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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 16, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta ALL THE LOCAL NEWS WHERE YOU EXPECT IT THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD THE HERALD'S PAGE OF: LIVE LOCAL NEWS MONDAY. AUGUST 10, 1920 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, PAGE IfFHlELLS LOCAL V TEAM FOR THE NORTH LETHBRIDGE UNITED F Chauluuquu Gathering. Heard Splendid Address.From Montreal Divine As Rev. Or. (jeorge Adarb of Mont- real, has been the Intimate friend of David Ijloyr) George for many years, his lecture at Ihe Chautauqua oh r'r: day was specially interesting. AS he hart a wealth of stories and auec- dotes tell, .gathered from personal association with' him, A year or two ago Lloyd George ivas epeaxing.at a town in the Midlands of and -after the lecture old mah came up .on tbe platform and insisted on speaking to IJoyd George. He had a lengthy- tale.to lei) and the rjatlc.nce of the great politician was fio doubt tried, but he llstjued-for a while told then became interested. Said the old man: "Many years ago I I was called to a'little-red brick ten- ement in Manchester to attend to a I had been up 'inauy'nlghls on Important cases and was tired and al first refused to go, but at length yield ed the pleadings of the distracted mother. -The baby was suffering from acute, pneumonia, but after hours work managed to pull through and' You were the baby sir, and when1 you were ranting ujfjmd.'.uown the country few levying taxes and' mal; ing me part" with" my money I cnrsot you find wished with all my heart 1 had let you .ate. But since 1 have lived to .thank God that 1 was the humble Instrument sent to save you to eventually become nn upliflcr and blessing'to mankind." TMii'milc. red brick leneme'iit than a dollar a the doctor was called in to was the house Lloyd George was born in. Dr. Gco. Adam explained that Ma father was a. school teacher at the time, and tills house was the most expensive, his salary .would allow. His" father was a delicale man and could not stand an'indoor life and the doctor ordered him to get out of doors- if he wanted to live: Accordingly, he left the teach- people. How genim-for finance carried the Britlrt Empire safely long during the duk dari of the war. How he turned Brttiln into a munition factory ud nadeJt cent of the munitions owd during the war, and h'w latest: Klriwrtwat, that ot putting Great. BrtUlc osce more on her old finaoeUl footix. Hr. Otto Kahn, tho American financier, an- nounced the other dar OB return from Europe that surprise of the financial Brittah flnuice wu readjusted and beck, in old place, a thlni which no one bid con- ceived could (or least .K or 30 years. and that thli had been consummated -by the" fljiaDfjal genius ot the British Prime LoU of people htTe Dr. Adam ,ihat srirt of t man Uoyd peorge is and to this he replies he rig; one o the most culturei gentlemen in ol is addressing Following are the players for tbs North Letbbrldse Unit- ed for Tuesday night at Adams Park in their game Callles: Young; Harrison, Earle, NVhyle. Hutlon. Gurr; Earle. Teunant, Appleby and Gurr. Reserves will bo Thompson and Kennedy. This b> the last scheduled football game in the league for this season. d.-i When he :.'audience he rarely raises his voice a'noj speaks In a practical manner, but at the same'lime there is a wlz- ardy about it that charms, and has placed him whcro he is today, stand- Ing at the out the way of human great- est man In the world. Rev. (Major) Gore Barrow Extols Splendid Work of Our Police Forces September 18 is Likely Date For Vote On The Bonds September 18, a Saturday, Is now .set ae the possible 'date for the election In the Lethbrldge .Northern Irrigation District. On thfs date It l> hoped the farmers of' the district will vole over, whelmlngly for the Issue of de- bentures tc the.expenses of constructing the district. No official of the district has ;the leait doubt .In his mind but ;what the bylaw will carry when It is placed before the voters. something happen to de- the by-law the farmers of the district will find themselves faced with a debt between thirty and forty thousand dollars, which they will have to pay. Two possibilities foi- delay are still evident One is tnit the draft- Ing of the debenture bylaw will not be ready and the other Is that come of the farmers in Macleod district may decide to appeal the assessment notices. The Rhyming Optimist (By Aline Michaelli.) c- Across tbe hHU, you say, they're- yins, greener pastures, fairer ways; !or their beauty you keep sighing ;hrougb tbe long and hutndrum days. You fetl'sure that over yonder, far rades hold ing- profession and took fa farm in Wales, near Haveriordwest.' But lie was not strong and as the result "of overwork and p. chill, pneu- ..nionla set in-and in three days he was dead. Hard'Experiences' Mrs. Lloyd George was then left with the. problem of- how to bring tip three -children with nothing lo do It on but bad debts. Three days after her husband's death along came the landlord and auctioneer. The land- .lord turned her out into the wayside. the out her furniture, jhcy locked tho house up and drove came.'-tlia poor wo- man gathered her children to her and with their arms around one an- other they mingled tlieir tears. Doubt- less she thought she was entirely for- salterj, hut striding along In the dark'- ness came a lall.. strong figure who gathered them all in' his arms and 'there under the slars he lifted up his bands to. heaven and vowed thai as long as he had life ho would look after nnd prolcct bis brother's children. U was Dick Lloyd, Ihe brother of Lloyd George's father, and' so nobly did he keep his vow that England to day owes .horrwonderful prtnie min Ister toUho! unselfishness and self'sac- rificc lo this man." He cobbler wording twelve -to fourteen hours a day, which incidentally he conllnued cannot do i to do alt his lifa 'lo keep a roof over tradltlo'ns of Mounted Police, Provincial Police and representatives of the city police, also a large congregation attended the memorial service held for Corporal Usher and Constable Bailey- at St. Augustin's yesterday.' Rev. (Major) 'Gore Barrow'said the object of'a was not Lo harrow the feelingsVor to, bring liome tbe IOBB more plainly, but was [o give strength to thoie who are left to go on.-with work, to honour those we and because al wsya does hribg comfort to rela tlves and friends to know "their-com thought sufficiently of: them to memorial service. lEong the winding roads, skies are jrighter. smiles are fonder, you would have a lighter load. Bui 1 have a sneaking notion, one by which I set great store, thai the lands across Ihe ocean cannot beat our native shore. And no hill whose distant hazes, glimmer purple through the gloam rivals this one clad in daisies, for fl holds my bearl and home. 'Tis fact that, here or yonder, things are pretty much the same, and no matter where they wander, some folks find it very Ume. Yet another fellow running right alongside as their mate may say: "My. but this is stunning; Ibis Is what 1 class as great.] You will never hear me klckjng while I'm on. this thoroughfare; couldn't ask for better picking, fiuer scenery any- where." So it's not the road you travel, through the changing sun auu hade, .whether U be dirt or gravel. climb or pleasure grade. Mow do not claim I'm lelllng any novel act or new, but the theme on which 'ra dwelling has one is :rue. You will find it seldom only where a certain roadway lies that can make It gay or lonely; fault or charm s in your eyes. If some reached .hose distant places, that far land of .heir desire, they still would find jarren spaces, every rose would have ;ts briar. Atid those chaps who al- ways hanker, for the farthest pas lures' bliss would iiud Ihere the same old canker they have ever found this. C. P. R, SURE iT.CAN MOVE THE GRAIN Fanners of Southern Alberta need uol worry about getting Iheir crops moved iu Ibe east this fall. The C. R. will have plenty o.f boi cars on hand and plenty o? loroniotlY.es to do thu work. Tbe Herald was assured this uiornlug. Box cars arc belug stored at almost every sidetrack In the district waiting for the big rash. Coalhurst Mine Is Working Strike Trouble Was Settled IEN DOLLARS FOR Vets' Picnic Is The Big Feature For Wednesday Wednesday afternoon's picnic at the Experimental Farm when tbe Great War Veterans will be'hosts to the vldows, orphans; wives, and sweet- hearts of soldiers who fell In the war and of members of the association, iromlses to bo a big affair. It is not n the way of a general picnic for the public, but a big crowd Is expected as all veterans are invited. Cars will leave the club rooms, first avenue south at one o'clock. A splen- did program of'sports has'been drawn up and refreshments will be served The plcnie comes on the civic holiday and for this reason every Veteran in the city should-be able to be present and should make it a point to do so. BOY THROWN FROM HORSE AND ANIMAL WAS SHOT John. Bertie's saddle horse was shot Saturday night by Chief of Police Gillespie following the breaking of the animal's leg by Mrs. Carmen Smith. Mrs. Sniith the animal with her motor car and threw young Bertie off the horse. The lad was-not in- jured.. The accjdent occurred on Fourth avenue about' 8.30 o'clock in the evening. the .police of Canada have'tome before'the eyes of the wqrldj.in country men wjH read of what .yon have had.to.do .and are doing In the sacredneis of the 'decjared trie; preacher. "It Ibe shinies' of-Ihe law think' they have Intimidated you or1 made it safer for. themselves by thV killing of your comrades, they1- are mistaken, as .'were the enemies of Christ. The uassjng out of these comrades is not tho end ot the enemy alien question, it is only ths beginning as It will bring before the eyes of. Ihe officials and the government, the importance oE a thoroughly equipped and strong force of police. Tho death of your comrades at the hands of a bandit Is only go- ing (o make 'you more determined than ever to do, your duty-whatever comes. Men may change your name and split you in two, but whatever they do you have proved tbat they sy with'the honour and Hie police force of Can Ihe heads ot his brother's children, ada, and in all'reverence I would say W.H hu o( have Ml themselves once again what the world knows them to Major Bar- cm' continued. So today I would say to thosp who iiourn, lei us with uncovered head Ihe sacred (load; they arc not I) Well, he took them home with him to North .his tiny three-room.- 'it was there David Lloyd Geqrge grew up. His boyhood .was quito an ordinary one, Dr. Adam said, and he did the Ihings moat boys do, except that every night he would 50 fund lo, the village smithy, where used to gather, all the village politic- ians, such as the black-smith, cobbler, etc., and argue .011 quoslipn8..of Ihe There ho would contradict and argue with tho village wiseheads, and that is how it came about that fho village- blacksmith one day said to his uncle, the cobbler, "Look here! what are you going to do with thai boy? He Is bolh Ignorant, and impert- Inenl. nml think the best thing you can do is to make u lawyer of It's usual thing in such oases.' Make a Lawyer, of'Him So tbls they decided lo do, bin dis- covered lhat to be a lawyer it-would be necessary for him and they cast around to find someone to loach liinf1. However, tho only per- ion In the village who know. Lalln wfis the parson, and ho said he was far i.oo busy.- 'Ho his uncle, the cobbler, already a mldillclaged bis long, hard "day's work was finished set to work'and tnuBhlliiiitself Latlr. Ifi order, to be'able to leach his ncph ew. ijo ivell ho succeed Ibat Lloyd Gcorgo got third place for North Wnlcs, "How could a boy with an uncle'like'thai be anylhlng but a ankod Adams. The next biggest problem was how to pay his fees to the Society, and to ho went to work to earn the money and lived tin a dollar and a half n week to do so. Then al lasl camo Ihe proud day when he wan able to sot up in a little law office. And a very poor lltllo office it was, btil It was a. be- ginning, and that was all be wanted. His first client was a with the- rabbits In his Lloyd Oeorgo got him olf. Gradually ho worked his way up In the world, until he was asked to be parliament- ary candidate tor Carnarvon--which Beat ho won by a majority of 18 voles. 'His L'atcr tjreer .Since then the details of his won. Ctrful career are known to most I dead. Clod has them In his precious Keeping until the day breaks and tlio shadows flee were the preach- words. Big Line Up Contributed to The City Treasury Pays Fifty Plunks Magistrate Irwln held a reception In the city police court this morning to residents of the north side bearing all kinds of funny names. Tbe magis- trate took this occasion to Impress on tbe minds of. the foreigners playing in a cigar sloro Is a bad habit and fined them ten dollars and costs each, just double what ho has been Issuing for similar offences in-; the past. George Taskol, the keeper, was fined fifty and costs or three months. Everybody paid. It was a great lineup that faced the Magistrate. Members ot tho city police-'force officiated at the introduc- tory ceremonies held In tho court room below the clly hall, The city policemen Issued invltallons Saturday night about eleven o'clock to all .sundry they found playing poker and looking on in a room at the rear of .the Park Cigar store, Fifth Avenue. Everyone answered their invitations this morning and tho guest list show- ed that Paakal was tho keeper and the following were frequenters. -John Traferenko, Louis Valalrlo, i'ete Perl, John Bolokoski, George Carlson, John Druchuck, G. Bonasik, A. Xmurchyk, Frank Chod, Joe Kololewski, Alex. Douse, John Rusnck, John. Rohor- chu'ck, Daniel, Seveyn, Andrew Shous- kl, Tulip Teron, Slike Emeranko, Vito Carteso, Louis Tesuk, Juilen Berg.! nlckl, Nick Ukranius, John Mtko Stanko, Mike Morris, Kick Boy chuck and Paul Sleuko. A bride in Sumatra must wear large silver, buttons in he ars for five year or until the first.baby is-horn. CHINK FINED A HUNDRED L. Dink, a North I.ethbrldge Chinaman. faceJ Irwin this morning on a charge of keeping liquor in his store. !lc pleaded guilty and was (la- lyl and costs. This was his second offence. Lady Attacked By A Rattler The recent remarkable performance of a Handley-Pago (N'npier englned) aeroplane, when It carried a load nearly Hi tons'to a height of feet, has, it 'was reported, been cer lined as a world's first to be grautcd'to a British machine since 1914. HERE'S CHANCE TO SEE THE .GOLDEN GRAIN Arrangements for the motor trip to the Cameron- Ranch on Wednesday afleraon at the invitation of Mr. C. S. Noble, were made at the hoard of trada. offices Ibis morning. It Is the desire of the 'offlcttli of th'o board that a large turnout should occur for trip as there will, bo. much to see. Jlr. Noblo will meet the party from bridge before i they arrive the Cam- eron Ilanch. Mr. o. U. Edgelt has taken charge fifths duties of rounding up a' good crowd for tbe day. At the notary Club luncheon (his afternoon a gen eral Invitation will bo Issued. The telephone number Mr. Edgelt will use in giving Information will be 165. At A name which has al- ways had the confidence of the Housewife. PHONE 378 Ask fe Person Who Has Eaten And Take His'Advice. The Yale ei2 FIFTH STREET SOUTH While picking berries on tbe sldo of a coulee about sts miles north, o: LcUibridge >festerday, Mrs. C. H. Hard ing was attacked by a rattlesnake auc but (or the timely arrival of P; A Harding she might been a vic- tim. Mr. Hnrding beard her screani and rushing to the scone fought Tyith tbe reptile. The snake measure a Jour feet elgbt Inches" and Mr. Harding broke the club he was before life was ex- tinct. The rattler was blind but (he shedding of skin was practically com- pleted. At (his season rattlers arc ceedlagly dangerous as .they .strike more readily and always strike at the least noise. This condition remains until the end of .this month. Labor troubles in: the North. American CclUeriss al Coajhurst have been settled for the time ing at least, and this morning tha whistTcs blew for work for th'o first time In ten days. The is working today with a half crew, many of the men having drilled out of the camp when the strike broke out. The settlement effected was by way of a compromise. The ccm- pany agreed to pay the. retroactive pay as is being.done In all camps where the miners are signed up with the U. M. W. of A., but the- retroactive pay will be paid only to those miners who return to their old jobs-by the first of Sep- tember. .There were about 3EQ men in the camp at the the strike started while now there are less than 200. The camp is just as strongly O.B.U. as ever. However, this Is the last stronghold the On? Big Union has In the district, the men at the Chinook Collieries signing the checkoff for the Inter- national almost to a man on Sat- urday when the retroactive pay was distributed, It Is estimated that a quarter of a million dollars in back pay, covering the 13 per cent. Increase from April was paid out to the miners in the province on Saturday. More Appreciation August 13lh, 1920. WILLIS PIANOS, LIMITED, I.otlibridge, Alberta. Dear 1 wish 'to .express my sincere thanks and apprecia- tion for supplying me with one of your well-known pianos, for use at tho hiithbridge Chautauqua. The very fine instrument you aided 115- great- ly in our'work and we .were very much surprised to find uch a high standard in Canadian pianos. Wishing you every succeBa.'belleve me, Yours very truly, Ki NICOUAI ZEDELER, With "The Ellison White Chautauqua." THESE WONDERFUL INSTRUMENTS MAY BE SEEN At OUR SHOW ROOMS. SOLD ON TERMS TO SUIT PURCHASER. WILLIS PIANOS LTD. HULL BLOCK. LETHBRIDGE present the call for all cars to line up at the Union Dank and the Merchants Bank and to bo ready (o leats al 1.45 p.m. Luncheon 'will be served at (he Cameron ranch at 5 p.m. It Is from the Cameron ranch that tbe novel arrangement for saving many mtles of haulage fs being' used and this should prove of sufficient in- terest (n Itself to warrant Ihe trip. Besides this other harvesting details will bo in full swing. 3CHOOL STAFF FILLED; .NO ANNOUNCEMENT YET R. R, Oivld3on, chairman of the rrnnancmeht committee of the ilitet that >l! the vacancies on the eohool have been filled, However, an- nouncement w.il) not be of the new teachers for a couple of daye until after Rupt. Hodniort been coniultetf by malt.' 0KLA-APIO A BRACING DRINK Here Is a rich, pure drink that's wonderful sllmulalor during Ihe days of eummcr lassitude. It has mild tonic properties, Is thirst quenching and refreshing: By the glass at alt fountains. By the case delivered lo your horns. A FULL .LINE OF SOFT FLAVORS KIRKBY'S ICE CREAM DISHES ARE DELICIOUS Nothing but the best ices, crushed fruits and syrups used. Kirkby's are dif- ferent nnd our servlco costs no more than the ordinary service. KIRKBY'S 606 Third Avenue South DON'T FORGET The only placo whcro you can get your shoes repaired by prac- tical shoemakers Is at Hutton Perkins 41EA Fifth Street South Phone 693.. ,...i 3 doora S, of Colonial Theatre We take this oppor- tunity of informing our customers and Uic milk consumers of the City of Lcthbridge that we have secured a permanent of milk from close to the city and are now in a position to suppy pure, rich, pasteurized milk from healthy cows. This is the season of the year when it is important, that you have a guaran- teed milk supply for the children as a preventa- tive of cholera and its often fatal results. Chief Mountain Creamery Co., Ltd. LETHBRJDfiE, PHONE 1929 ICE CREAM THE NATIONAL FOOD is more Ice cream consumer! In America than in any other continent on ?artli. Maybe that la why tho people ot America are tlie healthiest and hardiest nation o[ the world canse ice cream is the healthiest food you can take Into your ft contains mora nutritive elements than tho system demands and In more gen- erous proportions. It is (he National Food because it ts the food o[ all classes. It graces the banquet table, it is tlic dessert for the rich ns well as the ivorkfngman. It Is the relish of tho children whether served In the home, at (he soda fountain or in tho penny cone. The Beat and Purest Ice Cream Made Crystal Ice Cream MADE BY THE CRYSTAL DAIRY LTD. PHONE1S76 AND MINE LABORERS WANTED AT ONCE Midland Mine, Druraheller Apply Midland Collieries, Ltd, Drumheller ;