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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 5, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, JANUARY. THE UP DAILY HERALD J-! Flotsam etsam A Pacific Coaat cUrfytain wu, tori I: 'I'm Booth Tarkmg- tapper' turned to her frUad with a shruc ol 'Lend w your rokbtr, Mid." A KMMM M. P. Mr. H. W. his DOlce of Financial Secretary tu tie War Ofllce.'and King H? related by barow ofjhe UaiUi the growth of "smartness" la be conferred upon Mrn. lost America, and said: "Only the other 'SandJir a'Httle tXip aaked 'Do bees and com (0 to heaven when. I answered, 'Of course and he remarked! '1 wa> wonderlnc If all ;tlut .sluf about milk and honey Is wasn't ottak." Tha grapefruit tret Clltton Johnson intomu us In "Highways and ,ot Is aMontahlngly prolific, much ai a ton of fruit tolng ;somMlms3 borne in a by a both hit sons In the war, and -tf Uu it recoi time ted January. He agreed to carry on at the urgent" revest of the Prime Mlaisrtw, bat feelc sow thai, with the new Army Estimates oa lie hai .come for hli retlreutiit.. Mr. who WM one of the foromoat cricketers of hU time, aat in House of Comment without a So li he tkat ke kaa been free- ly spoken of at a possible successor tree. The frnlt, he says. Is call- He has ed: ''grapefruit not because of aay eiaotlni War Ot- fancled rtntintlaitii to thi L'.', iur his kmidly flavor, hut because fruk wl" srreatly Mr. the tree la'eiuHer. like of tUp. frape. .a of Lord: cauM> a TacaMcy at Bromley ____ where he had a majority of The ..irship has been making at a tour of French tettlelelds, the London "Sphere" and It carried a chef and give rtts-passengers French cooking, aad'rtfl'bed8 with "On September' says the same Elect! on M. P. The only'Surviving of Lord Rothermere and nephew .of Lord 'from Northcllffe, the Hon. Emoad Harms- 1 dam (o England, lunch was served worth, at the age of Zl, will take his seat in the British HOUM of'Commons the youngest member of Fu-lla- He educated at Chatham House, RamagaU, and afterwards at lunch wai served ,or! a pasiencer airplane: Salmon miy- chicken, fruit salad, and 'wine. LLOYD HARRIS Canadian Trado Commission In England, who, on a visit to hie homo In Bmntford, Ont., declared that ih'e next more for Canada was a complete earrejr of tke country's Tesources, to lessen dependence on the United for many articles, ind thus do with the adverse excoanie rate THIS 18 A FRENCH FULL HOUSE; 'IT EXPECTS TO WIN 2S.QGO FR. French Academy already received twenty thousand Victoria Boys Obtain Old Had- SOB'R Bay Klondike Supply Farm. I plications for the "Cognac Eton, commission in thejwhich are presented yearly to On Whoin Was the Joke Booth Is said to tell with Royal Maribw Artillery in Mar, 1 SUitoythls-storjr concerning himself the Armistl an'd another noVuIar ai.ithor: "I the Prime Mlj After the Armistice he wa> appolated "nger as A. D. C. at took'out my pencil leuted a demand for higher to anil In the morocco- the management and threatened a bound book, IhpiV'She' had given me.; strike. They make brooms, carpets, fiapp'af Blgniture with' and cane-seat chain. demand a frcvtn, .looked up and .came after they had Joined the Am- sajd: ypuTRobert...tV., Cham-i erican Federation ol Labor. .rgest families. jOne of the applications Is for the Roger family of Houilles, which con- lists of twenty-seven children, whom eighteen are alive today. Some of tr.V sons died in the war. The father Is shepherd, end the mother works In a factory. The eldest child li forty years old, while the youngest Is tifo years. Since there are only nineteen prizes of twenty-five. thousand francs .each to give away. It Is probable no successful candidate will have lens than twelve or perhaps fifteen children. ANOTHER ATTEMPT T 0 FLY TO AUSTRALIA. ,Tha arrived at Hounsloisi; Aerodrome, r eady for flight to Aastrsjia. PSoto'-shovis th is tjio pr.ojwriy ot the Blackburn Compsjny. e Kangaroo, 1EKOF (THIS WEEK) In the Interest of the Interchurch Movement CHFUSTIAN CHURCH- f the pastor, Rev. 0. L Curtis, T6pic, "Select- ed." r TUESDAY Speaker, Key. E. J. Hodgins, Topic, "Conse- cratjon for Service." BAPTIST CHURCH- the pastor, Rev. F. W. Dafoe. TUESDAY NEGHT-Speaker, Rev. C. E. Cragg. KNOX CHURCH- the pastor, Rev. A. H. Denoon. Topic, "The Forward Movement and the Local Church." TUESDAY NIGHT-Spetker, Rev. F. W.. Dafoe. Topic, "The Church Awakened by Her New Mission." UNITED CHURCH- ON THE HALL) the pastor, Rev. LXHodgins. Topic, "Seek- ing After TUESDAY Rev. 0. L Csietis. Topk, "Hear Ye (Victoria The bis; Hsidion'E Day company's iauons In Klondike days, known throughout the Northwest as the "Black Jack McO'oSnell" ranch. In the heart- the wonderfully, produc- tive Bulkley'Vftlley, has beeii taken over for by four Victoria re- lumed soldiers, with the assistance of the Lasd. Settlement Board. This ii the largest deal that the Land Settlement Board has pul through, with the exception of the community settlements. The men who have'talten the ranch are: Al {red M.lHowell, customs broker here before the B. A. Hpwell, former the lllnton Electric Co. Ernest. O. Ho well, also customs broker, and A. B. formerly of Salt Spring Island. The Howel boys are of Robert G. Howell )f the Dominion Cuiitonis. A Klondike Pott The ranch, which Is seven miles ou of Smlthers, was established by.the Hudson's Bay company at the end o ast century to supply food for th animals and men who plodded up th old Telegraph trail through ti Rockies, Qnetnell, the Biackwatc country, the Bulkley Valley and Into the Yukon. U was the last b! stop where the chasers halte to replenish their supplies hefor they made the' dash Into thti inhospl1 able Northland. The'machinery with which the men who were lured on by the hope used to. bale their hay i the cattle for their met supply IB still In use on the ranch The mules from Oregon which wer taken into the north country for th gold rush' were brought down to th' ranch for-winter as 'the animals coul 'not stand i whero the me 'stayed'to'dig for. gold. Hudson's Bay Sell It Telegraph trail runs thrpugh-y the.-ranch. .So thoroughly did-thej gold piodders heat It down during the nub that-it his not even tye' been obliterated The trail was {opened In tie early 60s and was part ot the mala.trail-across the .continent used by colonists before the ad vent .Canadian..Pacific Rail- way I After-the .Klondike rush- died Oown nd the Grand" Trunk Railway put through the, Hud'onejBay com- pan> found no Jnrther use for the property and soM it In. 1912 to R. J. McDonnell Pedigree'Stack: i The.ranch comprises acres, of which; 400 are under cultivation now. With .the equipment, the ipurchasers taken over 120 head 'of range cattle the stock of a gov- ernment pedigree Shorthorn five- year-old'bull, twenty horses bred by a 'Milwaukee pedigree Percheron slallion, and sixty-pigs Braised from Pole Angus pedigree boaf. Nfcur the rancV. .Is famous Carr rendh.-ol the Jack Seely ranch, oM.200 acres, and the Chapman fanch'of acres. To Water-Power Driftwood -River runs through the "Black Jack" ranch. At ona point on the ranch it has a natural waterfall which Trill yield more than 300 horse- power. This the returned soldiers are to harness before spring, instal hydro-electric plant and run their 'arm machinery, lighting and heating jy electricity. They ivill also supply power fn neighboring ranchers. BAZAAR WORK IN BRITAIN A WOMAN'S REPLY TO RSV. FATHER LONDON.- Aaeoack. famoua designer of for of The. Northcllffe' iouruJa, Bernard Vaughn's ceefor prevailing women's u lovs: "The average womaa la __ her dresses never thinks about at all. The only problem tor "Does It suit r.or" Look at dresses in tho mld-YlctorUa look how low they were cut the neck. "Nor do I think barelsck ought to be condemned 1 seen ladles who have looked ly lovely in these gown, la whole schsme was ea noir _ tiat the sternest critic could have been shocked. "It depends i. great Almost entirely, upon the tall, slim woman has a seltrtfc styles that her sisters who so bleised cotitd not to in. Modem fashions an sot 1 Duluth Board of prlated J1.500 U> bay ments. which will be loaned U desire to study them New York will bonds to purchase ML the highest peaks In th. for of conserving si beauty. Society in Britain isn't given up entirely to danolng and otter forms of merrymaking. Bazaars for charity luive been numerous. Prinrau Christian recently opened the RasslaB ssle organlied by Lady Blgfrton on behsif ot the United Rustrian Charities at Belgrave Square, and society.-waa out in force.. The upper picture shows two of the workers. Prince and Yooraoupoff, who had stall. The other picture shows Mrs. Lloyd Georfe Just after she had opened a baiaat in .Twickenham Town, in aid of the local Congregational Cturch, a three-day function. SCOTCH.HAVE DANCE FEVER The F.OK -Tret and Jazz Are Popular In Highlands the dancing which is- still sweeping the whole counjry, even tho Highlands of Scot- land are bowing to the inevitable. Here, the dances most popular are tiie foxtrot and the straight Jan. Because ot the spread of the dance fever ae'reral big dance halls in London and the ,provinces Vhave If Thin and Nerrras Try followed, the lead of one of Liver- pool's .dancing resorts, 'lilch hds installed a cage of beauties, 'all fine' who can be rented by "male wallflowers at sixpence a dance, EO thai, -awful 'flappers" ,cr young women may not be wallflowers, men are provided for them at sixpence a dance. One exclusive club in. London night to proficient young men dancers to dance with girls, who' because of the of male .escorts, come to dances with their mothers. attributed to varlons and es in different IndividBalst, known fact that the lack of phorous in the human sriMB im largely responsible for tils eoailtfel It seems to be well evUbtMwd tin this deficiency In pbospboreu M now be met by the use at phhte, whleh be any good dranM in form. In many instances the ____ of this phosphate by the nerve fjun a welcome____ nerve tension vigor u I strength replace tad ktc of energy and the whole body ugly hoi Iowa and abrupt coming enveloped fa a glow of peita health anJ beauty and the will be up and doing. la unsurpassed for (he pelitt.of' vousness, general debility, ete.; taking it iwho do desire to flesh should ate extra In" ing fat-prodeclng la un. WESLEY CHURCH- Rev. Thos, Powell Topic, in the interest of the Yooaf People. TUESDAY NlGHT-Speaker, Thos. Powefl. MEETINGS WEDNESDAY NIGHT IN CHARGE OF LAYMEN An offering will be taken on Wednesday evening to defray expenses. pastors will tic in charge of their own services on Monday, and Friday nights. Two leading Chicago theatres an nounco an increase in prices for the New Year's performance from to 511. A steaner from Hull, Bng., arrived at New York with a 16-year-old glr and her brother ae stowaways, who claim to bo Americans. Lawrence Tyo.of Glen Walter, age; fourteen, was accidentally and fatally shot by a companion while rabbi hunting Christmas Day. Bread Is now retailing In WInnlpcj at 8 1-2 cents per 10 ounce loaf and II cents for the 20 ounce loaf, having ad var.ced 1 cent a loaf, owing to the recent advance In flour. Completion of the legislative ber in the new Manitoba parllamen building is being rushed so there wll he no delsv !o tho opening of thi hoiise, prouitbiy JVn, 22. Norman Lee, former general pas Bu' of the N'or: York, New viiii and Hudstw Jialkoad, died at Wfit? JUvsn, Conn. JlrAts F. Armour, reilty ilealer at Past, ulciia. shot and killed hia 14 year old while the'latter lay In bed.at the Armour' home In one of tho beat residential districts. Then the father and kill-jd himself, More wreckage has come ashore at Harborvllle, N. S., from tho schooner A; ,W. Allan, which Is presumed to have broken up -at sea, following wllh a loss of-her crew of 18. Crossed wires in the powerhouse of the public corporation at Perth Am- boy, M. put out the electric lighting services of five towns and caused u 'Are which did damage. A continuance of tho sensational raids began last night of Ihc "wood alcohol squad" resulted In a tolal ot JiO.OOO worth of Illicit whiskey being stortd al tho police station. r, The Increased Price of Wlie The Canadian vVheat hu anuounced an increase of 50c a bushel' In obtaining in Minneapolis. Upon .whichever Hide of the controversy the merits the case lay, those who argued against free .wheat vron in the reciprocity election oi 1911, T Many have happened since the year 1911, so many that we are living now .B new order altogether. Amongst the many changes Uiat have taken place are those iffectlr.j tr-C A -wheat as between Canada and the United States. Both countries have removed too 'duty on wheat. So far. asd parliaments are In wheat between Cianada and the United EtaXes H sow the law ttur ing the war, and for. oiany months after the Armistice was signed, both which mado free wheat Imposailjle. Now, however, 'ho United States Oovernment ttnyrt, I all those restrictions, while the Canadian authorities have net. We. have aortr a one-sided frej the two countries .and the'Immediate result of this Is an Increase to the Canadian fanner ot 50c In the price of bis wheat. Have tho farmers of Western Canada changed their attl.tude in regard to free wheat? The question sounds comical now that they havo at least a concrete demonstration ot the value of tis Asioriesa But the question In.not as comical as It sounds; and lor this reason there, is not a chance in s hundred ths.t the "Umtei States its market open" It Oarmda continues ita present methoi wieit i The farmers of-the United-Stales, especially of the wheat growing areas, cannot be expected with favor upon Win free entry of Canadian wheat into their markets, and Ulfcy will find allies in the United In any altennif t'bey! may make to re-impoae the d uty or the restrictions. And In making such an atUinnt _; ihslr spt'kcsmea cau make use of the klud of argument irtlch has never falhd