as one. When we meet on the fields of France: May the spirit of God be with us all As tho Sons of the Flag advance," Tho Bluo and the Gray are blonri-ing for all time In a color called Khaki. �l.l.loB men of 19 years of ago rog-istcrod t�r military service within the mouth of .^lay. The denth occtirrod In London of .Mis. Charles Blnghaui. of Corinth, In Ivor ISth year, Canadians smoked last ynr over tiifco hundred million luorc clgnrctlCB than the year previous. nr, Belnnd Is In Holland, endeavoring to secure the reloaso of his daughter, now detuiuod in that part of Bol-glum occupied by the Gormnns, -Miss Laura Ix)wry is suing Fredor-Uk n. Robins, wealthy real ostatc agent in Ontario, for $20,000 for breach of promise to marry, .�\ mission from the United Slates InvostigBtlng tho vocational training of roturnod soldiers was welcomed to Toronto at a chic luncheon. The International I!ibl�> Students have been refused iiormisslon by the city council to htiUI further Sunday meetings In tiny iheatru lu. Vancouver, Firo and explosion In an ammunition train In tho Volga region of Russia have killed 40 persons and destroyed a grout amount of property. The Lontjon city council decided to grant garbage collectors an increase of 10c a day, making their wages 12,S5 and refusing the $:i the men demanded. Tho appointment l.s gazetted of W. C Perdue, as chief justice of tho Court of Appeal for Manitoba, with the style and title of Chief Juaticu of Manitoba, , A memorial tablet wa.s unveiled in Parkdale Presbyterian Church to the memory of forty young men of the church who have fallen in the war, with Rev, '.-V. Logan Geggie leaving for overseas later in the day. The retention of an expert on mental defects to vleit Toronto's schools was urged In a resolution passed at the annual meetln gof the Toronto branch, of the Provincial Assjciatlon for the care of the Feeble-minded, The first pig iron produced in British Columbia from an electric furnace was run off at the works of the Aetna Iron and Steel company, which is making pig iron from scrap cast iron, Harold Davis, a Grand Trunk trainman, who sustained serious burns and a fractured leg and arm when he jumped from the third story of the Grand Trunk Y.M.C.^V- building at Island Pond. Vermont, when it was destroyed by fire, is dead. As a sequel to the killing of George Cabiness. in HuntsvlIIe, Texs. negro draft register, following threats he had made against Sheriff T. E. King and the King family, sl.t more negroes were shot to death and their cabin burned near Dodge, ten miles from HuntsviUe. That the minimum wage of the clergy for the first year be $800, tor the second $900. and $1,000 for the third with an increase as speedily as possible to $1,200, was the motion made by Rev, H, W. Thompson at .the recent Anglican Synod la Calgary. A very sad accident occurred at W'est Lome, when Carmen, the aix-teen-months-old son of -Mr, and .Mrs, Timson was drowned In a cistern by tho house. The little one was around with other children, and being missed, was found floating in the cistern, having in some way moved off the top. An Important medical and surgical cUnlc Svas hold in Hamilton by Major Chaa, F, Mayo on goitre, Mr, Charles Timothy Veo, a Toronto school teacher, died suddenly of meningitis, Capt, Elia.^ Casey, for more than fifty yearn a captain of the Gr�>al Lakes, died at Coboupg, aged ninety-one. Heavy rain in tho .\BBwa Canyon caused much damage to the track and bridges of the Algonia Central Railway. Hon. W, E, Parduc, senior judge of the,Manitoba court of appeals has received official notice that ho has been appointed chief justice of .Manitoba, Food worth $1,000,000.  totalling 277.000 pounds, was destroyed or wasted in .Montreal in fifteen months, through bning kept in storngo till It rotted. It was announced by tho Government that the ordcr-ln-councll restricting- the import of luxuries nnd non-easontlnls was not Intended to apply to green apples. Eleven-year-old William .-\blett, of 14 Bertmount avenue, was drowned In tho Don just north of the Dloor street viaduct, and another boy was) saved by Heni'y Drake, aged fifteen. Page Thornton, Immigration 0,t-ficer, who was seriously burned on the face and head at the burning of the Grand Trunk Y..M,C.A, In Vermont, is not expected to live, complications have set lu. While crossing the river at Peta-wawa with two other soldiers in a boat when there was a furious wind blowing, Corp. Archer Trench, formerly of New York, was drowiied wiien the boat upset, Ernest E, Nettleton, aged fifty, dropped dead in Stratford when giving out time oiiecks to employees going in to work as part of his regular duty as timekeeper at the McLean factory. .Mis.s Evelyn tJordon Brown, younger daughter of the late Gordon Brown and Mrs. Brown, of Ottawa, and niece of Sir Percy Sherwood has been awarded the -Military Medal. As this has been a man's distinction, tho honor is unusually significant. For nine days' wovk at sea each of tho four men comprising tho crew of the Canadian fishing vessel Rennell has received $61'2, The Rennell, Captain Tom Poterson. was on the hall-butitishing banks nine days and the catch amounted to 25.000 pounds and sold for 14 to l.l cents per pound. Some excitement was created In^a local educational inttilution In St. Thomas when, during a course of study In which war matters were discussed, a teacher, whose loyalty to the British Empire Is beyond dispute, was called "a yellow dog" by one of the pupils. In a police cell in Winnipeg nnder orders to leave the country or go to jail for three months. Is a woman who for 14 months Is believed to have been a nurse In Belgium with the Awerl-can Belgian Relief expedition, until, her nerves shattered, she was forced to return to America. Arthur H. Rodway, 30 years of age, employed as a clerk with the British-American Rubber'Co.. Ottawa, murdered .Miss .Myrtle Styan, daughter of Mrs. .Mark Styan, by cutting her throat with a razor and then turning the weapon upon himself, inflicting such serious Injuries that ho. died in a few minutes. How Bluesjay Ends Corns B it a thin, soft pad which stops the pain by relieving the pressure. is tHii BC&B wax, which gently undermines the com. Usually it takes only 48 hours to end the corn .completely. is rubber, adhesive, which sticks without wetting. ^ It wraps around the toe and makes the piaster snug and comfortable. Blue-jay is applied in a jiffy. After that, one doesn't feel the corn. The action is gentle, and applied to the corn alone. So the corn y^l^ diMppears without sore-  ^^y^ /^^if neia. Your Corn Can't Resist Blue'jay dUtofetfiutt jglve a full report of the"-proceedings hut this will be in our notes of next week. It might be said, however, that the proceeds so far come to over ! $1300,00, which'is considered very 1 good, I HAVE OBJECTIONS Washington, June 8.-The eenalo refused yesterday to accept house amendments to the migaiory bird bill, giving effect to a treaty between tho United States and Canada for the protection of birds and sent the measure to conference. Objection was made to a house amendment pormltting government representatives to search .private property with warrants for evidence of^vJoJsil'''' Si iUe law. ALIENATE PEOPLE ALSACE-LORRAINE Copenhagen. June lO.-In Acnomc- \ Ing tho arrests of thofcands of peaceful citizens of Alsace-Lorraino by the Got man military authorities, Herr Wendoi, Socialist deputy declared in the reicbstag Saturday that tho military had alienated the sympathies of of tho majority of the people of Alsace-I.oiralne ,wlth the result that today they favored France "not because of any particular love for tho trl-color, but because of resentment at tho Gorman military rule." Wendel was cheered when he said: "Alsace-Lorraine must have the same riohta as tho German federal states- home rule.". TELEGRAM PLANT ALMOST DESTROYED V/inn!pcg, June 8.-Though tho valuable presses in tho basement may bo saved, little else of the $150,000 plant of tho Winnipeg Telegram escaped damage by flames and water this morning. The building, valued at $140,000 was badly gutted. Flames .swept through the three top stories and tho roof fell in. Insurance covers the lo.ssos, it la believed. Blue-jay 1* the gentle way-but certain. F Relief is Instant, then the corn comes out in 48 hours. The little spot o( B(&B medicated wax coven only Iht.corn itself. It is the dainty, clean way. Harah liqalds are mussy and dangerous. Paring mtght bring infaction. Mitlians at people have used Blue-jay for years. At the slightest appearance of a corn they put on a Blue-jay Plaster. One plaster is usually sufiiciem; once in a while an old, stubborn cam requires a second. Try the Blue-jay way tonight. It means freedom forever from aching corns. Btuc-Jay Plasteis at all druggists-2Sc per package. Also Bioe-Jay Bunion Plasters. BAUER A BLACK, Maktn of Sargical Dreuingt CUeago Torwit* Naw York BIue=jay Cora Plasters Stop Pain (itatantly-Emd Coma Completely LARGE PACKAGE 25c. SMALL PACKAGE DISCONTINUED. 9,000 nlnelcen-year men have registered In Ontario. Forest fires threaten to destroy tho Tillage of West Dublin on the Lehave river. An eiiploalort' which occurred at Sauk Ste. Marie cost the lives of ton men and caused Injuries to a number of others. There Is no direct wire communication with the settleinunt and to roach It involves a boat trip of nearly fifty miles . A fatality ocoui-red at Penman's No. 1 .Mill, in Paris Ont., In which Frank Jenner of Paris was killed. It appears that Jenner. was engaged In oiling tho shafting, when In some unexplained manner, he was crushed between tl^c top of tho elevator and. a crossbeam, his neck being, broken and skull fractured, MIkb Rawluk. of Moose Jaw. an employee of a milling company, was the first victim of the Canadian Food Board flour hoarding order when he was found guilty of having more flour in his possession than would supply the want of his household for 15 days and was fined $100 and costs and in default 10 days' hard labor In Regina. The accused had two 98-pound sacks of flour and 60 pound" of sugar in his house. CONGREGAIIONALISTS i UNIT BEHIND GOV!. Toronto, Juno S,-At tho meeting of the Congregational Union of Canada in tho Bond Street Church the following resolution was unanimously passed: . "That the Congregational body of Canada stands a unit behind tho government In it putting tho whole resources of the Canadian people into tlie groat fight for the' allied cause.i To this ontl iwe do put at the disposal-of ihe government the sbrvices of our union, our pastors and our churches., To this end we have sent 3000 men and will cheerfully boar our part of thf. burden at home, believing that the fight will end in the establishment of tho united free peoples of the world and the,nearer doming of the king-iloni of 'God on earth.' " Without a dissenting voice, the gathering also accepted tho report which e.-tpressed strong desires to see a onion between tho Congregational, Ij'reshyterlan nnd Methodist Churches become a reality. COOKING IN COMFORT, AT I^ST ! u^^trj'ELL, no more coal or ashes to bother about now. Vt '^"'^ hadn't been opened,.you would still be cooking on the coal range all through the summer." Husbands and sons-if you had to do the cooking, wouldp't you like to do it in the most economical, most efTicieiit, simplDst way possible ? Save your wife or mother further fuel worries. Buy her a New Perfection Oil Cook Stove-It will mean better cooking, a cleaner, cooler kitchen andjess work for her-and for you, economy, comfort and no waiting for meals. Select the style now that suits the individual n�ed of your home-one, two, three and four burner sizes. Be sure it's the stove with the Long Blue Chimney-and that.it has the Cabinet and the New Perfection Oven. They m�ke the stove complete for year-round cooking service. RoyallU Coal Oil gloei hal taulU, IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED branches in all cmBS For Sale ,ln Hardware, Furniture and Dopt. Stores Everywhere) NEW PEFtrECTJON OIL ;