Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
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: 30

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 29, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGEFOtm THE tETHBBmGE~-DmY HERALD WEDNESDAY. MA^ 2!)r 1918 tetbbtidae Decalb Mbkridie, llberta OAlkV AND WHKLY PrMrlator* and PuhU�hon. fHK LttTHaRIDQE HERALD PRINT- INO COMPANY. LIMITED i fU tth Str��t South, L�thbrlrig* W. A, Buchanan PTMldant and MaoaglDg Director Mb Tbnuce  - Busln*�s Mnnacer ..... TSLF.PHONES Bwlness Ottloe .......... Hltoctel onic* .......... 1261 12t4 Bubacrtptton Rataai Bttiy, flellTered, per -week......14 0�Hy, deUrered, per year .....*5.00 Otily, by mall, per yev ......I'*"* WmMt, by mall, per year ..... �r�eWy, by mall, per yoar to U.8..$J.09 Date* of expiry of aabacrlpUona a?-9mr dally on addreia labeL Accept-laea of papers ctte. explnitii.ii aate la ur authority to continue the lub-acrlptloD. THE PROGRESS OP THE WAR. The Germans have developed thelt oIIeusiTo on the Aiano with the full force of their fighting machine, and Uaye made substantial gains.  The allied line appears to be thinly held In this sector, and withdrawals to a considerable distance have been made necessary by the sheer weight ot the Oorman offensive. The retreat, however, is not of any alarming cha^cter. The German rush lias considerably dwindled today and by tomorrow it should be fully check ed. There ^las been a considerable loss of guns by the allies, but no break has been made in the allied line and I^encU reinforcements are coming ntpidly to the rescue of the British. ' The .Americans gained (heir first Individual success when they stormed a French viSlage and held it against German counter attacks. The feat is widely commeirted upon in England. SUBSTITUTE FOR COTTON APPEARS. Has the world found a substitute this war? tor cotton aa a result ot Exchanges carry the Information that ipbagaum mose; found In some of the seaboard states and provinces is a substitute which Is being widely 'lued. �The Spokesman Reyiew glvps Uie following interesting fnlormatioh 'about the substitute: WMhington is one of the states that ' the government is looking to for its tupply of a most important new'material of war. Sphagnum moss is its jiame, and it is said to be' the- coming universal substitute for cotton as a surgical dressing. Germany, It is said, uses this moss entirely now in its military hospitals, since Germany has no sotton. The French and English, their own stocks of cotton running low, '.took to the mose, and now even the 'United States, principal source of the world's cotton supply, is begln-aing to mobilize Its sphagnum moas reioarces, ^ in OUT case the trouble is not any shortage of cotton, but .the extraordl-. hary high price of that commodity. Raw cotton brings 30 cents a pouqd, ,�n4 by the time it has been made into material for dressings the coat is double that amount. Hence the desire to develop to the fullest extent the possibilities of sphagnum moss. Thlfl moss, which 'Washington, in common with a few other seaboard states, produces in large quaniitiei, has a yellow top, with little fronds circling aroutjd the stem, e^ Railway shopmen, of Wtjanipeg want wages increased from the present rate Qf 3S cents to 54c for a nine-hour day. } ' " Knox Church, Victoria, recently celebrated its ninth anniversary, and Rev. Joseph McCoy, M..V., was inducted as new .i)astor. Rev. A. ,B. Fisher, .Pittsbhrg, Pa., %Vho went from Ontario several years ago attended, the closing exercises of McMasler Univergity, Toronto, Kitchener Patriotic and Red^Crosa Funds showed |3T,000 distributed totally to soldiers' depepdents during the paet year. John ThorntoD. a farmer In 'West Oxford, -nas fined tiO and costs for sending watered milk to the Beach viHe Creamery. Capt. A. V. Cashman, Calgary, is home on leave, and reports a saarcity of military dentists in France and Eugland. Charged with a series of . cdsh register robberies,, uine- boys were arrested in Wadsworth avenue public school. New York. An ordinance permitting baseball and other sports oh Sunday In Baltimore was signed by Mayor Preston, and becomes effective at once. Rev. Percy J. Smith, for fourteen years a Baptist nHsgionary la China, has just arrived In 'Canadi^ with his �wife and family. He Is eh route for France, .where he has acceiited (Ueutenaut )th"'at he ' may work among tha Chinese- - coolies there. The New York.Ct�iilr�l R'.R.'s budget for .lOlS'-Cills'^or - $163.000,000..," WheaUes'i d�y^ iicroSs' the border, are.estlinRted',to'.ivax6 saved SO,000,-i 000 biisheii.' : ^-Jv . ' i TUp TJ.S.. Goyornnj^nt has lost Its case against the.sott^Uod "Shoe ;Ma-; chlhery Truat." .f. " The Grand Cdntral Palace. New "V'ork. hag bvin ,purchased by Alfred DuPont for |5,000.000.' The AylBtl6nlD�spartment ot the P. S. forces' has be6n made independent of the Signal CoiiiB.--. Thomas Breon,,"V|flhnlpeg, waarWlI-od by tho falllhg^W a street lamp' weighing fifty pqnhds. WInulpeg CiUldrait'a Home wants a regular grant-froiri the,city. Expenses last year nrpduhteid'to $S6,000. The Manitoba/Ooveirnment ha3 tentatively deolded-.Jhat ^Winnipeg shall be a city of automatic telephones. George Bowen �was graiited �30,000 damages by an Edmonton Jury for Injuries received in a railway collision. Rev. Geo. R. Finch,'for matiy years at Hallburton Baptist Church, has recently resigned his pastorate there. , Coraplet eradication ot German hold on business In the States is urged by Alien Pro^ierty Custodian Palmer. U. S. Automobile - Manufacturers' .�Vssociati'ju states thaf the production of pleasure' cars Jtas been^cut by one third. ElgTit Blenheim men. three of them railroaders, were placed under arrest for breaking Into a car and stealing whiskey. Frederick Lassen, -a Swede, sub-postmaster at Fanny Bay, has been committed for trial on' a charge ot se-dition. '. � Rev. "W. G. Swayiie,-L.H., rector of Athens and rural deah of Lieeds, has been ~ appointed rector of Christ Church. BellWllle. ' The Rev. X. C. Xrench, formerly of tlie.Archbl6hop'.� MIssIpn, and stationed at Edmonton, hi^.^ '^%en appointed an army chaplain." |: Hon. T. D. Pattuitf;'minister ot lands, of B.C., received hews of the discovery'ot over"rtv6 hundred'million feet of the-lmeat-spruc*. � Rev. G.. Victgc" Collins, of Athens, etc.,-'has receiyad ^fadVwcepted an Invitation to'the i�astOrat�'of Lachute and Dalesvlllc Baptjet Churches. A "detachment of twenty-six Northwest Mounted Police, drawn from-all parts of the Yukon, arrived at'Friace Rupert enroute to Fr|^ce. The U.a^ Departmfm-'ijt'liabof ea-tlmajes'! that 3 ,DO0,pOi|jBieh>.j?piployed in no'n-^e^sejitlal itfdij||r{e�| will have to b�': trained to Avar;^fgd1iciI,'n wealthy farmer-of Claronceville, Que.. w.j.� killed In .^iilton, A'l., when, his auio-tnoblle became stnlletl on a stecji-hi)!, rolled dowp on the bridge ami crashed through the guard rpll inln l^imolUo^rlvqr. lie was abrothttr />! Iloi). Frank (Jochraiio ot Ottawa. Operation of the curfew by-law; Vbolition ot hillbout'ds; opeu-air swimming pools for the children; Sunda.v closing oC fruit stands operatiiiK under tho of realanranta arn Roin.i of tho tiling.^ tlio Local OoumlII nt Women want at .\ew Westminster. Submitted to ua his figured as to. the lowest number of men-he would want BUggestIng that they did not think we; for a pdllce department, and we ac- could stand the extra expense. Some pt them suggested an honorarium of a year's salary to Skelton as ,a way out. I did not suggest to Capt. Skelton that Jie ba paid, an honorarium. I do not i.know �whether other members of the council did,-but I do know that Skelton bro^pbed it to us. So we decided that by-giving "him |2d00 we would have tlOOO la even.a six months' trial under^he separate chief plan, and we thought.that was good business. "Many nasty suggestions have been thrown out tonight against myself re- it is llBhter bulkier and not an nta mrowu oui loniBni ajfainsi raysoii re-iy 1o"fake'' It his'' Wgh a^rorbeatt??r.''*!!5.1'!5 not h^ve to be powers, and does changed as frequently as cotton dress" lag. BEHINP THE SCREEN IN' JAPAN.. Marshal Prince Yamagata and Marquis Matsukata are the surviving elder statesmen In the minds of all Japanese when Ibey refer to the Genro; later -elevations to this exalted it rather visionary and fleti-'tlouB rank are those of Marquis OUuma, Marquis Salonji. and Admiral Count Togo. Without tho concurremce >.ot tUoBO aged and eminent men, al-, though their direction ot slate affairs l\na often been denounced as unco);-: stitutionsl. no measure ot grave na>: , ((9nBl Importance can be successfully , wiculed, observes the editor of "Far ;'E�^t." The ministry of tho day is suB-' pvdinat^ to these pillars ot statQ, and "psce more they are demonstrating to V{K world at large that, the couBtll^l-'t|P!l ADd modern Ideas notwithstand-tbey are the real rulers of Japan.' � true that evea wItWn tho ranks ' qf'itlte Blder fitatesmen, thera are in-|rif lies and xliquee. Wliat polltlclaa ftivld. be~ hippy without hts Intrigue �li4ues',' Wo srQ�M8ured th�it the aM^nt *M ii{itaiis�)y bureaWatlc frlBce Vama�at� �i>|i.ars the' eome-wll^t sarrulous vaise' o'f W�8eda,.iM�v-i^i^si Okuma, and Uiat tbe?ijf^;SO Jn t^,;"!^^ 9t the autocratic Vaihagata, who.'ab-|0^a political parties. Abhorrence 6( any charge of graft corihected with the'dlsti'lstjagaln'st.'mysfelf or. against i- any ihen}ber ot the police force can be proven 1 w^ill resign." Justifies Poaition The mayor then went Into a long history of the establishment ot the segregated area ia 1913, justifying hii position. He had put the matter before the ministers. They had no solution. The board of %ealthi had later oven suggested enlarglhig it for the protection of the public. A� to tJondltlons in the blocks up-town, they get ;�vrong aometimes before tha police can' learn of the "fact, but they ire cleaned out as soon as the police can get the facts. Ho stated that the city has a special detectlve'repOrtlog.only' to the-'clty couucil, -and: know^ only to tb|e'members of the c4.ty'council who reports oa- the vice prableniB direct to the council, and the pojlfce fdrce Is then told what's to be 4one. ,"In my eatlma'ilo^ the city is bettor pollc cd today than')it*waB-in ISlS.and 1914. When I bocaine: mayor in -1912 the city waa filthlef. than it is today, "vye have not been jiasty on thl�'.que�H6n any more than''we wdre on the dung wagon-and we'lV-present-a' statement soon that will Ihow. I .believe, that the dimg wagon- Is doing all-It was purchaseckto do."- Mr. Eltab-Was i.t the .street talk or was It the question of economy that caused the city to take the action It'did. Mayor Hardle-Street talk wguldn't have cut much ice with me. ' Dr. Xioverlng-I am satisfied now. . Maypr Hardle-We would have been glad to retain Capt, Skelton on the force and given him complete oharKe of the segregated district.  Pre�i^Dfit Marnoch-ibid the city !n-Tjte Capt, Skelton to conje back? The qiayei' tltd not,think so. , S, J., 8h6Bl�erd-IJld Captain Skol- hSs' Fet^ilimirt6*'.^l�e for^ce' that, he be given a(i!''tbe policemen he asked for? MiirtfrHardlo-No. not exactly. He cepted them. President Marnoch-"VVa ' accord Mayor I^ardle our thanks for comltig here and explaining-his position.' P. Lund-1 thiniL this dlscuBsldn tonight has been a. good thing. "An improper propaganda ;has been .started �against the city officials. AVholosome criticism is good for. us ail so long as It does not becomej-a. state of mind. It Is up to. the city officials-to keep their transartiona clearly- before such bodies as this board of trade; I be-liev6>. Mayor .Hardle is conscientious and I hope this peculiar ,proi.iiganda in the way of,_intense_.aiid dangerous feelings wil'f be ellthlnateaT"'^ Challenge* Mayor J. Sehl challenged the mayor's statement that the pollping of: the city is as efficient as it ever was; He thought the blocks should be cleaned up and he thought a few thousand dol lars to clean out the filth of the city would be well spent. As secretary of the Chlldrens' Aid there were many things came under his notice that were heartbreaking. He made aii appeal for cleaner conditions in the city.; Mayor Hardle answered that tliese wore war-conditions, ant^Mf the city had 100 poiiceihen it wouldn't do any good. -Hedeclared that It any^^cltizen bad,any suspicion at any time that all was not rlgh^-ip,;any block or house, -the city would have the police thoroughly investigate and clean It upf . > It ,Not Efficisht . ; Mr. C. S. Farrow said the -whole queation,' .wlt,h tha'iiollce force ;wag question was whethw tlie- police force was offlclentr and -111 hiB opinion' It w;�u not. He pointed-�^ht that-'gamb-ilng' was wlde^ opdri, ; D. H. Hlton-said he-bad been'op posed at first .to Uie aijialgamation of the police arid fire dep'artmentB. but he had changed hlB Blind,! He found Chief Hardy more-a njaj^ t)�an a pt^Hco-man and had done much humanitariah work.^ather than seeking to get'con vlctlons. However, hft.'dld not t|�lnk the city was cleaner today than It'was Ih 1913. He deplored the public newspapers were belhr U8ed-�� a gar bage can for people, lo dlimp their dirty linen-ln. ' ' Rev. Mr.JBaker said'there wan,too little public spirit in the city. T^ere was good material-hut; It-^as :not b.r-ganlzed. ^ , ' - '^..y- The .mayor answered that \l fhcre wiiK a public organization In^Lethbrldge thatlcould:/^rT9,tho qQiiiicJJj* coi^n-siia of opihidh on Iirfportant matters Two, chl!drefl;^aged respectively, were^'ii^ the '�woods near :iBmr pojice" are seaTchingi Recruiting tor. :(ire^|.i^*tiil)eReit-S�t^ talloha, ait MohtVeati" ijil^^^^imtjiivjea' In Btrto .Tperisl fsoiii' 'Ma'hvi^The "Tthe par^nU; day: At Klngstoii C,h)ef"J�iitice ^fere^aUl* gave -judgiheht.. �fdj:|-";|?'90 � -to' .Mrs. Bla"a(;he>. Dixon, .ot''Pm.)ilfur5 township,: for "riijuries she 'Bitsaflne'd Kyf fiiiHn^ on'an'\'l6y.''Bldfewal|^,'V|--:^ -i .'V.|"., Western'  CWa'dilipBover-bpught thelrffiour needs In: the month oi Jan^ ilafy'aroire by llD^fiatt'tfatTelSl'apcord-ingtd figures oh fil^:l'n\t'jfe local food board "offlhes. The Re'v. H. Lindsay,' B.A., ias- ar rlv.ed:from Fran.oe;.and'K*8 ibiegun'hU work, as bl8hpp',8. ralsaiwary fn svic cetf'sit^n to.thaRev..;J'i;J..a.-Seaman 1^; Montreal/' \ y - ' Percy W: Stiott,' a^.'promlaent'Wiilnl peg- business man, i6i9Wltte"d Bulojde by ."di'mvhrng In'flia >'JR-39 >'^arBV01d;;;;^nd had' beeu married since the'wair?' ' '(Rev, E. S. Waliier.-late of Dresden, Ont.. has accepted, tho unanimous call as acting pastor^to the B|tiptlst Church at Droxford, Sssk, untir Oct. latl 1918. ' . * H.R.H. tho Dukn'of'Connaught lias accepted tho presldeiioy bf the British and, B'orelgn Bible ' Society? In succession to the .late Marquis 'of Northampton, K.c' liev. (.1. Watt Smith, formerly of Portage la Prairie, .'Man,, has received a call to tho historic.congregation of St, Elpio (.Maxvllle), , In Glemjarry Presbytery. ': T^e total value fn first hands pt all sea .fish landed In Canada, during the month o[. ApvU w�b , .Il,153i0t0,  as compared with $l,00S,955 In Jhe sama monj-h last year. '"^ > Miss Edith Hang(!r,.sUt^r ofi> the ]a(e artist was arrested in New .York charged with attempting' to obtain her brother's jpSftOOO, estate by fraud. y.;' The Biiiish Columbia Government, meeting at Vlcior'la, jiHerBrt ,t>h� .1817 Taxation Act to .relley^ ifiinors who pal.d i)..itoftble,itRjj, iwp per cent, oij output,and ten :pjer:,(;eA(,pn income, The- WJoifloe,St.Wti/n�llway conii pany provided freajatjimet car�' lor soldiers' mothers and women's au�l' he would.always be.^lart tp refer to Hary mombors from the market It for advice on Important iiialtMs. square to St. Matthew'* Church, to 9604 ;