Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

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: 32
Previous Edition:

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 Herald (Newspaper) - March 2, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta FACE 'FOUB CHE LETHBRIDGB- DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 19^ Xetbbri&je, Hlbcrta ^ = DAILY AND WEEKLY _ Proprietor* and Publlshorfc JTHfe LETHBftiDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY, LIMNTED 123 eth Straet South, Lethbrldfl* W. A. Buchanan President and Managius Director rChB Torranco -  Busiu&ss Manager fiuslnoss Editorial TELEPHONES Office .......... Office .......... 12B2 1234 against a law of flio pnivlnco ithouUl bo punished, no matter what his opinion of Iho law may ho. The law Is | tho law and phouUi bo olisorvod hy '' every citizen. Those who tloliberatnly bronk the law are not good cltltena. THE BLOOD INDIAN RESERVE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS There is not much difference of opinion In Alberta ii ttei far east which ot courjte Uie Japanese cannot tolerate. It la clear ' (hat Jao�an Itas mside proposals to the ..allied powers and Important action aiay be announcod at ajiy moment. . The Russian sitnatloa H tllffioult to Interpret. One thing Is snre, there is � atrong element anxioos to oombat /the GeiTO*n advance and there Is no ^Blgn that the Germans have any Intention of c�a�lns their campaign In.S.iis-, la. On th� western.-front ths enamy .^owa slgoa of to^vlty but the allies 're meetirte'Jito successfully at every ;'apl>earance."". iscnorally agreed also that this ono .) ^I"". and Mrs. J. R. Pollock of Kornle. I hundred thousand acres should be a..- | ^""o voted to soldiers' setllement. That j _ " has been our contention and we hope i llov. David Groy, of VlUiderhoof, lost that tho goverumonl will bo able fo M\'|^,e contents of "l'/.''f T^...Vj,.f' place the sections of tho nvwrve. that .�ETTER^WATCH OUT. � DR. EATON 18 REAL MAD . Tiia war Is trajisfonninaf the wgrJd '*ll..ilsht. Think of a minister cither ' th^n..^f".y Stmd�j-, talking.thti way ibeJorff the war: � '!!Wien I stand tefore' the judgment '4eiJt ii tho Almighty I want to be able to-look my God in tie face kiia tell �\Btiij;. lot'oi!'spies hero. They'll cr^op in. vif yoU iter come across a man "with i'd, bomlj don't say to him: "Come out-VSide, brtjifitrt, an9. lot us pray..""-pon't �"iillap him not so long ago etnoe a local ta:tl ^rer declared It was Impossible to ;�nali;fl the business pay .unless engage^l i�tfie illicit aiale'of ilquori meljher Shat Is true or not so far as the taxi , 'ti^ilneis la cqu'Cemed we.do not know; but It was certainly a tip to the au .ithorltlea that liquor was being bandl-.�d through'these sources.' What has '�been .done to expose the men who traffic in liquor in this way? We are told that It is practicallj| Impoaslble to %et evidence In such cases. Surely a itatectlve could soon locate the ot-' itonders and have them punished? It itiie law is weak on this point it Hjiould be strengthened. Prohibition .  �apa only be a fluccess by strict onforce-^, mont of tha law. . ItUie law. Is not en-�j/prced or only �WQ^JUy enforced it will '"baconie a tarce. ^ll Ercusea may be readily ottered but .i_*tje public pimerally la not inclined heed esou^jea. it wanta the law -�Jwnforced and if It Is not enforced, then . ;5U will demand a remedy. ^ The leigtsi'atura is now in session and should be'made to understand that . *BmontEt. t{j'W.:'br�ftf}r:^c.ifeil(t- bj"! iibv^t Hint tho ipkililiWtv 6f.' satUlng jtlito (fl^otuniod 'stjldlers' at; t^o ' Inndi.- W"r.b6t to- bo 90lVo/..0O acres, tsqulvalonK'to.ilSjOliO.bu'ai'hundred and sixty Bcrfr.vtariii?; or"$8iQt)t>", section tarnlfei^'Ih addKioti\: tKoru are homosteftd-^lnnda as yetunsurvcyod, to tho extent,dr.'l,2B2.0m)'-.3Cre8lh iyiaiil-toba (within the old'bouud'arloa); �,-575,000 Itj^ 0as^_ati61ve'vynn; lyid 25,000,OOOi iMiresSln .Alb6r,ta -' liicreas-�\ng tho';tot�l.k>,ea of lii^tnestend lands, survoyed, aiul .iinkurveyod', to the on-jimtiufl tQtiftt-.b�LneMly..iitty.-{lvo mil- lion.' acres oqulvnlent to 170,000 halt-section tarina. ton, btpositlon  Is.-to be found in'^this nvaas of correspondence, A digest Hit what has.-beendond, ot.is now being, attempted, in-the matter of'.land aettlemont'j.In othoK (Jountriea is' also* being made. \ThIs is in preparation for the ponding dis-oiisaI6n'~bet\Vee'ir the-�bOH'i'd"�n'n " file' government for the'purp6ao'ot working out a schonio which will meet, in some measure at least, tho necessities ot the case. In a ntatter of such mag-nitudo involving expenditures that will run into immonae sums it may bo assumed that it is the government which will have to accept tho responsibility of detormining the scheino; tlie ifunc-tions ot the land settlement board must be ot necessity, advisory and ex-ecutive. Jleanwhilo a lot of business Tor tha now board is developing under tho legislation of last session providing tor a loan ot $2,500 at five per cent, to returned soldiers who go on the land. Thff provision is fairly elastic. Under it, returned soldiers who have bought land, who are working land which tlioy held before the war, or who have home-steaded, have a right to this loan, subject to tho regulations ot the board as to the manner in which it is to be expended; and the applications for these advances have boon piling up until they now number about 1,500. These applications aro from every province in Canada. The returned soldier goiiig back to his farm in Ontario is as alivo to the advantage of securing this assistance from the government as is tho western soldier who has picked out his homestead and is preparing to settle down as a producer. The complete regulations governing the alloting of this money have not been 'worked out yet, and tho machine Tor applying tho act has yet to bo constructed; but as the applications before the land settlement board are by parties who .are either on the land, or are preparing to go on it, in readiness tor this year's cnm-p.iign tor greater agricuitural production, "speeding up" is necessary In order that the assistance iii'ay be given _ in time. -Temporary arrangoenints for ', dlcr on the l.'ind will have to bi dealing with these cases are therefore being made. In tho west the Dominion land .-(gents and honieste.id EiEROfBrCDES (CONTIVUKD MOM FBOKT PaOI) The Medicine Hat Ne^vs speaks very highly of the new C.P.B. auperlntend-ent. It says: ; There have been gpipa fljilghty good men among the superintendents who bav been in charge 9f-,tk�.,JIedlclne Hat division since tho CP."R. stretched its band oit steal-across tha continent but It is sate to �ay that Miedlclne Hat aoVer had gret^ter regrets at parting with a Bupefiutendant that it feels-in losing C. D. MacKintofeh. He has been a go^d niaaes, an,,b{fiolal of the' company and has'been q.itiost excellent citizen, takl.ng bis'place In pro-raotlngiho welfaj-o, pttiie olty and'dls-' trict, wit}](Industry and Intelligence. It.is stated that -pQUglal Fairbanks wpr>,pay'to the U. S.;KOverttpient\thIs year'^JiliSO/POO in Income "and e.tcesa jirofltB'tw:,- whilevM>ajrs;;^IcHtp^ contribiijto\j25Oia00/. purpOBes-Traltliough willing to iiiyo.'th6f,siot''used,for Buch purposes--thQ Edmbnton: Joui^nal conclude!} tliiat -theiy ;tn,buloii� salarlos I wore not Iho creations of';th(5: press .^�y^ntage iot-by. oaeh who jire only too I agont ai'tor all. Oijp.thing-the'ip��niB .'luyger-to cater/.to the thlrets ot Iho j tax l.s euro to (I9 is'itci'iiiit'aii ohd to .'.^ftBsvwhO' want � a drink ,no mattor tho lying of the man yjiip, to. ijnpross gi^jat the cost way bo, ' his neighbors, exaggerates his Income. Ho has been tv public meuace.v 1916, was bom" at Harvey, - Albert County, New Brunswick, on Noveimber 10, 1870. He was educated In.-his native province and started otrt'-ia; his business life to become a printer. Wh^n ho left school-he became the proverbial printer's, devil In the dtfloe of the Observer of Harvey Bank, N.B. In 1892 he aettied^ln Boston, Mass., and for tour yoarsworked in tie office ot the Boston Herald. Failing eyesight compelled him -to relinquish.' Uie "stick" for fresh fields. , ' Mr. Brewster had vlaitsd British Columbia several times and in is!)6. he decided to make his home in this'pro-vince. He became associated with tho transportation -business and was an officer in tho old Canadian Pacific Navigation company. . For a time he was manager of a generajl trading and fishing business, and In 1902 he .went into the fishing-busineas at Olayoquot, on the west coast of Vancouyer Island, Shortly after he beoame a resident of British Columbia, Mr. Brewster Interested himself In.politloa .and-.^n.^1907 he was elected to the'' legislature tor Albernl constituency. He was re-elected in 1909, but was defeated by a small majority in 1912. During;the.g^easions ot 1910, 1911 and 1912 ha was thojonly Liberal .member in the leglslatupei In 1912'Mr.., Brewster was elected priesl-dent 6li.%e Liberal party at a convention,injV^ncouver, and in the follQ\ytng year a' cbnventldn at Revelstoke. .selected him ds. );>rovinclal leader. .He led the Liberal iparti'' in the election pampaigri In 1916,.'when,- on September 14, the government )ieadod by W. J. � Bowser, iwho had. a'^icoeeded - Sir Richard McBrldo as'.preralor �. short time before, was dafeatei^ by a l^rgo majority. .Mr. Breyvster"; "was called upon to form a governniBnt, and-the Liberala held pbwer,ifor'thb first tlrae in th'lrteen years.:,  -, i Premier Brewster wa� .'taken ill' on bis return from Ofct8,wta;-rvfhere ho attended a-oonterenca, of provincial premiers to discuss war meaaiires. Ho .was forced by, nines* tq ,outdi-'a Calgary hospital, while tho British Columbia loglalature, adjourned to. permit ot; his attendance at tho';Otta\ifa .con'terence, prooBeded with Its" business. Promler" Brewster, had ; ^een Ifre-quontly mentioned to;? ra .-cahinot poal-clon in the. Union government, lie was ^ auppprtor.ot ijnlqn in U}o recent elections: Ho was a'Drotnlhent -flap �tiat; r Will Consider. LeatUin'hIp . Victoria, I}.C.,vM^T. WTljei'death ot Pi'Oinier Prowsior. haa-joast a d^op gloQpi ovet' all'hi^ coJl^^KUM'.'in ottlco, who were in informal session until long after midnight discussing the event and ita conpoquences oii.-tho ad- These figures appear to 'suggest an almost inexhaustlbio reservoir of pubiic-ownod lands from which homesteads can bo drawn at will tor returned . soldier.s; but when ' tho situation , la subjected to intensive study in th6 light ot maps, railways and (field notes it becomes at once aparenl that this is a sheer illusion. Tho map shows a certain amount ot homestead land in Alberta proximity to railways; but this can be dismissed at once from tho calculation: it tho land was any good it- would not be vacant. It may bo laid down as an Incontrovortiblo proposition that in the older settled portions of the western provinces there is no remaining homestead lands w^ithln reach ot railways which is worth owning. � There are a considerable number ot goc^d homesteads - perhaps two' thouSarid -available along tho .McArthurr.il!-way into the Peaco River; but thosb are rapidly, going. There la a considerable influ.T ot soldiers into that district. No doubt considerable areas of homestead land could be made acceptable by building'railways. A study of tlio interesting and valuable settlement maps published from time to time by tho interior department shows very clearly the intimate rel.atlon there is between railroad building and settlement. Thus the extension of the C. N. R. Oak Point branch to Gypsum-ville, and of Its Inwood branch to the neighborhood of Fisher River was followed by the alinoet liumedit^to taking up of every available homestead In Uiese districts. Large extensions Of the railway systems ot Western Canada Is tho thing that Is least llkol.v to" happen in Western Canada during the period ot .time when tlie problem fff placing the returned .sol- corlaln. iiorcontogo of. the fioldiers. Th^ will 'lirofer; treo*; Wntl.^'eygU f IKougir 11 Is remote frcnrt .i'b11\^�7 3 tacllitloH, which will etiohlo thorn /fS apply the $2,500 advanced by the gov-'l orninfint to improvomonts, ' to ]aiMn more �oftnlmlcaily slltiatod for whlch very incomplete, showing ^only some two and a half million a'orea. Tfto Manitoba government's estimate, upon whiuli it is basing its tax upon vacant land, is that there are over six million acres of unoccupied, un-cuUlviited and privately-owned land in Manitoba. It this vacant land can bo brought into cultivation by employing upon it tho available man powei* of the returning aoldiora, Canada will solve at one stroke several of hor most difficult iirnbleiiis - ln. Morning Subject: "Baptlem a* Taught In the New Testament." Bapllsmnl services to follow the teojuhlng service. . . i," �'� Hvonlng Subject: "Chart Sarraon on 'JThe Tsbernaicle." � " Christian ..Bndeiivor at '8.45; David Davi?, leader.,TpDio, .VPrpyer." Pub-Uc cordliilly livvlted. SALVATION ARMY Adj. and Mrs. HamlUon.,^ officers In charge. Sunday, 1,1 ti.m., 3 and T-30^.ni. Sunday School, 8 p.m, Monday' Thursday, Saturday, 8 p.m. Tueaday, 7.30 p.m., Corp Cadets. JWadnosday,.? p,mi. Home League. 8>p.ra.: Life Saving Scouts and Guards The Cltadol Band in nttendanpes, i Sunday and -Thursday Services, f ' Everybody Welcojne i ASSOCjATEP , BIBLE STyOENTS Room|^12.Bt^frorciBloo|