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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 2, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR tire LErujminoE DAILY nU'USDAY, JAM'AUV 2. Uilfi ae, BlDerta DAILY AND WEEKLY pauslon of our key Industries becomes today a vital policy. To this we- The sympathy and fellow faelios ac- centuated by the should not bd au.fe'eij to diminish. Tbe stmlos lor betterment oi social conditions, the means oJ making'life liv- ing for all men and women. Is one of ihe tasks that should engage us. AH sectional and politics! difterencei should be sank ft the prvat effort. The Tcsii- monies with for all to do. It gives us the golden op- TELEPHONES' 4-.J portvnJtjr of profiting br all we have ISIS u tt. j ication of our ideals. H is for us to i tread the way earnest endeavor, i unity of purpose, so that in the 1 aunset ol war there sball arise tha X Proprietor! end THE LETKBRIDGE HERALD PRINT- ING COMPANY, LIMITED 823 61h Street South, Ulhbriije A, Buchanan President and Managing Director Joba Torracce Business Manager Sheep Reported Lost in "Flu Hurts Repairing Advocated (From Our Own Dec. school clObBd oa Tue-sdiy for the holidays af- ter the most irregular term it has had. Mlsa Harder and Mr. Tuck- Subicrlption Dally, delivered, per week Dally, delivered, per year ......J'.cO ......15.00 glorious day of the removal ot falsa Idols, of social and other inequalities. Weekly, by mail, per'year ......51-50 Weekly, by per year to U.S..52.00 Dates of eiplry o: subscriptions pear daily on address labsl- Accept- ance of tapers eiplratioa date our authority to continue sub- scription. tha reign of contentment and pro-a- re rlty. When "wishins one and a Harpy New Bill. Year, eliminate ex-Kaiser for the best -.hat will a the coming twelve WHAT THE NEW Denver his been, cot oft Iron tha YEAR MEANS j world by a snow storm that itMled From the threshold we have passed 1 trains. Our turn may come this through the gates of the future which the now year has opened, and are now within the portals. We have belora us a year the possibilities and expec- tations of which, no-human being ca.n forecast. take the new year on trust hopin eventuate months. At no time has a people or a nation faced a cow year virh more hopeful- ness. At no time has a cation or a yeople been better prpeared to meet and overcome any of the vicissitudes ot fortune which may lie ahead. Through the events embraced Iu the past five years we hate learnt to JiDUTT wbat national and personal re- olTe of determination in cndeavo'r, and courage to do or dtfl.for the preservation of our ideals mean. Success has lent itself to our achieve- ments. It is for TIE to keep H.ever hy our side. "We have slood the short; and stress ot.a period which has no criterion in too records of humin history. We hava teen afflicted ia a measure u has never been tbe lol ol mankind to experience. We sur- vived Ihe test have stood the ordeal. H remains for as to see that tha aftermath of war shall not destroy Since Montana gone dry the oilesser will have to get into the vlation business and haul his us stutf through the air from wet like the Yukon and Mexico. If we were a celling man we wcrctd et that the New Year like the last ould go by without a single division i a resolution betore the citr coon- 1. Sec (t we're not rirht! Lethbridgs district grew many 0 and 35 crops this year 02 a .infall of 7.37 Inches, the lowest with- the memory o! old timers. It Is therefore nothing to marvel at that all that has been sainefl by the bitter sacrifices undergone. We have learnt to estimate the value ot iceals. It Is one of the lessons ot the war. We hare preserved these ideals for hu- It Is not enough for us to be content with this. Personal and llonal purpose be whetted. Oor badvi.mnst still be bent to the oars, Wo nave to sea that our ideals he- come materialized for thg good of hu- manity, for (he good of the nation, fcr the good of the community. Out ol GsthFemane came the glorions Resur- rection. Out of the travail ot war our ideals were In jeopardy has come the glorious realization 01 their preservation. With this we thoulfl nov be passively content. Else war fought in vain. The new year faces .us with the bur den 01 still ou UF, Tfith the re RponMbllttles ot a victorious war pressing "on ua. The period for read Justment and reconstruction baa ar rived. There remains for ui to bs master? In tic task 1913 pUcei in ou: hands. This year we not be Trorkln 1? tie, limelight deeds may no oa iet aglOTr.by the.liirldOIght of-the fcir; _Jor .aU filivs 'tfiat t the victories of war" have baen achler there remain to be constim the' silent victories of peace. "'Qld Ideas have been supplanted b the new gained throngh Tra bare learnt to estimate lha'diffweiic foetKeati Uio dross and the. gold. -Th the national vieT lilts changed. Tha o! limps, we haTA come to see, hare I fee exchanged for the new. msnts, iflderal, .provincial, ind ire (aced with new and mighty r BpDDBlbimieft. 'It Is the IndtvldaM that makes tho goTemraent. Thj re- of TOvernmftalB therefore, our So TTS thonld'reckon them, and faahlon our- selves acoofdfnRlr. Tba oall ot 1019 Is for tha Indlri- dual lo Ufco up the burJen wblch Ii the heritage of the war that has paaa- ed. Jdst as In tbe period of the war there la tha uune though la dif- ferent channels, for effort, resolve, Mid 'detefmluallon. poal Is tha beUermont tl the nation, the batter- menl of tho community. An economlo rernlutlon Is facing as. II is for us to that H does nut end In chaos, We tiato learnt in tbla war tho ne- cexaily ot being self-reliant, have learnt tha Iroportancfl of production, 'and Industrial. The fci- outhern Alberta had average laid of 36 bushels in 1915 on slightly ver 17 inches of rainfall. Bank clearings In Lethbridge for SIS were only thrtfe or four millions ess than In 1917, and this in spite of sltm crop. Which goes to show hat there is a great deal of accumu- ilad weaHb in the south -which will e used lor development from now DICKED UP IN .ASSING FOR THE m'RY MAN The Board ot Trade will hold its canal meeting shortly. At that time .3 for the year wil1 he drawn, up. the great needs ot the board s that every business and profession- .1 man in the city and every other who has the interest of tbe city and istrict at heart should be a member, or never has the need of an active ooard of trade, strongly supported fin- ancially been greater than Ia this vear of reconstruction Just opening. meeting In a member, days and become a Everybody who knows anything about Socialism knows that Clarence S. Darrow has been one of Its chief mouthpieces. Giving evidence the oth- er day In behalf ot Socialists charged with violation of the espionage law, declared that ha was in accord w the restriction ol free speech during the war. H is to be hoped he can convince of the faith. There are B lot ot politicians, not all Social Ists, who protest again it cnrUIlment ot free Fpeech In war time merely for the take of making capital against the gorerame-nl ot the moment. The .Canadian Footl Board doss not share the opinion thai the wheat crops of 1J18 and 1513, with the addition of accumulated stocks belorw the eqaa- tor, mainly in Australia and Argen- tina, will make a glut on the Euro- pean market. In Us latest Foo4 Bul- It cays thai for the CirEt time In. the hfawfy of ibc UslJeil States and Canada the 1911-1918 crop enfjtd -without anyfesarres ot whaat. two countries bared tbelr bins lo protect Oieat Britain Allies a rain it a. IncrnMd is the BQ- of iubmarine meatoe. Great Britain TTM enabled to creaU a three or four of bread- stuKj, but tbls reserve- ti now abnor- mally lew. Slatcg Food Administration IIJE the vorld will not safe from hanger until a re- Bftrva ot of whftat hat beta astabUjhed. Tbla will re- ojwther good crop In Noith Am- erica out of which bushels must be fiet ailde. The coroblnad wheat crop of the United Statea and Canada this year was but it was under In 1916 and 1917. The home consump- tion of both countries !B about bushels annually, ao that vn- lea! the crops MKl year are larger than ID rt1.? all poealble re- will IK out, after (a king jone home for a few days to eat tur- key and plum pudding. School would have opened again on Thursday or Friday hut Tor the. 'flu, Decau.se of which the heslth board and hare decided to close everything again until Monday. Jan- uary 6th, 1919, when all the rooms will be opened for regular ciftie work for all pupils who are not quarantined with tha epidemic. The truant officer slated thit "all delinquencies will be prosecuted." The acidatay baa been taking the apilw class wort during the holi- days, but aow la compelled (o cloea down because of the order from the board and some numbers of the I slat are "under the weather." If the1 aiAtnlners set tiie usuil type of aminatlou paper for tha pupils next I spring, the percentage ot failures throughout the province will be, mi-1 terially Increased. The girls from here who have ba.sn attending Normal school at Calgary, are badly disappointed because they are compelled to go back to Normal school for a period weefcs. They are the Mlssea Kiriham and Miss Ferrall o! Hill Spring, who has been visiting Miss Kirkham during the recess of formal school. The carnival that was to hare been staged New Year's Day Is postponed until neit Mr. F. Allan has SODS to Lo- gan, Utah, where he Trill atlend the Utah Agricultural College. Mr. F. H- Nalder accompanied hla brother B. Natter to Layton, Utah, where they were culled to the death- bed of their father. It is reported the storm of Sunday and Sunday night had its tall in sheep that drifted from the corrals and feed- ins pens. Mr. and Mra. Roy Hicks from Toel Reed Wilde, whfel motoring to iown yesterday -with several friend's, tfae car capsized. Fortunately on was hurt but tor a few scratches and a real scare. Mr. Chas. Latterly of the Lafterty Garage, has left town and gone to Sarons, where he and 'Mr. Peo. Rora- erl of this place, have bought the Ford Agency and will carry on the garage and livsry business there. We ara 5orry ia lose two progressive young men, but we feel that success will be theirs wherever they go, he- cause of their InduBtry. There is a movement on fool lo establish a plctoral and reeding rootn under the management of the council, where the best picture magazines and current literature procurable, and a limited number ot books'will plac- at the disposal of tha young aad old men of the town. And why n6i at the, disposal of the ladies, loo? The Young Men's Mutual Improve- ment Associations of the two Tvurda are tha initiators of this move. Com- mittees appointed to carry this petition to every ratepayer in the town and have him or her sign it The members of the committee are, Messrs. TA. T. Klag, Jas, S. Anderson ;ad ChftS. Walton of the Second ward, and Mosirs. Clarence Allied, X F. An- derson and D. P. Sbotutm the Biihop J. TV. Erana has the 'flu, but hopft to sea the bishop out neil Sunday. During tiie past two -weeds' -Ray has had two theatricals put on an4 tlaged by Raymond first Tvas the "Slubborn Motor a vary neat little play, In which the actors and actresses all diet tielr parts splendidly, some of course better than others. They had a fair home The neit TTAS "The a play in which tha performers were all They also did their verts'splen- didly, eome of course better tbar erth- era. They had a "Rump" house. believe "The Fannerette" de lerved as much patronage as the Stubborn 'Motor but ths Idtter irfts presented Urst, hence one of Ibe reasons for the larger house. Ray raond hat the talent to slage thealrl .U second to none In Ihe province. are wondsrlng If the gorern ft mating tip fta pro gram o roftds to be constructed md repair? next year. If 90, the people of Ray mcmd would like the the s a two towns to be i for thft dUtance and rep At the Pot Hole the first thing done ID Ibe The writer has been asfced by no Bourquo, former irayor of Hull. Quo., Is dead. The Alberta Methodist Conference will meet this year la Calgary. Porter will bd a cancitdata tor msyor of-Victoria, B.-C. C. K. Neild. Q. T. R, loco- motive foreman at Stratford, is Building parmlts in Canary ia totalled H.197.300. John Alexander Cross, a known builder of OaltT Is dead. Chas. Brown, former accountant of tbe Union Bank at Okotoks, died at Hat. From tbe home of Mrs. Maddocks, Brentford, went thirteen boarders to the war. Sere a havj been billed. The cily council of Moose Jaw has (tied the license fee for professional for thirty years railway freight al 5500. James Houston, Canadian Pacific geat al London, died. No Canadians are prisoners of the Germans now. The Red Cross reports that they have all been released. Edward H. Dale, son of the founder of the celebrated greenhouses at Brampton, Ont., dittl suddenly, A new bridge will likely be built by next summer connecting Ottawa and WHEN YOUR BOY COMES HOME you will be glad you gave ihe last dollar you could spare io keep him at ihe front and him happy, well clothed and well fed. paid its heavy ioll for doing a restricted business dieisid the war and it paid it dladly It was apatdotic privilege. Shredded Wheat is the same breakfast cereal you have always eaten clean and nutritious. EatitwMihotmiikandaliftle salt. Nosudar is required. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Oliver, of Wind- sor, aged respectively twenty-seven, and twenty-live years, died within a short time of each other visit- ing at Klngavllle. William Allen, 50 years of age, a homesteader living in Edmonton for tho winter, committed sulclda by shooting, at his rooms iu Edmonton South. English labor secured one sinking victory, in St. Helen's, where the dock- ers' candidate, James Sesfon, turned oat Rfffby Swift from u-hat had al- ways been regarded as a safe seat. Rev. Gilbert C. Patterson, a Accused having manufactured and sold to influenza sufferers thous- ands ol boxes el tablets, prin- cipally containing ''Talcum senli M, Tukay, head of the Venn- h Chemical Company, of Brooklyn, Y., was found guilty of violation of e Sanitary Code, and sentenced lo ree years iu tbe penitentiary, with fine of An Interesting bit of news came to ajor-Ceneral H. H. McLean, M.P.. St. hn, N.B., to the effect thai his son ol. W. W. McLean. D.S.O., with two TS, had been elected to the British iuse of coi.imtms for the constituency less than men II we arc to vf a "Fair" next fall, if -we are the Agricultural Society should get busy aod organUe. Raymond nod 'Stirling as towns wtth tbe Iribolary oould have a fair to none In prorlnce, We .hava our own ian minister, died In California while on bis way from Stamford, Texas, to Wiilfam Colwell, the proprietor of Col well's bDokstore and founder of Ihe Wallaceourg is dead. He ad publiihed papers at Mitchell, Vest Lome, Leamington, Paris and Vallaceburg, Mrs. Mary J. Cocbrane, ihe wife of 'hos. H. Cochrane, a well known old liner of Moose Jaw, and now resident m Regina, and formerly with the R. W. M. P. at Macleod, dtc'd at Re- ;lna. One rrt Reglna's earliest store blocks Sas been leased by Peart Bros, to ?hamp Bros, "and will be converted nto an up-to-date hotel and restaur- ant with room and barber shop attached. George L. Courtney, since early In 'uly last manager of the Pacific East- ern railway, has been relieved ot hh duties. Mr. Courtney's retirement is due to KOTeromenfal dissatisfaction with bis conduct of tbo road. J, S. Brace, president of the Brace and Herbert Mill Company, and ona of tfcs berft known lumbermen in the Pacific Vortb-west, died at Seattle iVaab. He was a native of Wingham Ont. R. D, McCuUoch Gait, on behalf of his sister, Mrs. Jessie She arson of Toronto, and himself their readJnc-EB to give a new Nurses Home to the Gall Hospital Board, In memory of thetr father, the late Hug! McCulloch. The death McKIra, o wa? perhaps, ona of Un aaddeal occurrences, recorded .In th1 dlatrlcl in yearn. He died of influ eaza. His three aged 18 and H years, died recently wltW: 10 dtyi of each other. Dr. Harry Tanner, proponent o failing (or longevity, 91 years of age died at San Francisco after an iliri of nearly a year. Or. Tanner's prac tlcat application of tbe theory tha health and long life depended on Ion period5 of fasting altracled atlentlo a number of yeara ago. Stanley Ward, 75 Pwrl street, Hai llton, had a narrow escape from ser oils Injury. He was conllng clow Peart street when he paiaed belweo the front and rear wheels of IHa elelgh waa moving so fast tba he Rot under the auto without bain touched by Ihe wheels, but his hea slriiclc the under body of the car an Btverely bruised. care of domaallo t grounds. Why l -we barlar our "birthright" so far as government grants are concerned, lo Lelbbrldgft? get busy, The Raymond )a now mak- ing ite bow lo Ibe public each and ev- ery Treek. Mr, K. 9. Kimball Jian been appoint- ed the nfew stake clerk In place of Geo, T. WrMe, who ha; morftd 10 A. K. Paiirfir haa been choaen atake president of the Young Men's Mutual Improvement Aswciallon !n Oter two hundred managers, te' and clerics in the Quebec bank forrneJ a national union of bank am ployees In Quebec recently. The fs to aprtrad the movement a Canada to merge the thousan of employee a into mam mo union for the Ihelr d Ixird Kerry, eldest survivln of Ihe Marquis of Lansdownc, an A brother of her ciccllency, the Due GM ot Devonshire, has been defeale by a thoTURTnl majorlly by C. F. In the British elections, Lord Ken place of Z. N. Skouson, who h going [ran BB a Coalition TJnfonlil and h UberKt of Hrijjg, Lincolnshire, by a majority of 3500, Col. McLean was tho nominee of tho military party and ran na n ionist in. support of the Lloyd George Kovertnncnt. James Logan, a farr.ier tiomostend- int? in the I'oar lake ilisuict. 20 miles west of Peace Itiver Crowing, met ivith :i violent death ut Ills Foul menus ;irp and :i fellow occupant ot tlio vlc- Urn's is being tieliS under ctis- liy Uie provincial polii'O pending tin1 coroner's imi'icst, lagan's death, U ia believed, was hy smash- iiig blows upon ihe head with a ohml instrument, any one of which, il IB said, would have caused dealu. fieorge -.McXab, a farmer of CrI'fin tVot'k. left u-jth a (earn and cutter on the ISth Just., for Clearwater River, to notify the lale Hans Lind'a brother of Hans' death recently al Kdmonlon. A trapper eonsiny from fio re- ston northwest ot thg settlement i covered tiic ciiUcr on the trail and the team suiuo distance oEt In tho woods. There was no sign of tho driver. A four days' search has prov- ed fruitless. It is feared the missing. man has lost his Hie. No settlers live in this region for many ra (i fe' ffl e or i 76- W vi you will find WRfGLEV'S. Everybody thinks of WRIGLEY'S when chewing sum is mentioned. This is the result of years of effort to give mankind the benefits and enjoyment of this low-cost sweetmeat. WRfGLEV'3 helps appetite and digestion-allays thirst-renews vigour. Sealed flsht- Kept rUht MADE IK CflNftOfl .4JSV every meal" sV rvg 'v-VT '-i-S _ j Lasts! ff: mm ;