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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 7, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR fHE LETHBBrodE DAILY. HRRALD "WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1918 Ictbbi-tJJoe, aibevtn OAILV ANU WEEKLY ProBrlttor* and Publl�hoi� fME LtTHBRIDQE KBRALD PRINT-INQ OOMPANV, LIMITED 23 eth Strsat South, Ltthbrldg* W> At Freslftsnt and Manasing Director foha Tonanoa  'Duilntia Mftnactr TBLRPHONBS BuBlneaa Ot(ic� .............. Bditorlal Ottic*.............i.. W* ubiertptlon RotMi OBll7i aeltvered. per \refX .10 Dally, .deUvored, per yepj .....JI.OO. Daily, by mall, per mr ...... *00 Weakly, by mall, per year .....�i.80 Weekly, by mall, per year to U.9..$�.0d Datei of eiplry of subecrlptiom Bp- | pear dally on address label Accept-, ance of papers r.fto. explmtitn date U | our autiorlty to continue the sub-�cripttoo. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR. The lull In tho flphtlni: on Uie So-1390113 front la continuing, Tho British further northwDst havo rctRkon ground on tho Sommc taken by tha Germans. Allied activities In Siberia aro beginning to take sii.iiv now. The forces landed at Archangel havo nsslstod In turning out the Bolshevlkl E^vem-luent. and nro now hplng Joined by White Guards In their march south to meet tho Bolshoviki forces. It expected tiio the Iiol5hevlkl government; will, make a dcclnnitlon of war on I Japan, as well as the allies. dieted that mine atter mine would be | obliged to close down, owiim Id li!!;h ! costs of prodiu'llon, and that eventual- i ly only tho mines Riving very high grade ore would be able to continue production, nnles? tho stndard or r.aUl v.ilnes was altered to sull nciv conditions. His further nrguiiiPIit w,^3 to the effect th!4t while .some one b^irk in the dim pa?t deolari'd lUiu-.' ; i' fiiio gold to be worth $20.G7, this was no ' reaeon why, like tlii> lu' Modes and ^e^sian^=. it roniaiu uu-ch.^np1^able. V.'hon Ruid was .se; down ns heiiig wortii a liiilo over ?i'0 per ounce, wages, the t:ro.u factor, in production, were lr,:t a fraction of what they aro now. If wages at that, period had been u;!o:i t'.so present seivlo unnuostlonabl.v tho value of an ounce o;" gold would have Ijeen nearer $S0 per ounce than tl)e pro.sent $20, It was furthermore pointed out that an advance in price was well within the powiT of the I'nited States and Uritish Kinplre. as they are now the only countries capable of producing In any quantity. All they had to do was work jointly with the assent and assistance of the other Allies and the thing Is done. The above Is interesting In view- of j PICKED UP IN-* PA ^^^^rmaToR rsB Busy man Nick Magllo, of "NeUon, shot a boar In his garden a few blocks from tho main street. Isaac P. Wiser was elected mayor of Proscott. Ont., hy acclamation to fill tho vacancy causiki by the Toslinia-tlon of P, S. Bvanson, who removed to Kingston. Wealthy rhlner.o merchants in tho federated ^liilay states are jiurchasing armored tanks and airplanes and presenting them to tho British army. riro caused damage of ?3f>.000 at Preston, Out. Tlie Preston I'roijross idatit and the lyevorsou IClectric store suffered. Gait firo department assisted. It is reported at Paris that-Herbert i Hoover, th> American food- administrator and party narrowly escaped Ju a German air raid near Boulogne. A bomb broke tho winds of their private car. Major Edw-ard Mannock. one of England's most successful flying men wlu had fifty-eight German machines the fact that V. S. Secretary Mc.\doo | ,o ^..^^.^ ,p ^ ,jp,,n, ^^^^ ig Is said to be aoriously considering the | missing. Major Mannoek was Inst seen bonuslng of gold mining companies in I fighting over th- tJerman litres on CONFIDENCE IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA. Largo sales of land every few days Indicate the complete faith In Southern Alberta's production possibilities held by newcomers from south of the ; line. And it l6 significant that the same faith is held by the farmers of Southern Alberta, who. though hard hit this ye�r, aro setting tjiemselves | to pir,nt a larger acreage than ever neit year. The contrast between tho spirit of the people to-day jind In 1914 is very noticeable. In 1014 there were hundreds of farmers who were not just sttre that Santhem Alberta would I ever make good as a farming district, j To-day there are none -who do not be-UeTe that, compared with any other farming district in North America, Southern Alberta ie Just a liule bit ahead, and the farmers who stay with the gams wU come out ahead la the end. that country by something like $5 per onnce in order to speed up production which wo'.ih! be tantamount to an increase of 2.") per cent, in tlie price of gold. It is not thought that Mr. Mc-Adoo is doing this entirely ofi his own bat, but that ii" ho is. as rumored, seriously considering the proposal. Great Brit.'iln is also In all probability entering into some like arrangement. It is eelf-evident that tlio Viilted States could not go it alone. Gold could not be worth J25 per ounce there and only J20 por ounce in Canada. South Africa. Australia, or other British colonies producing their share of the yellow metal. What tho e.^act effect woiiid be upon other values should the price o� gold be so advanced is hard to say, bift there is one thing sure, It would give the banks of the Allied countries an excellent opportunity of extending their note circulation without depreciating their gold reaqrres to too great an extent. .Inly 20. wlien li;s machine was observed to fall in flames. Slonm .M. Meri-y. of Tibhco, Clay County.. Mi^^s.. througlt tho Quebec legal firm of iVntland. Gravel and ' Tliomson. h.i.s taken out action .i".)r S."n>,000 against Sir Charles ilosf-, former owner of the Kos.'. Ititlo Factory, for danuiges alleged to have been Alderman Dugnld MncDonald, for years prominent In Montreal nniitlclp-al aJfalra, died Nsuddunly In his 80th year. Stratford has ordered 500 cords of wood from Algomiiiin Park. Ustlraat-cd cost dsltvored to consumers thero Is ?12.ri0 a cord. The question of accepting Victory loan bonds In payment of taxes wis considered nt tho meeting of tho city council In Calgary. R. J. Reynolds, head of one of tho largest tobacco manufacturing concerns in the U.S., is do.-vl. His c�tato is estimated at nioie than $10,000,-000. The Bank of Ottawa has entered action to recover from tho Hamilton Stovo and Heater Company, of Hnm-iltoii. an amount for which the company Is responsible under a guaranty for |100,52S. Calgary now has a population ot 72,219, or an increase of 5,704 persons for the pa'st year, according ,to the estimate of the Henderson Directory people, ae compiled from tho directory data. A presentation that broke all records, geographical or historical, was nmdo a few weeks ago at Port Mcpherson, in tho Athabasca country. At that far north post, on .Inly 10, llftvinck. tho native interpreter who accompanied the I'skimo murderers last year and served as an intermediary between them and the courts caused tiirough a I'aiilty cartrid.^o or ; of justice, was presented with a gold poorly finisV.od sporliiig ri'le. plaiii-tifi 3 riglu check being almost ton\ awav, while h.j also lost the sight of hi.s right pyr as the result of an attempt to diiiclr.irire a cartrid.i;e from tho rife pure !;a;.cd from the Koss Company in June, I'.'M. watch and chain, the gift of tho gov-erumont of Canada. Tlie ceremony, which was improssivo despite its simplicity, was made bv tho light of the all-night sun at i' a.m., and Inspector Phillips, of tho llerschel Island detachment, mado-.tho presentation. Sterling, Katoleon Iluvlna Sternberg, Floronco May Stevona, Vorna Slov-ons, Florence Stovonson, lioatrlco Viola "Btowiirt, Dan Stewart, Kledn Heath Stewart, Hazel Stewart, .loan Stewart. Ward Stocklo, Marv Ksthor Stickney, Phillip nnndnlph Stlokney, Klmcr StlUwell, Jo.sophino Sllmaon, Leo R. Stimson, Hope Stirrett, Doris KUznbolU Still, Ilpbert Stockton, Edward Stock well, Freddie Stone, Noun Stone, AVlnnlfred Stonely, Donald Stonor, Amy E. Stonosts, Arthur Storey, Muriel Annie Storey, Myrtlo C. Storoy, Mary Ani?.lo Story, William Edgar Stotts, A. Lena Stout, Illchard Straker, George Kdward . Strange, Chrlateno Straughan, Holland Strauso, WUllatn Strom, Cathorlno Francis Strong, .lack Stuart, John Maxwell Stuart, William Stubbo, Thomaa Stur-rock, James Sullivan, William Sum-morboll, Gladys Sunderland, Emily Sundqulst, -Amy I. Sutherland, FldQlin Sutherland. John Svarlch. Annio Sveen, Isabella Swaddle, Nora Isabel Swain, Lizzie Swan, Ollvon Swnncoat, Bessie Sweet, Tom Swindlohurst, Beu-Jnh Swltzor, Harold Switxor, Alberta Kathleen Symington, Muriel Swltzor. Gladys Mabel Tanner, Edward Tav-onder, Ada Taylor, Arthur E. Taylor, Audrey Taylor, Emorsou Taylor, Evelyn Taylor, Florence Taylor, Gertrude Irene Taylor, Gordon W. Taylor, Helen Taylor, John Joseph Taylor, Lynda Taylor, Mildred Grace Taylor, Pearl Georgena Taylor, Harry Taylor-son, Mollis Taylorson, Ethel Telntng, Victor Templeuian, May Tennant, Verna Tennant, Lustno Tenney, Reno TerrauU, John Nerl Terry, Robin Terry, Peter Macdohald Thibaudcau, Donald Fannie Thorn, Eileen A. Thorn, James Thorn, Charles ThomaS', Eltie Thomas, George Allison Thomaa, Grover. Alston Thomas, Katharine |Tono, Alice Toogood, Joseph Toole, Lavvrouco Toombs, Dwight Topp, Lor-Ino A. Torgorson, Bert Townaond, Rotii Townsend, Ruby Townaond, Bruco Tossell, Lorno Meredith Traco, Char-los Howard Tratinwolaor, Ilarohl Peter Trockstad, Margaret Trautmnu, Ina Truacott, IHa Truacott, Annie May Tuck, Doris Wary Tucker, Lilian Maud fruckor, Mario Tuorck, I.,ottlo Tutto, Gladys Tufteland, John AlvliS Tuppor, Blanche Turbls, Lena Turnbull, Beryl O. Turner, Florence Turner, Greota Turner, Helen AUeen Turner, Jack Turner, Katlo Turner, Lillian Turner, Juaulta Tultlo. Carl Ueborrhein, WilUnm Uoborr-Imln, Adolph Ulmor, May -Ulrlch, Edith Underwood, Kmllo Unterschutz, Stoplvon Urchuk, Isabella Mary Ur-lachpr, Gstella Urquhart, Charlie Ur-senbaoh, Mabol Agnes Vnlle, Jean Valleo, Ralph Vandermondoj Pearl UoBO Vnnduzee, Treasa Ijnvlna Van Klelch, Anna Vanlarkan, Edith Estollo A'nn Wart, John A''orc!iomlii, Florence VorniUyon, Leontlne Verronu, Craig N. Votter, ThoniflR E. Vickers, Stewart Vickeraon, Constance Mary VInoy, Irene Joyce Vivian, Marjorlo Myrtle Volkers, Dorothea Irene Vosa, Bertha Jlay Voyaey. ~ Janet Wado, Margaret Wade, Ella Wagner, Henry Walt, Charles Waldo, llattle AValdron, Mary Waldron, Dorothy Walker, Francos H. Walker, Hazel Walker, Lila Walker, Lynwood Walker, Ralph Walker, Florence Wal-klnahaw, Anasti^ia "Wall, Cameron Wallace, Samuel Waller, Francis Wal-ravona, Clara M. Walsh, ICugonlo Walters, Hattlo A. Walters, Konneth Walters,, Fred Walton, Harold Walton, John-Waltour Laverne Walton, Margar&t Walton, 011�6 A. Wamhold, ain^y Wankel, Annla E.  Ward, Martha Thomaa, Pearl R. Thomaa, I Relta Ward, Jlary Ififtbel Wardlo, Raymond Irving Thomas, Annio Grace Pearle K. WardKnv, .Myrtle Whrdman, Thompson, Doris May Thompson, Ed- J^i'^^el Warner,'Pedrl Warner. JaTiet ward A. Thompson, Eleanor E. Thomp-1 Wornock, Nellie Wiirnock, Georglna TH DEPARTMENTAL XAMINATION RESULTS COIIING m mm (Balance of Grade VIIT.) Alice Paege. Mabel P.-igo. .\mi-lia Pahl, Ellen Palme;-, Floi-ence Paliticr, ^, ,  r. , r, John Parfett, Agnes Park, Oli-.-e Park-h-=^KO. Thelma Mario., Samis. Burnico Ciairo M. Sage, Alberta Saigeon, Marjorie Saigeon. Ray Salt, John Sal- SEND THEM HOME TO GERMAN SOIL. Emperor WlUam Is able to repeat the boast he made a year and two yearn and three years ago. He cair congratulate the Huns that the ravages of -war scarcely toucb their own territory". The devastated lands, the ruined cities, the wrecked homes, the murdared -women and children are not-  German. The Kaiser gives [ thanks to God that Germany has been apareh these visitations which hare fallen on French, Belgians, Serbians, Russians and Italians. Austria ' has not wholly escaped but the Kaiaer is only giving thanks for Germany. It to a great privilege for Germany ' to continue the work ot destruction with her own territory free. Tho graateajl triumph next to complete victory would be a peace made while Germany it camped on the eoU of her foes, and her victims. This Is a vlc-, tory which Lord Lansdowne and a :few . other pacifists seem anxious to hand I to Germany. It Is the kind ot victory which would allow Germany to march home boastfully from defeat? on the battlefield'*nd prepare for a'new war. Germany Is" in poflsessioii of hostile ; teril'iyry "becanso, wKUb otlier hatlons were preparing and w-orkJn'g'for peace V Gstmany. "Was pceparng and . working tor war. Her present occupation of. foreign-territory Is the reward of her premeditated and planned offensive. Qut It she has bad the gain from this traaoherous. preparsitlon the Allies ih tum/Mli have the later re'wiard lor tho later preparation which Qermany  has jtoroed upoil.them. The first hujiK nesB^lfl to-drive the Geriaans home.. After that terns ot peace mfy bo dis-ooased.'^" " ' en. Kathleen Parker, Lucy Parker, -May Parker, Justin F.irkhill, Violet Parlee, Helen Parr, James Part, Oliver Partington, Mildred Paskins, Jack Patrick, Maude Patrick, Fanny Patterson, Hai-old Patterson, ivathleen Patterson, Margaret Paterson, Teddy Pauls, John Paxton. Roy Payment, V.'iuuifred Payne, Ernest Peacock, Constance Pecknold, O. Peddicoi-d. Oliver I Pcdorson. R. Pederson, .Edward Ped-er.son, Olive Potts, Alberta Pelhani, ^-yeaf orHwoago S&turday "Nlfht,! saya that journal, published a coupl� ol Interesting, articles from the peri of a �vrali-known gold mining expert per-itAlidnB to- tbe -adTlMbtUly ot -anhau!)-Inf the pi^oq of gold. In other words * ftdvanclDff It irom Its present standard .of ^20.67 per ounoe to |26 or possibly |30 per ounce. The articles at the time  created a food deal of Interest and no I little criticism. It was a new idea, and, belne now, It oiust neoeasarlly jar upon tho laenslbllltles ot those who ohledtn-to aevlatlng from ' old atan-dards,- wether It Be goW oi- flour. Tho .mining expert pointed out that under present conditions the production of gold must be kept on being more clr-.puuiflorlbed as time went on. He pre- (From Our Own Correspondent) Barons, Aug. 5.-Bill Wnraock started cutting a field of wheat, about twelve mlios east of town, oa Saturday and John Flatebo starts to-day. Harvesting will not be general, however, for a week or ten days yet, although, weather conditions being favorable, a lew more fields will be ready thia week. Samples examined In John Fl&tebo'a field show much plumper grains and a much better grade than last year's crop. There was a light shower ot rain last night and there will probably be more; in which event operations will be defayed somewhat. The dry weather has seriously Im-po'de ploughing and unless more rain odmes eoon some ot what was intended lor summerfaUow will have to deteriorate Into mete fall ploughing. "UTilch goes,to'prove that In this country fiuininerlallow ploughing should be done as .early In the spring as possible. In eome parts of Saskatchewan farmers plow as much of their summer fallow as thoy possibly can In the preceding fall. Any land Intended for Bummerfallow which It Is then found impossible towork Is ploughed in tho spring Immediately after seeding operations are completed and it la found that the'earlier tho ploughing la done the better-afo the result6..Q?'all ploughing "tallowed the ' following summer Elras better- cropn tliaa where Uio tallow is ploughed.In Ihe^sprlng. ' The ,many Irlenda ,ot'Mrs. S. M. Young wlir"Jearn with regret of the death of her .mathqr- which took place at'Bantt last-week. The deceased lady was well known-; (ind high respected In -this community, haTln-g livbd here with her'diiiightetTof sbvej-al months. '. On Wedneada'y fevenlng* ot last week -sve haflVdiie'ol''thosel phdnonifenal ex-porlencBB tor whlplr tho year 1910 was-noted.:namely 'a rainless .thunderstorm. I . i. . .� : ^ ..It Is eBttaat.6d,.that there, are 400 automobiles owned by residents of this district. \^h6 wouldn't nin a';. Mr. and Mrs. W. Hansen had reach.ed Ednio'nton on their automobllo trlj>; tiirougli ihe north country when last heard'^.from, but owing to tho strike of post office employes no letters haxe.been recelved-from them fOr some time. ' Mrs. A. C. Freeman and her sister. Miss Bodkin, worn In Maclood tor a few days last week, guests ot Mrs. Pred Morris. Everything Is In readiness lor the big celebration to-morrow. Even It it rains It Is oxpeotod that people will be so delighted to see some molature that they will turn out to celebrate the change In the weather. , ' RoV, M^ey ia working strenuously on tHa tor^natjoii of a chijrclj chnl'r and d'notable'Improvement .in tho alnglUB 'It church sorvlces la obsei-y-abJc. Boverarot the beat vocaliats in the district have joined and Mr. Mai-ley expects to have a chuir aocond to none In the near futuro. Sammons, IClvira Samuelson, Elsie Sanders, Mary Sanderson, Grace M.iry Sandham. Carl SandijuiHt, ICdith May Sandy. Ellen P. Sanson, Laura San-sou, Ruth Sarge'ht, Dorothy Mary Saul, Harold Saul, Tholma Sauleberry, Allen Christie Saunders. Marion Saun-der.'', Audrey C. H. Savage, Edna Margaret Savago. Selina Savage. Leonard John Sawers. Fred Schindler, Rose SchreiEels. Alma V. Schroter, Reinhold Schultz. Margaret Schumacher, Dor- son, Emily May Thompson, George Carson Thompson, llildrod Evelyn Thompson, Norman Thompson, Pearl E. Thompson, Peter Thompson, William Arthur Thompson, Dollna Catherine Thomson. Esther Thomson, Carroll Jerome Thoreson, .>John Thorne, Alice G. Thurston, Florence Thurston, Bert Tldball, Luella Jennie Tit-fnnj-, Elsie Tighe, Amy Gertrude Tig-ner, Raymond TlUlon, Helen M. Tillot-son, Gordon Tink, Irene Tippoth, Cecelia Tohin. Frank Toby, Leslie Todd, Edgar ToKey, Gordon Tolton, Marlon Tolton, Marguerite Cecilia Tompkins, Stella Tompson, Fred Toms, Grace 31. Warrack, Edna Marie Warren. Harold Watorbury, Holeu Watorhouse, Mary Waterbouse, Mary Watklns, Anna Watson, Anno'Wat?bn,' Arthur Guy Watson, Clifford Watson, Jtarguorite Watson, Ralph Jlctjiieon Watson, Leonard Watt, Ernest Watts, Doris Muriel Wear, .(Ulan U. Weaver, Sluryl Weaver, Rae Webbt^r, Ovlllo Weber, Oscar,Jildwiicd Wober, Dorland Webs-dale, James Webster, Margnrbt .Webster, Gectwulo Alice Weeks, Glenn: Weeks, Helon Maud Weeks,, Frank' Woir, Ruth Weir, George E. Welch, Mildred Welling, Glenn Wollman, Janet�W.ells, Mnry Welsh, Dorothy E. Woadt, Laura Wennr, I'iOronJ! Won' scl. Earl Dotvglna Wost, Annie Woa-tin, Albert Wetter, Ooorgo Nyilfrod Whoatley, Cyril Wheeler, A Inn Whit-alter, Florencg L. Wliltby, Henry Whlto. Lloyd White, Lola Whlto, Muriel Sara White, Ruby .lanol �White. Sybil White, Wilfred Whlto, Dean Whitehead, Ann� Whltln, May Whllla. Doreon Whitley, Harlo Whit/ lock, Gertrudo Lenorc Whlttakcr, Ar chlbald Lowls Whyto, Ixsslle Wlbbon ley. Charles Eagon Wlckaon, Allan I). WIdoman, Vonm Aneel Wledrlck, Ellis Ray WiBgand, Marlam .Ioanott� Wiggins, Morrill IWloaworth Wilcox, Lillian Wild, Orvllle Wllhlto, Gwyn-eth Wilkna, Hazel D. Wllklns, Char-lotto Mary Wilkinson, Alice Williams, \\ Arthur Williams, Bio Wllllnma, ^ Gladya Williams, laabel Williams, Joan WlllIamB, Jessie Ikso Wllllnma, Marjorie Wllllama, Moslyn Siuarl Wtlllama, Nellie ' Wllllama, Norman Richard Williams, Quoenlo Blancha Wllllnma, Joan Huston WllUamaon, Margaret WllUamaon, Walter WllUamaon, Wlnnlfred Grace Wllmolt, Leslie Wlllock, Anna Wilaon, Bryon Wilson, Cora Wilson, Elizabeth Ann' Wilson, Ernest B. Wlb son, Oertriido Loulso Wilson. James H. Wilaon, John Howard Wilson, John McL. Wilson, Lavlssa Florence Wil son, Lillian Wilson, Marjory Wilaon, .Mary Ann Wilaon, Oljvo Wilson, Phyb 11b Winn, Ada Wlnwood, Roy David Wishart, Lucy With noli, Alice Wolto, Wllhelralne Wolfe, Mae Wolford, Lewis Wolochow, Lily "Wolochow, Yoo Jim Wong, Elizabeth Etta Wood, Sarah Wood, Wlnnlfred ii. Wood, May Wobdbou^o, Fred. Woodi,. Charleo William Woodslde, Florence. .Wpolfe, Grant G. Wqolley,. Mary lEllzabetli Woolsoy, Leonjird � Workm|ilj,' Ida Worth, Gordon Wray, Alice Florence Wright,. Alice Miirle Wright, Gllfford Wright, Ethel iViay Wrlkht, Bthel W, Wright, George Henry Wright, Jean Wright, .Lowls Wright,. Stowarl Wright, John J. Wetherick, Lylo Wy-att, Edna Wynder, Harold Watson, Walter'Wendt. Jluasell . Yaueh. Gertrude .M. York; Keith M. York, Allan Young, Dalsj Elizabeth Young, . Dorothy. S. Young, James Young, Leigli'lon Yoiing, Leo Young, Mai'garet Stewart YOunp, Mildred Young, Norman Young, Waldo Yoting. , . Adam "B. Zlegler, E. Zlegler, Al^ thur Gladwin Zlegler, Bernlco Zlm^ merman, Sydney'Stanley Zimmerman Bessie May Zipso, Baatln Zoeteman, Mabel-Edith Zumwalt. William Penchuk. Anna Pengelly, Jean | othy IM. Rclnverdfeger, Arthur Scot-Penman. Tom Pennington. John Pep-! field,,Catiiy SCorgie, Anita Scott, Aii-pard, Darren Perkins, Terilua Perkins, j nabol Scott. Bessie Hill Scott, Eliza- Florence Perley, Emma Perrenoud, Teresa Perry, Edgar Peters, Edna Peters, Vita Peterson, Grace Peterson, Hazel Peterson. .Marie Petorson, Minnie Peterson, Myrtle Peterson, Vern Petei^on, Wlnnlfred Pharo, Florence Phillips, Hazel PhilUpa, Helen PhiUipa, Wendell Phillips, Hilda Pil-lidge, Anna Pinsky, Harry Pinsky, Frank Pitcher, Stella Place, Harold Poirier, Basil Poland, Jessie Pollard, Thomas Pollock, Paul Poloniark, Mary Porainville, Nick Pooghkay, Charles Poole, Willie Porayko, Arnold Porter-field, Florella Posey, Delphina Potts, Norman Potts, Lester Pountney, Mov-en Powleson, Bert . Powers, Ralph Power's, Reggie Powers, Will Power, Emily Pratt, Douglas Press, Cecil Price, Harley Price, -Glare Priestly, .lessle Primrose, Dorothy' Pringle, Robert Pringle, Edith Proctor, Kathleen Proctor, Carl Prosser, Frances Pullan, Frondes .Pilrki'sa. Y'vonne Quatre, Dorothy Qulnney, Walter Rabidou, JIadelelne . Race, Elizabeth Radford, James Rae, Jessio Rrtgan, Jacob Ranier, Gertrudo' Tlam-8."iy, Vera Rand, Guy Randall, .Garnet Ranks, Herbert Rannnrd,- "Wilbur Ras-muaen, Helon Rasmusen, Louisa Rat-cliffo, Etta Raethka, Earl Rattan.-Car-ollne Rauchert. John P..ouchort, Kathleen Ra vey, Edna Ray, Hazel, Ray-bould, Elizabeth Reay, AVilliam Reay, Roland Re'cknaglg, Kathleen Reed, Margaret Reed, Bather Reema, Alice Reovea, Marjorlo Reeves, Clarkson Reld, Charles R{}ld," Eleanor Reid, Lib Uan Reid. Margaret Reld,.- Melville Reld, Florence Relst, Margaret Ren-nison. Spencer Revoll, George Rhodes, Stella Rhodea, Harlan Rice, Cbhs tance-Richardo, Delia Richards,. John Richards, Mpmle Richards, Cleo Richardson, Glsnna Richardson, Trixio Rlckardg, Harold Rlcker, Miriam Rig-by, Arthur Riley, Malslo' RImby, Edward RIne, Marie Ring, Mary Rlord-an, Annie Rlpaka, Ina Ritchie,,Robert nitz. Rose Rivest, Leo Robollard, Beatrice Robergo, Raymond Roberge, Annie Roberts, Elsie Roberts, G\yon Roberts, Christina Robertson, George Robertson, Gordon Robertson, Grace Robortaon, Lauronco Roberfaon, Ajar-guarethe Robertson, Marie Robillard, Edna RoblnBon, John Robinson, Nora Robinson, Stewart Robinson, "Cathie Rohson, Plector Robson, VIda Robaon, Kathleen Rooho, ."lohn Rodger, Alice Rodgers, William Roebuck, Bazel Rolt-son ,Orson Rollins, Pauline Romnoy, Harold Ronnlng, Hazel' Ronnlng, Clara Roppel, Pansy Rorobeck, Grace Rosalno, Walter Rosnaw, AdoUa Ross, Alma Roas', Gonlon Rons, Gordon B. Ross, Wnilam Ross, .Elizabeth Roat, Irene Roth, Hermlno do Roussy, Kntlo Ronthler, Stuart RoavoII, Ernest Rowley, Emily Rowllnaou, Janette Royor, Paulino Royor, Philippe Royer,. Archin Ruark, Axel Rud. Harold Rudder, Gordon Ruddy, "William Rudyk, John Riilo, LuoUa liummel, Qludya Riiridlo, lota Rundlo, Gustav Runge, Verna iiiport, Lena Rurylr, Albert .Ruaaell, Alico Ru.sHoll, Lorls Husaoll. Irene beth Grace Scott, Elsie M. Scott, Eup-hemia Scott. Jean Scott, Kenneth Scott, Laura Rose Scott, Leonard William Soott, Margaret Forbes Scott, M.nry Lamb Scott, Mora Kathryn Scott, Myri;a Miriam Scott, Walter :\lurray Scott, William Thomas Alex-I ander Scott, Clare Carmen Scratch, Gladys Scruton, Lola Scully, Herbert Seale, Eric Sealey, Lea Searancke, Ray Sears. Garda Louise Seeblom, Jennie Seeman, Doris Soggle, Edmund Sellens, Ellie Josephine Selens, Dudley Seltzer, Peter Seniuk, Lawrence Seville, Daisy V. Sexsmith, Martha Agnes Seymour. Ruth Shackleton, Mildred Hazel Shankel, Andrew Sbanka, David S. Shanks, Frances Shannon, Nellie ShanovichAEflle Shantz, Ernest Sliarpe, Fred Sharps, ;Mlldred Helen Shaver. Annio Shaw, Bernlce Shaw, Harry Shav,-, Jack Shaw, Norm.inl Shaw, Sadie Shaw, Theodore Shaw, Faith Muriel Shea, Fred W^ Shears, Esther M. Shelloy, Kathleen Shelley, Frances Shcppard, Mildred Pearl Shoppard, Konnan Shorbourne, Gertrudo Sherman, Bessie Merle Sherrin, Joyce Sherry. Lilllo Sherwood, Douglas Shewan, Clarence Wondlo Shields, Katlo Shields, Thomas Arthijr Shields, Thomaa Shcirlock, Edlt^h Shledal, Anna ShiUlngton, Ethel M. Shipley, Ilarriian Allen Shipley, Gertrudo Shirley, Mabel Shoemaker, M,ix Shore, Pearl Shore, Cocil Shortridge, :Mabol Irene Shortt, Myrtle Shonldlce, Ruth Shoveller, Wallace Showman, Victor SichkowakI, Mny Agnea Sio-bert, AVilliam Sigalet, David Sigler, Annie Sillar.-!, Evelyn Simons, Jessie Wilraa Simons, James W. Simpson, Clark John Sinclair, Mary Hamilton Sinclair, Maude I. Sinclair, Margaret Sinnott, Ruth Slssons, SUvert Slvort-aon, George SJoll, Willie Skono, Ada Skinner, P.-msy Florence Skinner, iSIut-tliew Sl.-orey, Mike Skorey, Andrew Sl!i.i;ht,' Hairiet Evelyn Slater, Albert Slomp, McDaniel Slemp, Osa Slemp, Miiry I'lnimillno Small, Annie Smith, Annie Bell Smith,' Carrie Ruth Smith, Cec!ll Smith, Constance Mary Smith, Cora Lilian Smith,' Edith Smith, Edwin Frank Smith, Glenn Smith, Hariet Harmon Smith, Jessie Florence May Smith, Juanlla Smith, Leah C. Smith, Lillian Goodwin Smith, Margaret R. Smith, Marie Clare Smith, Marjorlo Peddle Smith, May Alice Smith, Myrtle Ena Smith, Phyllis Smith, Ralph L. Smith, Gladys Lepna Smlthson, Georglna Wilhelmlna Smyth, Goldlo Snider, lOdgar Lyle Snodgrass, 6'ecll Snow, Almeda Fronla Snyder, Andrew (,'.luro Snyder, Mabel Prances Soder-niaii, i;ima Solberg, Helen Solomon, Fdiia SommorvUle, Philip Sonholm, JOiiima Flora Sorge, Myrtle Selnm Sor-g!!n. JoBoph Sowchuk, Albert Sparka, Violet Sparks, Alan Speek, Donald Spioulo, lioator Sprou.le, Orbln Du Veini-t Kproule, Dortnld'Sprung, Grace Stafford, Lilllun Stafford, Roao Stun-foni, Ruben Stanhope, Harold Staines, Roy Stanley, Lloyi}' Harrison Stanton, Fred 0