Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

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: 20

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 Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 18, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, MARCH 18, 1!M8 THE LETMBRIDG-; DAILY HKRALD PAGE NINE New in Great Variety NEW SILK OR WOOL SWEATER COATS l Smartest, and most becoming 'styles. Coldrs plum, old rose, paddy, alico blue, putty, black canary* etc^ $13.50 to $22.50 NEW FISK HATS I p America's loading line. All (he very latest effects .In .shapes for every type of face. $5.00 to $10.00 MORE NEW SKIRTS Silk and cloth in plain and novelty effects. A lovely range-to choose from at- $10.00 to $25.00 VERY SWELL SUITS m A variety of choice to Buit the most particular taste in small, medium and large women's Bizcn up to 44. Prices $35.00 to $75.00 HANDSOME SUITS Latest novelties of the season in small ladies, medium and extra large sizes. Very special val- 68 $22.50 to $40.00 SILK AND CLOTH DRESSES A raally magnificent showing. Most attractive of the season's styles irtj very large variety. Prices $20.00 to $35.00 CLARKE & CO. THE LADIES' STORE 812 THIRD AVE. S. STILL WITHHOLD LIST London, March 1S.-The list of honors of the new Order of the British Empire appeared last night for Australia, New Zealand. South Africa and l he crown ^colonies, accompanied by the intimation that "at the desire of the Canadian government the submission of the list to his majesty for the Canadian government had been postponed." Australia gets four knights, one dame commander, thirteen commanders, with a number of other distinctions less important. V* DON'T YOU SEE YOUR CHILD IS ook �t Tongue! Move Poisons From Liver and Bowel at Once. NERVOUS CENSORSHIP SAYS PROSTRATION May be Overcome by Lydia E. Pinkham't Vegetable Compound - Thit Letter Proves It West Philadelphia, Pa. - " During the C7F, Jamieson Says Jt Is a Farce I thirty years I have been married, I have Mother! Your child isn't naturally cross and peevish. See if tongue is coated; tills is a sure sign Its little stomach, liver and bowels need a cleansing at once. When listless, pale, feverish, full of cold, bad breath, throat sore, doesn't out, sleep or act naturally, has stomach-ache, diarrhoea, remember, a gentle liver and bowel cleansing should always be the first treatment given. Nothing equals "California Syrup of Figs,'' for children's, ills; give a teaspoonfiil, and in a few hours all the foul waste, sour bile and fermenting food which In clogged in the bowels passes out of the system, and you have a well playful child again. All children love this harmless, delicious "fruit laxative," and it nevqr fails to effect a good "inside" cleansing. Directions for babies, children of all ageB and grown-ups are plainly on tlje bottle. j Keep it handy in your home. A little given today saves a sick child tomorrow, but get the genuine. Ask your druggist for a bottle of "Call-fr.rnia Syrup of Figs," then look and rce that it is made by the California J Fig Syrup Co."-Advertisement. Mayor Hardie's Oiptic Remarks Thai i.he censorship beiug exercised over the news appearing in the Canadian newspapers is a farce, that it should be abolished altogether unless placed in the hands of men who really know what news should and should not be published, and that, it is responsible for the lack of a stronger feeling for the war in Canada were some of the opinions expressed at yesterday'H meeting of the Forum by O. F. Jamie-son, local barrister and former newspaperman, having at one time been editor of the Medicine Hat Times. Mr. Jaraieson did not mince words in dealing with Ills subject "Censorship." He declared that better results would be achieved if the Canadian newspapermen were put on their word of honor not to print anything calculated to help or give aid to the' enemy In any way, and In all other regards they should be left free to* print whatever they believed would be calculated to help Canada do her full duty in the war. �Mr. Jamieson attacked his subject by dealing with free speech as it is conceived in the British Empire. It was this spirit of free speech which had made Britishers known the world over for their spirit of fair play. It was free speech and a free press in the Old Land which had made the government of that �country so democratic p.nd free from political evils. It was that free speech which caused Britain to rush to the aid of little Belgium when she was overrun by the bully of} Europe, in "Rritain the people had free speech and a free press, and they prized their liberty. In Germany and Russia the governments saw to it that the people were given only that news which the powers-that-be desired them to be given. It was one of the essential differences in the liberties of ifte two peoples. Dealing withothe censorship in Canada Mr. Jamieson declared that there were really only three matters on which censorship should be imposed: the movement of troops, the sailings of ships and code messages. The censorship In Canada had thoroughly broken down when it failed to stop the Bourassa paper and the 'Bourassa dor-trine of non-participation in the war, and when it had failed to suppress gross and untrue stories about the drunkenness of Canadian troops overseas*. "The censor id Canada should be publicly reprimanded for allowing that gross story to be circulated In Canada" declared the speaker amid applause. The speaker concluded by declaring that neither in Great. Britain or Canada should there be a censorship that would keep us in the dark as to the outstanding facta of the war and lirtl us in~o a sense of false security. He didn't want the interest in the war to wane. "In fact 1 do not see any need of a censorship in Canada at all. Put the newspapermen on their honor and disband this staff of highly paid men who do not. know the news value of the items they are asked to pass upon. Let actual progress be known. 'The truth will set us free,' " W. Symonds attacked the censorship on the ground that they had made a grand mistake in suppressing the book of a certain sect much in the public eye at the present time. The advertising would be worth millions of dollars to the sect and nothing was being done to stop their meetings or the spread of their vicious propaganda. He declared that the adherents of this sect were pacifists pure and simple and their so-called revelations were nothing but a plea for 'peace at any price.' He also wanted the censor to allow us news as to what the French-Canadians are doing with the Military Service Acfi The Mayor's Remarks Mayor Hardie rapped the censorship but he also rapped the newspapers for not printing the facts. They were not bold enough to do bo he said. As for Bourassa, he thought a stone wall and a firing squad was the proper course for that gentleman, but the French-Canadians would be ulright If their leaders were put in their places. W. A. R. Cocq, a newspaperman himself, came back at the Mayor and declared that the newspapers were not in a position to be bold enough to print whatever they liked. The mayor bad done the -newspapers a gross injustice. No one but the censors and the newspapers knew the restrictions. Orders came In every week to suppress certain matter, and the newspapers were living up to the orders of the censor in an eminently satisfactory way. Mr. Cocq was rather inclined to lake-a back-handed slap at the papers for printing the advertisements of the Bible Students whom he roundly condemned. been in had health and had several attacks of narvous prostration until it seemed u if ths organs in my whole body were worn out. I was finally persuaded to try I.ydiaE. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound and it made a well woman of me. I can now do all my housework and advise all ailing- women to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and � will guarantee they will derive great benefit from it"-Mrs. Frank Fitzgerald, 2& N. 41st Street, W.wt Philadelphia, Pa. There are thousands of women everywhere in Mrs. Fitzgerald's condition, suffering from nervousness, backache, headaches, and other symptoms of a functional derangement. It was a grateful spirit for health restored which led her to write this letter so that other women may benefit from her experience and find health as she has done. For suggestion* in regard toyour condition write LvdiaE. Pinkham Mediclm BE AGREEABLE "An agreeable p�" i:;;in ;i:�:ist- kv., �,\ a bi^ tro.* ! oil the Pu.--f sud Dl' runnet hinf� 1 wh"ii \ uii'rc 1 I i you're lone- ifd, a hre**y.o vuu're to Hie. tea room. v m m MllKHV Allan .\|;nK;i', some ol' hi.-- hoy ir-e-fef- p.irty un I-'riimy. i 4 i * * > mi'n> broke. "Bo agreeable. ;;�]. m make people like you. Muke !.,*� uj,. world." -Or. Frank Crane. * � � v v v v v v v \� -' CLUES AND SOCIETIES * *  � i v v v %* v * v v v v v v *� � liii uhs im muip otu, ui*n** or Infill \ ^ wliiit a wfMHt'ttf '!o. ! "V, hv,. von (liiiiTl CAiiffi ;t id:- f H'iiuk.^. did you?" finked .-mother wo PERSONAL ) O ? ? *> * > �> *** > *> > *> Air. William Ifr-nd.-r-^jj). of the Hunk of Montreal, of M>>ruiuu. �  * Lieut. Boh Qii'i.of i'a\r,;ivy i,^ Moin.iiia, Mr .1 livers of Great Fa 11k, Montana. The l(ev. A. Snow will hold a Miop -tM-vice on .Mnndny evening at *' u'elocU at the home of her doURhfor, Mrs i'iiriri', :'.rd Ave. north. Air. and man. "1 know Just, how yon felt, for-Mrs. rafter will leave on Tuesday The Kin'ory and ''urn-u! ICv.oii:-'1 undertook to remonstrnf with a v/o 1 jiiorniim v.-i:it the remains for TJutte, denarf tneitt of the Waihesjs .'ore the other day and I tlion^li! ]"--�! havini; chatK'' �t" the, rtimuiurt Iiero. The youoladies of ihe /'rfHheoe (das-; in the "Klopemeai of Klla" will rehearse at. 7 o'clock toui^iii. those in the "Perplexing ['roidr-m" will rehears ai S.!ln tonicli' in Wesley hall. The ineinhetv. of tile Xext-of-Kin a re reminded of the ri-rv Havmond iFornliek. w . oj)ital near Ihiititnort. and * ' i' i .-.III x...... i . ] Id Mrs. \V. O. Hutior returnod on Saturday morning : 1 om Toronto. She warj accompanied ii�:in� � ay her daughter. ]\lrs. Harry \'iur for Vancouver on Saturday to \> .. Airs Parker's parents for several n.mulir,. + -.� - About $2m1 was made on Saturday hy the Jadie.s of St, Hal rick's chun-h who sold Shamrocks on the street corners.  *  I > *> c* > o- > �� "MAGGIE" *\ ? Word wii.s rerejveil on Saiurday that i Pie. George Shiriev ha.s arrived at' v v > *; AH.ss Neilson I'errv was greeted bv afternoon and evening, when there will Halifax on bis horn- l'U;. Shir- � ' ^ ' ,imlit,m,1 on Sal,inlav nigiu, Canada. The circular sn'ys thojw wait in^ to I he end of the war must wait tw elve to eighteen months after He conclusion, as all ships will he taken up with troops. It points out that, there is no food shortage in Canada, and says every effort will be made to make thf trip to Canada safe.  *  r The en^aYemeni is announced of Lf.-Col. A.. 11. AlcCreer. of Montreal, assistant dir�'*cit;r of chr;plains in A | France, to Kathleen., daughter -of .los ' eph Seuards. of Hertford, iOug., formerly of Harropate. terly s undertaking parlors to Aion arch, where fmrial will take place. IN FIVE MINUTES be a sale of home cooking;, candy, etc. Wesley Church-Monday at 7.15, meeting of the Boy Scouts; l.'AQ, Campfire Girls. Tuesday at S.la, last session of the Mock Parliament for this season. Wednesday. ;-i.0o p.m., ladies aid meeting; 7.30 p.m., boys meeting; S pin., weekly prayer and praise service. Thursday-8 p.m., choir practice. Friday at 8 p.m., concert under the auspices of tho Boy Scouts. United Church-Monday evening - 8 p.m., Christian Endeavor meet in tho hiH I-.OUSH1. PI- IH.,. hfioit. whoao L(,tIl)iri(lge theairo-jjoHrs. The first death m action .mv,,,-,-.-.! on Alnrrh j .u;( ,s v.aher lUltawniMlngt bll, lu "Pape's Diapep3in" for Sour Acid Stomach, Heartburn. Dy�pep�ia. the second and third the actress was _ , ' ' .. . ; se^n at her best. The part of the dear .7 A. Cummnu- , tli� urm 01 btronp j ,,, Wsho, wa, ,,x,,!Hf,nt]v taken. an; Jowlor. � :� nn.rv, s..ent Sunday , ,.hvlIisa Ne,ison.Ten.y i.s the ,,istan ... i;. .:. * m> #Jl j "iu Mrs. Harry I- arrow of Lethbru ge f anv-sromach misery. of M, E. Taylor. , ......... 'M|rs- H.tmniond. oi J urm 1 he }y} for vour sal�e> get a largQ  *  I Von don't need to talk about Alberta | Junorai .which ;vl^,bo; ^!;iv^tP wu} b& \ fifty-cent ease of Pape's Diapepain W. 1^. A!eKen/.ie has gone to Roch-1 needing oflter. Minn., where fiis wife i.s to un-i a Toronto Mrs. M. K. 'I iv'or wishes to corroh- ! dergo an oja.ration. enough this town. We all remember the A brother of Rev, Gerald Herring of ] trouble the police had before they Bow Island, is thought to"have been i got the women to stop leaving their among the victims of the sinking of! babies in the go-carts outside the the Glenart castle. terment will take place in the public cemetery. MRS. BYERS After a long and painful.illness, Airs. Susan ByeJy; passed away on Sunday afternoon,--ai the residence of daughter. Airs. VY. Carter. IK IS :ird cart outside a movie. H was thawing I Ave. north. She leaves to mourn her and the -water was dripping down on ! loss five daughters and two,sous, Mrs. it and found its "clothing all wet. Not \V. Carter and Mrs. S. Logan of Leth-it and found ith clothing- nil wet. Not bridge, Mr*. A. Sprout of Coalhurst, Miss T3rodie of 11th St., entertained knowing what else to do 1 told tho Mrs. 10. Joyce and Mrs. Booth of Butte, on Saturday at tea the teachers of the woman at Ui.e box office, but all she Montana, Mr. .lames Byers of Butte, & V ? v v v v ;* *> > �:* > church; 8 p.m., special meeting of the}.orate. Mrs. U.^.\.. Taylor's statement in \ ... board of stewards in the parsonage. Tuesday, 2.30 to 5.00. ladies aid ."At Home" in the Cnited Church hall. Tuesday, 8 p.m., the play "The Busy Ladies' Aid" in the church hall. Prayer service at Mr. Robert Kergans, 5th Ave. The United Church hall is being opened on Tuesday, the 19th. St. Cyprians Church.-Wednesday evening, 8 p.m., service; choir practice at close of service. Friday evening. 7.3t) p.m., boys club. Saturday afternoon at 2.30, junior auxiliary. A special offering on Easter Day for the iot. Women meet at the Red Cross rooms on Thursday at 3 p.im St. Mary's Church.-Tuesday, 8.30 p.m.. teachers meeting. Weduesday, $.00 p.m., evensong and address. Thursday, 10.30 p.m., Holy communion; 8 p.m., G. A.; 8.30 p.m., vestry meeting at rectory. 1224 3rd. Ave. Friday, 8 p.m., intercession service; 8.30 p.m., choir practice. Baptitt Church-Monday, 4 p.m., mission hand. Tuesday, 8 p.m., executive meeting of the Y.W.A. at. the- parsonage. Wednesday evening, prayer meeting. Friday evening, 8 p.m., mission band concert in the church. Christian Church.-The social that was to have been held at Mrs, Par-row's on Friday, has been postponed. Wednesday evening, 8 p.m., prayer meeting at the church. Wednesday afternoon at 2.30, ladies aid at the church. Thursday evening at 8, choir practice. Latter Day Saints-Tuesday, a.special meeting at 2 in the L.D.S. church. Christian Science-Regular weekly testimony meeting on Wednesday at S p.m. St. Augustin's-Tuesday 7.30, Teen Age Boys meeting; S.30, Sunday school teachers meeting. Wednesday at 4.1a, children's service; S.00 p.m., evening service and sermon. Thursday, Holy communion at 7.30. > > > o MRS. TENNANT On Sunday the death occurred at. the family residence, 72n l'.Rh St. north, of Margaret Tennant, 0^ years old. the beloved wife of James Tennant. The deceased leaves to mourn her loss be-sides her husband, six sons: .lames and William of Scotland. Robert. John and Thomas of Loth bridge and An a babv-saving campaign." savs 1 h(,I,t n'om 'aml,v T*Mence tomor-; f|.om "auy Urug to woman, "you can find row at tlir(m> oVlmdc. Kev Mr Curtis fitomach righL t who need help right here in of the f hnsttan church oiiieiatjiig. Jn- niiseraWe-life if stores. "Well, I think they'd better look after the movies next. Just the other �2� > �r* > > & & ? CUT TINO'S ALLOWANCE v ? REV. JOHN NEIL RETURNING Toronto, Mar. 18.-Rev. John Neil, moderator of fne Presbyterian church in Canada, reached an Atlantic port yesterday and will leave tomorrow for ToVonto, according to a telegram received by Mrs. Neil. Dr. Neil as head of the Presbyterian church, went overseas last November to visit the Cana dian troops in England and France. ? ? ? ? ? ? It Athena, Alar. 18.-The chain-her of deputies Saturday revised the Icing's civil list, making former King Cotistantiue's :al-. $ lowance 500,000 drachmas add. * reducing King' Alexander's clvil-*�. list to 1,600,000 drachmas in. ? stead of 3;000,000. The Queen # Mpther Olga was allotted- 200,o$ 000.drachmas a year.  f *  � * � t out right away. You want it nicely printed and you want itv If you would He thoroughly satisfied to take it to a printing house that has a reputation for reliability and good work. We believe in doing work promptly and a little better than seems necessary, \ :; Make the Date r The Herald Job Dept. We'll Deliver the Goods Phon e 1252 J h - t 4 \ ;