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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta THE-LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11; 1020 'letbbrtbge, alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprltten and Publisher] THE LETHBRiDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED Kb 6th Street South, LclhbHdgs W. A. BUCHANAK President aad Managing Director John Torrance Bull nets Manager oors to all classes who otter support their National Policy. A parly to: e successful and useful must not tie] mlted to one class, though it must committed unitedly to principles.! he farmer is a useful man ip Parlia-; meet, so Is the banker, the doctor, 10 merchant and the manufacturer, 'hen certain legislation is brought orward it is Tery Important, as Mr. ould says, to hare'the opinion ot awyer, and oftentimes legislation Is much Improved by the criticism or ad- ice ot a doctor, a merchant or a anker. The farmers have a good policy, but icy to welcome everybody'in inpathy with the policy into their auks. They will hare all (lie strong- r and better parly It they do so. Member Audit Bureau ot Circulation Subscription Rates: Daily, delivered, per west......J -2 Dally, by mail, per year........ 8.00 Daily, by mall, tor 6 months 4.25 Dtlly, by mail, 3 months....... Wwkly, by mall, per year.....1.50 y, by mall, per year to U.S. 2.UO .REAL MONEY QUIETLY SPENT IN SEARCH FOR OIL. TV'a hardly think the people ol Southern Alberta realize to the full very real efforts which are being made to explore the district for oil. South, of Cardston, Boston capital lias been engaged for over two years In drilling the first deep well south ot the Okotoks field. This concern has already" spent two or three hundred thousand dollars in the project. It la not a slock selling proposition. Nol a cent of money was erer secured from tho general public by means ol sale of stock. It is a case of these men backing their helief that a great pOol ot oil.underlies some portion ol Southern Alberta with real, hard cash to undertake the discovery. "The rig on the ground which has already sunk a hole to the depth of 2SOO feet IE the largest brought into Canada, anc the hole 'may he carried to 4000 feei If the indications warrant the under taking. Tha Imperial Oil company is also spending money freely in .an effort add to tie "world's snppiyjof rfnel tr. tapping an oil reservoir .fa-.-'Aibcrta This conrpanVs efforts are being' (o' the south. Tiro -wells are being snnk sonth o? PincherV. Creek along thi toothflls, dose to'6ll City, where thi original dlswrtry drilled by .thi late JohhiLlheham OTer 15 years tgo, is located Another well Is being drilled -west of Nanton, while tti prairie section Is toeing tested out b wells being drifted at Czar and Consu1 along Saskatchewan border. _ nothing spectacular a-boi these" efforts to discover whether Southern" "Alberta has an oil pool commercial value hidden away dee imrtcrgroiiDil'. There Is no effort t make m6ney out of the enterprise a the expense, of .the public, as was th case unrlng the Calgary oil boom o a ago. These men an .companies: are doing the real plonee work ot development, and wl.ethi they succeed; or. not in finding wha they are after." they deserve the goo wishes of.the general public for the etforto. Pass Bandit Hunt Recalls Frank and Its Great Disaster Bellevue is a -Typical Mining Town Scene of Death of Four Men (From Herald's Man on Spot) MAKING THE INE HEAVIER. The Ontario Idea of a heavy fine r jail fpr infractions ot tba act light be a solution of the bootlegging usluess. The heavier the fino the less likely he attempts to break the law. Smalt nes, it has been found, have not topped the Illicit business. A J2.0CK) fine or a severe jail term, Lie proposition advanced In Ontario, s worth considering in Alberta. Three Innocent lives for the lite f one bandit is a heavy price to nay. which u" OTTA'rVA, Aus- Blain, president ot the Canadian Wholesale Grocers' Association, told the railway commission that conditions. In the country must be taken into conaidera- PICKED, UP IN PASSING FORTHE BUSY MAN dings in his' church -for tour years, o he offers to tuarry, tree of charge, ny couple who to be married, irovldo an elaborajo'receutlon.' ami >ay the rent'of any house the couple may pick oul, for a year. On August 3rd. Rofet. Wright cole- In 190} startled the world as ono ot the uiost marvelous X'lcka of nature ever heard ot on thi i continent, Is again captivating the reading public ot Western Canada acd in many ol the Slates, along the border. Now it is the scene of a man hunt that rivals any held In the Dominion by police orEcers. For difficulties ot many kinds, in- cluding adverse sentiment of a large percentage ot the population; the man hunt will not be eclipsed even by that made for Bill Miner at Duck. Police officials are matching against a man of Iron their nerve, wits and Ireland, Poland and the Crow's est Pass seem to monopolize all Ih9 nterest and excitement these days. The iandit Bassoff appears to bear a charmed life. But like all bandits, ie will risk it once too often. The "dry tone" controversy Is com- mencing. Just however, it must ake a back seat while the bandits are at large. against almost every obstacle mother nature can raise. And the police are confident ot success. In 1903 frank sprang .before th6 public when half a mountain fell on the town and Ions of rocks changed the landscape tor three miles away. TodaXj August 9, Frank Is again the centre of inte'rect for the reading pub- lic ot the west, at least. When Frank mountain came down It killed eighty-five people. Since Saturday night as many policemen have been scouring and watching that slide tor one man. They wanl his at their own hands, but at the hands M the hangman. Bellerue, a town little known out- side of coal centres of thft South of this province, sprung .on the map Saturday has heen struggling ever since to keep its place in the newspaper suu. It has. heen the scene of the death of two policemen, and lays claim to the "death of a of railway rates before the board. Already there will be a great deal of unrest in Canada., What would he the eHect of increasing railway rates? One effect would bo an in- evitable increase in the cost of liv- ing because any increase in freight rates would most'cerlainly.be added lo the cost of commodities. The rail- ways of Canada had already been granted two Increases Iu freight rates, one'of 15 per cent and the-other.ol 25 per cent.. If it could be 'shown that either Of the two great railway systems, the. Canadian Rational or the, Canadian Pacific, could make a reasonable revenue out of the pres- ent rates, there should be no increase! An advance in freight rates meant Inflation all'along the line from the producer to the consumer, said Mr. Jilaiu, because the increased rates was incorporated into the cost of the commodity .shipped and the percent- age ot profit was figured on the orig- inal cost plus the freight rate. The result .would he that the In- .crease orlgipally granted ;would be much greater when the consumer paid for the product. The manufac- turer sold an article for a 'certain price, plus the freight rate. Tho wholesaler charged his profit ot a certain percentage figured on the original cost plus the freight rate. Perhaps an article might pass through several hands until finally the con- sumer received ft, and he might be paying just five times what the rail- way commission had intended to grant as an increase. Some articles of There is ah element In the Crow's Nest Pass which requires the atten- tion of the police forces of this prov- nce, ,rV-: A Great Falls policeman "'has been shot by holdups while on duty. Truly the life of the guardian of the laV these days IE a perilous one. No one can complain :that Sunny" Scathern-Alberta has not lived its deputation this The: sun overtime. civilian since Saturday. The inquest food such as jugal., couM not on Nick Kyslik held today in such an Mr. to Bellerue and Constable HIdson was exonerated. Blairmore lays claim to notoriety through the R.C.M.P. making their headquarters there, and Colemau was the scene of a visit by the three can- dits. Frank comes in on this ground as well, as the three men .spent.a. few 'hours inrd hoiiia night on town- On August 2nd the.ball was-started when Bassoff bought three tickets at LethBrldge, and with Areloff and AkroS held up C. P. R. train number 63 and ;got 'away. Since then they have ybrkeji east to Bellevue and possibly Burmlsl .iAn American professor has .written, a -whole page to explain Baba Ruth makes his home 'runs. .Babe can tell you in five words, "Hit 'em where they ami." J Should the summer holidays toe CUP tailed is the question being asked by some the quesion is not feeing asked b'y--.'the pupils UNITED STATES HAS STRAIGHT ISSUE. The League of Nations Is to be the isiue In the" Presidential campaign across the line. Democratic candidate Cox makes it so. While allowing for .a tew reservations, the principle of the League and tha Peace Treaty Is to be upheld In his campaign. It will therefore, a straight, clec.n-cut .fight between parties ;hold- ing opposite vlawe. Thos'6 people who want the League of Nations practical- ly as planneri by Woodrow Wilson, and most of'tho nations of the world, must support Cox, the Democratic--candidate. victory will show whether Uncle Sam Is pared to the peace that ho fought to win. His defeat will prove that "Uncle Sara Wants to isolate him self from tha rest of the Alfalfa in Southern 'Alberta's irri- gated land grew, from the seed'and made a crop of one ton to the acre in ten weeks. And'stilt-there' are doubters about the economic phase of irrigation In Southern Canada, the home of the free, doesn't mean that It Is the roosting place for every gun man and preacher 01 sedition who cares to come here. a meaning .oil FARMERS FIND LAWYER USEFUL The lawyer in politics, as an Inell tutlon, usually gets more condemation than praise. Jtr. 0. R. Gould, M. P.; a leader in the new National or Farm era' Movement, had a good word to say for him, however. Speaking at Roglria, as reported, he appealed to (.he eupportrs of tho New National Policy to eliminate from their pro gramma and from their mlnda tho Idea of making their fight a purely class movement or the formation 01 group goi'ertments. "tie said that they had need of a national viewpoint, an lhat lo hare such a viewpoint im piled the need ot all classes to be represented In their tanks. In illus- tration, Mr. Gould said that on fre- quent occasions It had been necessary for him and hit colleagues to secure legal advice, and they had been ex- fortunate In finding a repre- sentative of tho legal profession to whoM fief were enabled (o go with their troubles, and without such vice they would frequently rmve more orlesa v The raoro (hft farmers hits In public Hfo the more they will thi) ncpil of opening tho place too wide he word liberty. The minister ot education Is not well pleased with the results of tho .920 departmental examinations. Hag he general unrest which has per- faded business and labor during tho past year also affected the work in the school .It would appear go. ook the ground that In the case of tie Can- adian National, deficits should met taxation and, in that of the Can- adian Pacific- the large reserves o! that railway should be utilized to tide it over the present stringency. He would use the reserves as long as without interfer- ing, ability lo BUcneBs- ftlly prosecute': Its business. -Joseph Young, an old timer of East Kootenay, was killed near Invermere. Ceo. Schaller, promieoi culieii of Irviue, is dead. Coal shortage hampering thresh- ers !n Kent county, Ontario. The late Hon. James Dunsmuir. of Victoria, B. Cr, let', an estate valued at three million and a halt dollars. Tho dealh is announced at Wood- slock of Robert Johnston, one ot west- ern Ontario's foremost dairymen. Wilfrid Thompson, aged 16, was drowsed when diving la baths at Win- fllpej. Frank Adams, city engineer of Chatham, has been appointed city engineer of Braulford. Stephen Lafrichan, Hudson Day factor at Fort Matachewan, aged S3, married Mrs. Roiidove, aged about forty. The'Moslem cannot co-opersto with (he Soviet, as it is gontrary io his religion, a Mohammedan proclamation declares. At Shennandoad, Pa., Ihousands of tons of coal are cut 'off from tho market because- of the shortage of railway cars. Garvin Marshall, for many years roadmaster on the G. T. R. between Belleville and Brockvllle, died at bis home In Belleville. Rev. J. M. G Mulch, who for the past three years has been Associate Editor of'Presbyterian Publications has received a call lo the pastorate of First Church; Truro, in succession to Hev. W. P. Grant. Morinville suffered severe losses on Saturday afternoon when a fire which threatened to engulf the entire town completely wiped out one Of the major business portions, destroying a. pool room, hardware store, severs offices, an auto supply warehouse am the premises of fne Royal Hank. The original cause of the trouble in Ireland and the responsibility for th. present situation In that unhappy country, was laid at the door of Sir Edward Carson and his friends, and the Conservative party in England by Sir Charles Hobhoues, a. prominent British a Calgary inter- Father Albert F. Rivers', pastor of the Chu'rch, of tho at Portageville, M.'Y., has had no wed- bratcd his golden juhlleo as a busi- sent nw'X the-whole .population ol less man, being the only man iu Flemish have among the-lndiasi In Northern ot (he root and will bo slity-two feet wide and 2S6 feet long: In addition to tha lanUng. a special service tor airplane 'will he provided. Passengers will register on the roof and receive tnelr room keys. Two hundred Uelglans, who repre- who has been In business ifty years. Operations of a giant hydro-piano p the service of the Abitibl Power t Peper company is causing fear arrived in Canada, and It la the Inten- tion of the leaden cJ the party to buy land iu the west acu found .t settlement with a similar name to the one In their home land. Organization Thtre Lets Ottawa Have Its To Farmer n'rom our Owrt COALDALE, Aug. changing fast and- Ciitting will he gen- eral neil week. The hot weather has brought-, jale crops along in a very in spite of the late spring, the.season is now about nor- mal. Most, of the timothy is now in Chance Encounter at .Friend's House RecallsMemories of John D. Tyrell. who lives near Akron, O., has a cow which gave birth to'a calf, ou July 13th and au- oihe ou July 19th. Mrs. Nellie Crandall, of Athens, Pa., a womaj! of 60, Is cutting her third set of teeth, many of which are distinctly visible through the John Leaderer, a former marine, who lives in Goshen, liid., went lo call on his sweetheart and squeezed her 'so hard that he broke four of her ribs. Auhouiicemet is made that tue con- tract.for the completion of the big Hudson's Bay company's departmental store on Douglas street, Victoria, C, has been let to Carter, Halls Aldinger, of Winnipeg. Angela Schergiusepti, a little girl of 11 years, In. New York, threw her- self from a four-slorey window be- cause eho was afraid her father would beat her when he came nome. At West Chester, Pa., Miss Eliza- beth Pierce Yerkes celebrated her 102nd b'irthday by sustaining a very- bad fall, but recovered In time to re- ceive guests who arrived to congrat- ulate her. .D. F. Carpenter, of Guthrie, Okla- homa, Is in trouble with the law be- cause he impersonated a minister, and in company with Harry McNamara, j deceived four girls through a mock At Newport, Mrs. .Paul Fitzsimraons has created a stir among the summer resorttsrs by conducting an anti-Irish campaign. She wants women to write to congressmen and protest 'against the Do Valera -propaganda. Triplels bora (o Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Brock, of Kansas City, have bean named Olah. Beulah and Opal, be- cause, .as sir. Brock says, these names are easily pronounced together, but he says lie can't tell tho babies apart. The first housetop .landing for air- planes in New York will he construct- ed ou the roof of-the Hotel Astor this summer, according to an an- nouncement of. the hotel, which says the plans are nearly completed. Tho landing will be above Ihe west end i Too Earl of Claucarly has been fenced to three months In Jail. I was found of obtaining crei without disclosing the fact that lev -1 hi was an undischarged bankrupt. It was disclosed that he had given worth- less cheques In payments for several purchases of Jewelry and that ho had pawned the articles within'24 hours. Two specimens of albino spring salmon In good condition, and weigh- ing about one pound and a half, have been received the fisheries tranch of the Department of Marins and Fish- eries from hatcheries Cowtchan I.ake, Island. These fish are something of a curiosity and have created considerable Interest. It is staled that ISO albino fish, almost pure white in color, have been pro- duced from light colored eggs collect- ed In Start Children slart them right In learn- ing music. A good piano and a good teacher are absolutely ne- cessary.- The first wo can supply In the famous old MASON RISCH They cost less than you ex- pect at to Home" prices. Sold on easy terms, too. Ask for style catalogue. MASON RISCH, UHI1ED Balmoral Block "The Home of Vlctrola" is out.; a good stand through- Tho traditions ot tho Riders ot the Plains were evidently .upheld'in.'fine, true style by Corporal 'Other. His desire to lake his man alive evident- y was the cause of his death, but he played the game according to the" rules of the force. The remaining.bandits. taken dead or alive. Tile temper .o< the people is aflame over the ruthless killing ot innocent men by others who have failed to learn the laws of the country to which they came for freedom. Russian anarchy must be stamped out. Frank seems to gel all Its publicity in an unenvlablo way. Fifteen years or BO ago It'gained world-wide notor- iety when Turtle mountain toppled over killing 65 people. Wow It Is the centre of the most daring pandit hunt since the of Bill Minor. 1 agencies are doing a.irushing business and can hardly supply-.the demand. Mr. and Mrs. P. Robertson, ot the Van Home colony, met a nasty acci- dent "on Saturday night. When meet- ing another car with glaring head- lights Mr. Robertson was'so dazzled that hie car struck a culvert. A good deal of damage was done to the car and Mrs. Robertson was badly cut about the face. The joint U. F. A. and Commercial Club meeting last Thursday" night was well attended. The Herald has al- ready reported the action of this meet- Ing" with regard -lo elevalors. We expect to see definite results in the course of the week. The meeting also passed a he Ottawa, urging the continuation of the Wheat Board tinder" the same chairmanship as last year. The Lethbridge Rotary Club put up a proposition to put on the Coaldalo fair at the Lethbridgo exhibition grounds In connection with Ihe Rotary Club Carnival. The meeting received the proposition favorably and appoint- ed a committee to look further into the matter. U' Is Considered unwise lo rut tip buildings for a fair at Coaldalc, and It Is Impossible to get suitable lent" so that no fair will bo held fit Coal- dale this year. Don't forget, however, lhat Ihe school fair Is coming On. The vacancies on the school Staff have been filled by the board, but Ihe names are not yet made public. James Lovering, the Infant son-of Mr. J. I'. Baldwin was baptised at the church service on Sunday morn- It Is pointed otil that the Sentinel holdup a week ago Monday Is the first in western Canada since Bill Miner's exploit in ISDl. Canadians have some reason for prldo in that fact. Train holdups are common occurences in tho United Slates. theslWee marshals ot France, one, Marshall, Potain, Is i. bachelor and all fheccandlilates for the honor of being Madame la Mare- says they have been come (o. the conclusion that his heart is as unconquerable" as lie made Verdun.'. But. the truth is lost It long waa beaten by a rich rival. He is not the cold, Immovable man of popular opinion. Once, when he was major and instructor at the Paris War School, he.was In tho habit of lunching at a restaurant 'patronized by officers at the corner of the Champ de Mars. But It only for the excellence of the- cuisine that the futura marshal! went (here. Perched at the desk by the door was a lovely cashier. The wbolo war school was in love wilh heri but It was supposed lhat the major instructor would win over his pupils. One day the p'retty. cashlftr quitted her desk and was seen with orange blossoms In her making her way to a neighboring church. But Petaln was not tho, brldgegroom. Tho bride hail passed him by and given her affections to; a younger man, to .whom the major "was leaching the artjOf war. .A.few days ago. tie Marshal was visiting in the country and the gen- eral In command of the district gave a luncheon In his honor. On bis ar- rival at the house the Marshal recog- nized In the wife, of his host his lost love of long now a matron sur- rounded by her children. As to him, the war had brought-honor and pro- motion to his successful rival. for a moment trie Warstisl, who for a man of his was some what embarrassed, :but the hostess put (hint's right. With the memory, per- of past fav6rs refused, she ad- vanced to meet her'-gucst. "This time you -.ntay embrace me, M. le sKe said; and at heir ease tho h'ajipy company sat lown lo "We salesmen who make our calls regardless of roads or weiUierr realize fully the importance oi good fuel and good and we know that we cm get IrapeiiarPolarine and Imperial Premier Gasoline everywhere and that if we use these products exclusively we rnay forget more tban tltf uaual motor troubles.'? One farmer on the new Vauihall section of tho Canada Land and Irri- gation company project will pay for his land this year with his first crop. And In paying for his land he Is pay- ing tho'pr'o-rata coat of bringing the water 105 miles to that land. That's another for .irrigation in Sunny South c-rr. Alberta. Ing. The local members and adherents of the Seventh Day Advcnllata cba'rcti are holding services in the school every Saturday. On Friday next there will be hold at the Mitchell Nurseries (he- Annual Sunday School picnic. Dring your lunch basket anil come along at 2 P. M. races, sporta and refreshments ami tho lovely shade fire Invited. If you liavo no means of gel- ling there, let your plight be known to Mr. R. Shrum, arid he will send a car for you. The tree planting car lias come and gone. The pictures were good, the formation valuable, the, mosquitos savage, and Ihe attendance a rllsgraco to the village and district, Unfortunately thero are rtrftny farms In this district yet' without trees, anil It-la reported there are some without weeds. Mr. K. Jlallands, of the Van Home colony, begins cutting wheat (omor- WOOL A ARGENTINE HUENOS cessation ot !ho demand for grades ot Wool (or army uniformsiahd, the refusal of average tropic, In "spile of the high cost ot living, to My Clothing made of Ihe coarse left Argentina with more than pounds of almost unsalable vfool on Its hands, according to a local manufacturer of woolen cloth, Interviewed by La Naclon. This huge quantity, he Increased during tho shearing .season In July and August. As the. production ot wool In this country Is growing year by year, the problem of selling the coarser grades is considered very ser- ious. One reason for tho situation la th'af. formerly Argentine' sheer breed- ers had thought tho meat than llic wool, with iheiMsult that their slock 'became tho conse- quent wool coarse .ajid not uniform. 'Dudley field Milanc, former collec- tor of iho port "W New York, was selected as the thini or Farmer-Labor 365 Days a Year Service motorists, especially those who use their cars for business purposes, must have steady service. They soon learn that correct lubrication is vitally important to uninterrupted service and that Imperial Polarinc gives adequate thorough lubrication.1 Imperial Polarine keeps the engine running smoothly and quietly by establishing and maintaining a perfect seal, which holds all the power of the fuel charge behind the piston. i Imperial Polarine thoroughly lubricates and cushions every rubbing surface with a wear-resisting oil film. When used exclusively break- downs are infrequent, depreciation is low, fuel costs reduced. One of the three grades described below Is specially suited to your motor.- Look for the Imperial Polarinc Chart of Recommendations where yon buy your oil and learn which grade'to use. Imperial Polarine is sold in one and four-gallon sealed cans, steel gallon steel half-barrels and barrels, by dealers everywhere. IMPERIAL POURiNE IMPERIAL POLARINE HEAVY A GRADE SPECIALLY SUITED 1MPEKIAL POLARINE A row, lie lias what Is reported lo ho party camlldflto for" tho governorship Om l.pal i rnn la IU rtlalrlnL. NOW Yorjt. _ ;