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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 27, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta Wt (>M \|) \ V M \IH II II K p.\r,i. Timt ii'T'.N Great Offensive Developing More Open Warfare Now SAYS TROTZKY HAS i hi' '/ ir.r t ban. 11:.�t III 'l,i �iiui'T'i; t'-i'i,'./ �r pick > I'm"- ; -'a nr'l III /i ' .i. i->�i ' � j. .�> '�..' 'I'mem:; ' %>\ i.', . ii,-,. i: h ,-,;;ali,"'t 'ii ii 'iii � '.�', r/'n v !li ul l.OV. I", it, ' In- ��' ;i 11 ;i � ,!�"! in ' on j >>� � 'l i; of 11,1-1 til'- |!jtt|;ili�n is till' h.'.'IIKl'il . II'.')�� ii. although -.-ir,g I he d'-'eiiK- Tin- general f�: de'lare,J a:,d TO',),' ;w' "7-iai !t.�T 'het.-.F>-)v�-.� "Nor'n i,t A'" �ic rally �lr- '-xpeel.:'! aiome-. .-� i-r'a'i;,. ^erve.ii have, i,e.. lo- "irrenpood "The itiietiiy dayf of lre;,e(i j the lirltlfti !li. Major fieri'.-: i'-- ilireetor (,f I lAindoti, .M MADE PROPOSAL � %: TO IHE ALLIES'3: tad- niMtii the l-'tepe ' i. � > ):' ,-ni " in :: -paper ',,,>!,, dial 'he alllci e tl, |,e Wiltillj;  in ICiiM-da ' rhe (h'rinati "-. e are the in- a i forumIntod and bit ri-iiev. nrft apnroarhl! �Th'- FrenO! t (, ',-lth tlii; ir office | hPen li'.-au'ly MiKar.wl and wore forced to t-r. announcettif-nt =tates. i for them fire arriving. Saturday when H'.-'t. O.' S e ground. e.hiforee;:. An '.-/i';:;); Gcrma r,  I.-, i i, nine o t hi- S-: urte.-j ;orn r to us In tnalie the most, of iho only ndiei' lt-f; us. U e have a comtnissioner of fuel, a;::; .ujilc r hi-a, v,-e have a illrrr-'or nf c! :ii operation;', and h"Iwm n then) we arc b'.'ioic reminrled daily of the iir-cc--bi; y of ( onscrvfug our coal, and ":lov, u l-.'ast" they are addiiiK to their v.\n;iini;:i of how lo conserve coal i>y rc-.ariir.K to tho old-fr.rhioned mc'liod of ki'cpttiK warm with wood. S.>, at ilf heglei'teri wood 1 Ihe lumber-jack; hauled, or skidded 1 this disirid today. th" Germans expected some such result and it is probable all their cards have not yet, been played. Open Warfare London, March 27.- The none, of op-� en..warfare is coulinning to enlarge as I the enli lite forces fall hack 1'ightinir I under the enormous v.ciL'ht. of the Our-man numbers, says Router's corres-! pendent at liritisli headquarters iu be like ad-' tor, it wood, this advice would ding insult to injury, wood to rely upon, we tit. tho mercy of tho coal miner, ihe railway operator, and through them, wo aro at tho mercy of the Director of Coal operations and the, fuel commissioner. In these strenuous ivar-time conditions wo should mako the most of everything with wbJch an All-Wise Provitloiico has biassed us, and unless we waste not, wo aro liable lo suffer, for wilful waste makes woeful want during these times as certainly as Yor ft did. Mill Waste. A fow weeks ago the. writer happened to meet the superintendent of one of the hig saw mills of the Pass, and in tho course of the conversation regarding the outlook in tho lumbering business for the coining season, the euperintondenl. mentioned the possibilities there existed in the conservation of the millwnsto, which has been dispohe.d of through the uso of huge waste burners at niost of tho mills during Ihe past years. tie estimated that there was from ivventy-five to fifty cords . of waste uurned in the waste burner at tho mfll with which he was connected eeery day Iho mill ran at capacity. This set the writer to thinking, and , eftcr making an ontlmate of the ^timber of milis in the Crow's Nest k'ass district, and tho daily capacity �f each, he arrived at. the st.uri.llng vesult that, there Is at leant thirty thousand corde of wood, suitable lor rftimmer fuel on the ranches anil in the towns within hauling distance, by rail, being wantonly destroyed every ieason. Thirty thousand cordis of wood is no small item, in the economies of the district, and the sinful-heaa of It is, that It could be all con-nerved, if the fuel commissioner and the Coal Director were to set their hearts and their minds at it and make a Btrong pull in tho right direction. Most of the mills in tho district are no situated that with comparatively little cost the waste which .is now diverted to the waste burner could be directed to the door of a freight ear and loaded for shipment, to the prairie towns, to tho oast, where it is so badly needed 'for summer use as well lis for kindling in the winter months. It must bo remembered that all this jraste Has gone Jhfoujjh the.most ex- (o the skid-ways; railroaded or river driven to (he "mill, and gone through alt the nceespary handling thai the! part of the log which has been cut I into lumber has goue through before! it. reaches: the vanr conveyor and is ! taken to (lie burner, ! At one of these mills the writer had stood by. looking at two men stationed at th� sUic of the waste conveyor.1 j picking out the best of the four-foot I lengths of slabs that passed tip to 'tin' burner, bin not more than lh pe; cent. of the amount of refuse gain; j up the chute, was thus taken out. am' j sen' Uov.p, it side dune to bins from \ which it war. later, hauled away le. i liorse* and wagon. j instead of not more than one-tenth I of Ibis y.":.;|e hfing saved, it slriuiii I be hi tile inverse order; not. mure than ! 10 per cent, of it should find its way! I to the waste heap. I To conserve this useful product of , the forest, would need but the ex-i penso of handling it after if reaches i again be-i t'1" v-':'-sti' conveyor, and il is an indi fuel ami ' ''a'-ioii of wastefulness that the present dvisri.-i to i met hods are allowed to continue,, while we hear on every hand the in-i cessaitt call for conservation of all : things which go to make up the cost! of living, or which would aid iu solv- i lug Ihe great problems of how best [ to aid in winning the war. : Thirty thousand cords of wood! would iMjual in fuel value ten thou-j sand ton.-; of coal, and if taken from, the waste of timber and added to the supply of fuel it would make a decided difference in the final balance of our expense accounts. A Big Waste. In speaking to another mill opera- It is clearly established, he adds. ; The I'nlon government's first stroke of business. Na-.hiia. >.'. H. - " I am nineteen year* old uii'i fcvt-ry month for two years I had wicb. paini that 11 would often faint and b/ivo to Isava school. X bad anch pain 1 did not know what to do with myself and tried go many remedies that were of no DM. I read about Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound in the newspapers and decided to try it, and that is how I found relief from pain and feel �o much better than I use to. When I hear of any girl suffering'aa I did I tell A"--- how Lydra E. Pinkham'a Vefe' Compound helped ma."-Dfti*n& Map.tin, 29 Bowers St. Nashua, N.H. Lydia E. Pinkbam'a Vegetable Compound, made from native roota and herbs, contain* no narcotic � harmful drugs, therefore is a perfectly safe rem* edy to give your daughter, who saSers from such painful periods u did lilaa Martin. The reason so many; girls write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,Ly�in, Mass., for advice, is because from their 40 years experience they have aJitore of knowledge which is invariably helpful. C 0 0 Q o r, * | 89 8u'0 0QOfj Qi e% ^ ^ s �. ^*a�? S *9 ^^^^af:^>*^*** Having no hard j up In his yards ) must continue ; four-foot slabs, was learned that he had piled ! a thousand cords of ! the pick of his i waste conveyor, which he could uol i get wale for. and he had discontinued j the saving of them because of want j of ground room ou which to pile them. [ If that mill were equipped with the i proper appliances for conserving its waste, the product' could be disposed of as rapidly as It came from the mill and no piling ground would be re-Quired. As the waste is now handled, being piled out 'in a yard and later re-handled to get it into: ears, the cost becomes too great and thus a largo quantity of excellent, fuel is allowed to go to waste for want of proper methods aftei- the greater &-*t to the mill man has been incurred in getting the timber to and through the i mill. At another mill the writer saw a large heap of waste burning on a high bank above the railway siding. The installation of the simple machluevy required to cut this waste to proper stove lengths, ami the construction of a chuto down the bank to the sidetrack would enable the mill num to place his waste wood aboard tho car at a price which would permlt-o� its being sent to the prairie for the use of the people who would be glad to get It. With proper handling and with ren sonable freight rates these thirty thousand cords of wood could he distributed to tho towns along the railway from the mountains to beyond I.elhhrldge every year at a cost that, would pay for all the expense and add much to the comfort of the people who would he glad to buy It. ITALIAN LOSSES Rome, Mar. 27.-Losses of Italian shipping through submarine -attack during the week ended March 2S werft three, steamers of more than IS00 tons, two sailing vessels of more than one hundred ions and three sailing vessels of less than that tonnage, It was officially announced toiny. Ono vessel was unsuccessfully attacked. ML' Special Easter Offerings at the Pure Food Markets " ' i-........-  -. �- WE HAVE SECURED FOR OUR EASTER REQUIREMENTS One Car of Specially Fed Lambs From B. S. Pawson, Coaldale ALONG WITH SOME CHOICE Spring Veal from John McD. Davidson We Have Also Milk-Fed TURKEYS, CHICKEN and FOWL Our Government Priced FISH HAS ARRIVED TODAY CANADIAN FOOD CONTROL LICENSE No. I-155 Brills, Plaice, Soles and Skate ALL AT ONE PRICE MADE BY THE GOVERNMENT 1 Oc per lb P. BURNS & Co., Ltd MAIN MARKET-3RD AVE. SOUTH, PHONES 412 & 1381 DOMINION MARKET - COR. 4TH AVE. �. 6TH ST. S., PHONE 1654 PALACE MARKET-13TH PHONE 451 ST. N, ;