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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 25, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, AUGUST 25,1017 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE NINE Exhaust Echoes Garage Gossip NEWS OF THE AUTO WORLD With the Motorists of South Alberta Mitchell Six Took Part In Big Lethbridge Stampede The Habit ofFlight E Probably ono of tho best advertising features cvor put on locally by an automobile dealer was staged by Manager iluyck of the Bijou Motor Parlors who placed a new Mitchell six at the disposal of Texas George, the. six-gun shark, who created a furore by his fancy shooting at the Stampede here a week ago. Driving at. 40 miles an � hour around the track, Texas George shot gloss balls from the car In a way . tha't attracted wild enthusiasm from the big crowds. Tho car was gaily : decorated with banners for the occa- sion, and the Mitchell been mo. well known to thousands of Southern Alberta motor fans. Mr. Iluyck has pinned his faith on the Mitchell and the Elgin, two new cars he has successfully introduced in Lethbridge this year. With his well equipped garage and those cars as his leading line he is fast gaining a place among the leading motor dealers in the south, and with the harvesting of tho new crop ho expects to get his share of tho business. He has tho goods and lie knows how to get them before the people. -that 1 *en- BAALIM CO. AFTER SOME EXTENSIONS A. G. Baalim, of the Baalim Motor Co., distributors of the Chevrolet for Southern Alberta, wont to Roglna Friday to rustle cars, and push them through to fill his big million dollar order. Mr. Baalim will also look into battery service matters, as ho intends extending this end of his garage plant. He ,no\v has three machines going. The truck situation will also receive his attention. Ifo thinks- there is a big Held here for a truck for general . service and will endeavor to sign up 8 line. NO 1917 RACING CHAMPIONSHIP New York.-The contest board of the American Automobile association has decided against holding the 1917 racing championship on account of tho few speedways that will be active. It also allowed Aitken's 100-mile record of 50:37.65, mado in his Peugot at Shoepshead Bay on October 2S, Ifllfi. As a result of war conditions, the Oldlleld dinner in Cincinnati has been temporarily postponed. HIRAM JOHNSON, JR., MUST GO San Franeinco," Aug. 22. - Hiram Johnson, Jr., son of United States Senator Hiram \V. Johnson, was denied exemption by a selective draft exemption board here today, asked on grounds of his wife's dependence. Johnson's father-in-law offered to support his daughter for the duration of the war, it was said. Ten yoars ago men did not fly. The use of the air for any purpose save for precarious observation In u drifting balloon was forbidden them. Experiments liad already led certain pioneers to hope that (light would bo possible. Certain very short experimental distances had even been covered. But flight as a habit, as part of our civilization, was not only unknown but unlookcd for. Today the great war, which will change nil our conditions, and has closed all our past, is dominated by the fact that men can lly by thousands in nearly any weather, at almost any height that, will support life, for hundreds of miles at a stretch and for hours without lauding. It i3 in the main, this revolution which has changed ono point after another in war until the' whole art. of a campaign lias been transformed. Tho success of distant, artillery against restricted permanent fortifications, complete strategical observation, the breaking down of field works by exactly marked Intensive fire and twenty minor tilings depend tlrcly upon the conquest of the air. This truth, the truth that modern war for its now great changos pivots upon flying, will have consequences innumerable. It has already produced a vastly numerous new arm in every service. It has added that arm to the fleet as well as to the land forces of every power. It will of necessity create a defensive aerial fleet throughout periods of peace. It will be the leading and most rapidly progressing military thing of the near future. It demands youth and absorbs the attention of all those who will within a generation be of most influence in our national life. The stupendous change has not only transformed war. It has also In part -and must much more In the future -transformed civilian life. The great war came at a moment when this long aspect of flying was far from developed, and when the risks and expenses of the first stages were absorbed at once by military necessity.-But with the war over, the civilian aspect j, will reappear, and the new art will be thrust into the lives of everyone. It will come to form part of our experience as the railway has come to form part of it, the steamship, and the telegraph.-"Flying.'' London, Aug. 23.-The first detailed account of the disastrous fire at Salonika last Sunday Is contained In a Renter dispatch from that city, which says fiO.OOO persons are homeless and that property loss is enormous. Insurance companies are interested to the extent of from two to throe million pounds. The scarcity of water made it almost hopeless to attempt to subdue the flames. Refugees are camping on the i outskirts of tho town. The destitute are being enred for by the entente military authorities, the. British having 150,000 In their charge. Food and fresh water arc very scarce. The whole sea front, from the customs house to the famous white tower, including the famous church of St. Dimitri and several other churches and mosques, was destroyed. Three enemy airplanes flew over the city and dropped bombs while the lire was burning. Read What {Catherine Stinson Writes About the "Grant Six" OTTAWA S.S. BOARD RESIGNS POST, London, Aug. 2-1.-Xotice has been published in the official Gazette that Major F. S. Caron has relinquished his deputy assistant directorship in the Canadian medical aervlco. Ottawa, Aug. 23.-The Ottawa separate school board which, through its j fight against the Ontario government's | bilingual regulations, lias been in the I public eyo for half a dozen years, now j faces a receivership, according to a ! | statement by Its chairman. Sam B. I Genest. The Bank of Ottawa, which ! holds $39,000 of the board's sinking : funds, has refused to honor a check I for ?3,459, drawn in favor of the Union St. Joseph soclety_ in payment of a maturing debenture'" The bank's re-! fusal to hand over the money is based on 'provisional legislation empowering � it to retain the sinking funds to liqui- i date debts incurred, when the Ontario j government commission was in con- j trol of the schools.-1; There are a nnm- j ber of dcbentinjeffet-oming due and the sinking fund with' which they were to have been met. will not bo available. Suits institute)! '.by debenture holders for locovery of their money may-force the' board into liquidation, it is stated. WESTMINSTER BUILDING Chicago y CALGARY, Alberta, July 1st, 1917. Hector Lebeau, E�q., Grant Distributing Co. of Canada, Caloary. Dear Sir:- N I wish to thank you and Mr. Ruttle very kindly for your thoughtfulness In placing a Grant Six at my disposal. It makes Calgary seem more like my home, for while I am there I drive my own beautiful Grant Six, and say without hesitancy it is my favorite car. It it the nearest sensation to my aeroplane, and quite as reliable. I find pleasure in driving it, because it seems like a living, intelligent mechanism-In comfort and riding qualities it proves a delightful suprise. Again thanking you, and wishing you all 'success," I" a'ni,  'Yours truly, (8lgned) KATHERINE STIN8QN. The "Grant Six" sells for $1325 f.o.b. Lethbridge CAN BE BOUGHT IN LETHBRIDGE THROUGH HECTOR LEBEAU WESTERN CANADA 3ALE8 MANAGER Who will also talk Agency propositions. Some real good territory still opan. AT LETHBRIDGE HOTEL 8EPTEMBER 15TH. Sold at MagTath by Magrath Motor Co. Sold at Warner by J. A. Pincaii Service Station at Standard Garage, Lethbridge. NEW LAND SALES I Six The Hundred per cent. Car One Hundred per cent. Safety WITH ALL IMPORTANT PART8 MADE OVERSIZE AND OF TOUGHENED STEEL; WITH ALL PART8 RECEIVING THE GREATEST 8TRAIN MADE OF CHROME-VANADIUM STEEL; WITH ALL STEERING AND CONTROL LEVERS WITHIN IMMEDIATE REACH; THE MITCHELL IS THE "SAFETY FIRST CAR." One Hundred per cent. Endurance THE MITCHELL 18 BUiLT, NOT TO BE RUN ONE SEASON AND TRADED OUT, BUT TO LAST THE BUYER A LIFE-TIME. One Hundred per cent. Comfort POWER TIRE PUMP; 127-INCH WHEEL BASE, GIVING AMPLE ROOM) REVERSIBLE HEADLIGHTS; SHOCK ABSORBERS BUILT INTO THE SPRINGS--THESE ARE A FEW OF THE 31 EXTRAS INCLUDED IN EVERY MITCHELL WITHOUT ADDITIONAL COST TO YOU. One Hundred per cent. Beauty LONG, GRACEFUL LINES; A 22-COAT"FINISH THAT POLISHE8 LIKE A MIRROR; REAL LEATHER UPHOLSTERY; ARE SOME OF-THE THINGS THAT GO TO MAKE THE MITCHELL A "THING OF BEAUTY AND A JOY FOREVER." ' .......... Bijou Motor Firth Street South DISTRT HtJTOKS X&tjibridge, Alberta mi i (From Our Own Con-osnonilnnO Nobletord, Aug. 24.-As Miss M. Mcintosh, the new teacher, will arrive hero this week end the school will ve-open .on Monday next. The youngsters have had a long holiday and should return with good hearts prepared to do a good session's work. MfsB Magee who has been spending ai vacation at Stefclm- and Buffalo Lake, returned on Monday evening looking well for the holiday. The K.P.'s entertained some of their lady friends on Wednesday after they hud hold their usual meeting. Songs and music with some dances passed a very pleasant time after which refreshments were handed round. Mft Gilford, who is an ardent. K.P., pai(|.,.'a,. visit to tho local lodge on \ Wednesday and gave them a very interesting talk. .The lodgo Is now going"ahead well and the officials are looking'forwaI'd to a very successful winter's work. A new well is. being drilled on the B. Whitney farm and Mr. Tacfcaberry. the driller, hopes to got a good stroam | of water in a few days, A^.ful), report, of the groat doing held'liero. on Wednesday, has .already, l appeared in the' papor, but there in [ one small (torn Unit was omitted. If the editorial blue pencil, or whatever | he uses to blot out matter which should to his mind not appear, loaves this-paragraph in, some will have a smile. Among the features staged on the (iraml View" fnv.m was a stooklng match between the various business men of Lethbridge. The newspaper men were among those who were asked to do their share for the empire and to help on the .hard working farm- er. The worthy scribe from the Herald looked pretty bad at the Idea, but showed a willingness, but alas the scribe from the Telegram most em-, phatlcally declined. His statement being that he was a newspaper man and not a farmer. AVe guess he was afraid of getting wet. .So the great event did not come off and the people of this burg and other places both on and off the map are still. in the dark as to who was the best man.' We should like to make arrangements if both the scribes are willing to have a private test which- will only be viewed by a few of those most- interested. Tho work of digging out the basement of the new church, which was commenced last week is now nearly finished and it is hoped that, soon the carpenters will be on the job. . During the week land sales have been made through J. Harris & Co., who have sold a half section belonging to W. Clarke' "to ' J. Thompson, and the Welch half section.to Messrs, Betzman and Renner. A quarter section has also been sold belonging to O. Olsen who lives in the States to It. Balnes, a local farmer. P. J. Barry ?i;is, .recently, opened a horso training school here and so far has had great success. ,Most of the farmers of the district and a lot of the men nro taking; lessons in the gentle art ot breaking horsed and some fine slghl.s have been seen at nights on the farms. , As wo have some bud horses In the neighborhood the opportuntl y , was taken. of baying them br'oko anil In some cases Mr. Harry has hud his work cut: out. So pleased, however, have those been who have taken the lessons that be Is receiving, a host of testimonials' of the good work, that lie. la doing. It pays in some districts to have a man like the profossm- us June. Retail prices for-potatoes were lower, but there were/ also decreases In eggs, butter, cheese, bread and flour, although eggs later began to rise. Coal averaged slightly lower, but wood was upwards. Some advances In rent also occurred. PEACE ON COMPROMISE London, Aug. 23.-Dr. George Mich-aelis, the German chancellor, If *j reported in a Central News dispatch from Amsterdam to have said to the relchatag main committee that the 1German reply to the papal peace note would be baaed at alrolne at peace by compromise agreements, In line with peace resolution adopted by the relcbo tag. . v-jm-arv..*! ;