Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 16

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - January 19, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR + 1 - �m J THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1918 Ictbbrib^e Derail litbttKftt, alberta OAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietor* and Publisher* THE CETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY. LIMITED 323 6th Street South, Lethbridflo W. A. Buchanan President and Managing Director John Torrance - - Business Manager Business Editorial TELEPHONES Office .............. 1252 Office ..............\1224 once should not prevent that country! or On mi da from putting Into effect this j fuel Raving device which sooms to: have proved' its value already in Europe. Tho exigencies of the war drmund tha,t wo should do many things that, we never thought of-before. Daylight saving is. n remedy fur existing problems, just as is government operation of railways. Those things that seemed unnecessary and impossible ;\ few months or a year ago, become necessary and probable now. *PJGKR UP PASSING fOR THB *VSY MAN Hedley Miller, was elected Kamloops. The C.N.R. roundhouse at Portage i La Prairie was destroyed by fire. j ayor of i B.C. fruit m voted in favor of the 'importation of'Oriental labor. Samuel Tree* well known Toronto leather goods merchant, is dead. f k. p:s noblefor be open s 1 I THE POPULARITY OF THE WATER WAGON Tho Vailed States offer* little ion- Daily. Daily. Daily. Subscription Rites: delivered, por week delivered, per year , by mnii, per year ., Weekly, by mail, per jvar .10 .$5.00 .54.00 .$1.50 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S..$2.00 Dates of expiry of subscriptions appear daily on address labei. Acceptance of Rapera i,fte; expiration date is our authority to centinuo the subscription. THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR Another hitch in the peace negotiations at Brest-Lltovsk is hinted at. and it will likely be again over the matter of Poland and Lithuania. The constituent assembly lias .at last been able to gather in Petrograd, and the first vpfe taken showed an adverse vote against Die Bolshevik!. V Dispatches from the British front state that prisoners taken from the Germans tell of the terrible conditions at home, and their great anxiety for peace. t solution to the man who dislikes Can-a da's nexv- "dry -hone" law. Uncle Sam is heading for the '.water wagon far more rapidly than most Canadians may realize. Congress has passed, by a very remarkable majority, a resolution embodying an Amendment to the Constitution which, if rat led by the separate states, will Yrohlbit the manufacture, sale, transportation, importation, or exportation of all alcoholic beverages. The Constitution itself provides that siich an Amendment must be ratified by three-fourths of the States by legislative action, and the Congressional prohibitory Amendment gives them seven years to make this ratification, and states that the Amendment shall take effect one year after its ratification. Thus if thirty-six States ratify the Amendment within the next seven years, the United States will be "bone dry" in 1926. Tweaty-seren States now have pro-(Ireland, hibition in one form or another and therefore only nine more states are necessary to put Uncle Sam completely on the water wagon. Of course seven years is a considerable time, Tho official count gives Pulton, Unionist, 13Q0 majority iu Cariboo, B.C. A half million dollars' worth of government stores were destroyed in a j warehouse fira in Brooklyn, N.Y. John Douglaa, for fifty years in the customs aervic* at Toronto, Ja a end. A $5,750,0C�O\ccntract has been let for repairing U.S. army shoes. Fifty egg profiteers are being The Y. M. C. A. at Welland was destroyed by fire. A Chinaman lost his life. (-prosecuted by the Chicago food authorities. Boston licensing board has banned cabaret girls from dancing with male patrons.  Mayor Hylan plans to create a coal reserve of a million tons for New York during the summer. Senator Jones, of Washington, believes the government should clothe officers as well as privates. Senator Wagner, of N.Y. would set a limit of $10,000 gift in a political campaign. state, to any There are a million and a quarter tons of freight awaiting steamers at the six principal trans-Atlantic ports. The British House of Commons voted against conscription for (From Our Own Correspondent) Nobleford,'Jan. 18.-Last session tho teacher in the school here offered a prize to the scholar who came out top in a series of examinations. Tho result was declared the other day and the book presented to Eric Oranstoun who was the successful scholar. Mrs. 'Spech, Mrs. McNeil and Miss The quicksilver output across the Spech were visitors in Lethbridge last border last y�*r was valued at $3,- o.�urii.v ' Miss Magee paid a visit to Macleod over the weekend. Congregational Meeting The annual meeting of the congregation of the Nobleford Persbyterian church is to be held in the old school-house next Monday at 7.30. It is hoped that all members and adherents will be out for this meeting which will be of great importance. A new board of managers will also be elected on that date. THE RABBIT CAN SAVE THE SITUATION Here's a solution for the high cost of poeat pioblem. It comes from the Balcarres, sask., Free Lance: T.he latest food conservation shout is, "Grow rabbits &nd laugh at, the Beef Barons." The statement is that starting with two hares and making allowance for natural deaths and sundry dinners, you will have twenty-two hares by next spring) 242 the following spring, and 1\420 three years hence. Hares are easy to keep, they eat food such as beets and parsnips- the cheapest food on earth,- though up to riow we didn't know it. Nobody needs to starve. Rabbit farms should flourish. Balcarres has solved the problem. The bacon and i beef lords should soon .be* toppled from their thrones by the rabbit. (but it is safe to say that in seven i Ernest Robinson succeads R. A. Rigg ex-M.P.P., as secretary and business agent of the .Winnipeg Trades and Labor council. At Rossland-J. Pleader was elected mayor over J. *T, Armstrong; majority 90. . N _ Capt. "Bill** McDonald, noted Texas ranger and personal friend and bodyguard of several presidents is dead. H. H. Williams, Toronto, succeeds the late W. R. Brock asji director of the Dominion Bank. At Nelson, B.C. M. R. McQuarrie defeated Mayor Annable by TO votes In the mayoralty jontest. Mrs. D. R. Sharpe, wife of the Baptist minister at Moose Jaw. died suddenly. She was formerly of Edmonton and Calgary. Ernest Robinson was elected salaried secretary and business agent of the Winnipeg trades and labor council, in succession to R. A. Rlgg. Noble, and E. C, Cranstoun. After the ratepayers' meeting had finished the trustees met nnd elected Mr. Tackaberry as chairman and MY. F\ W. Hunt as secretary treasurer. Mr. K. R. Hunt, who has purchased the land belonging to Mr. George, eaHt of town, expects to move on it in few weeks. Mr. R. Tackaberry is installing an electric light plant In tho garage here and in addition to lighting his own place, will supply juleo to tho K.l\ hall. Mr. C\ J. abdominal bandages, 28 triangular bandages, 1 both robe. 3 pair bod socks, '2 pairs sleeves, 5 pair day socks, 1 NEW CHIEF f STAFF London, .Inn. 19.-Among the many [drastic changes Meld Marshal Sir Tiouglas Hnlg is making in British henquartors in Kranco according lo the Times, is tho appointment of Lieut. General Sir Morberi A. L�*wi emio ;i.s his chief of staff. Sir Herbert. Alexander Lawrence was born in 1861 and had been retired from active service at the outbreak of the war. He served in South Africa 181W-1IW:? and has the French Legion i of Honor. His two sons have been lo.nt in the war. The eldest son was killed in action in 1915 and tho youngest, a lieutenant in the Coldstream Guards, died In 1916 of wouuds received in action. T bandage, 2 wash cloths, and towels. 43 report as of trade year just THE BOARD OF TRADE AND ITS PRESIDENT George R. M&rnoch's president of the beard is a chronicle of the passed. Sir Edmund Walker and other bank presidents in their an-nual addresses cover the com* mercial activities of Canada during a year. Mr. Maraoch certainly leaves nothing unsaid about the activities of Lethbridge and Southern Alberta. It is a safe and sane summary of the year, too, for Mr. Marnoch is Scotch enough to be candid and correct. The man or the woman, who demands actual facta about this country, can get them in the presidential address of Mr. Mariioch. There is no camouflage in that document. r Mr. Marnoch has become so valuable to tliis country that we very rare-comment on his usefulness now. lie has become a permanent institu-lion as it were and we would only be aroused if we were to lose him. He is a real bulwark for this district. He is a wise counsellor and a candid friend. Outside of Lethbridge his abilities are* recognized and during the paj>t year he has been called upon to derve in very important positions in .ears the Hepu.Hc will go dry and �ou detdre soft, lustrous/ beautiful hair and lots of it-no dandruff-no itching scalp and no more falling hair-you must use Knowlton's Danderine. If eventually-why not how?-Advert St. Cyprian's Church Cer. 11th Street and 8th Ave. South. Rev. Canon W. V. McMIIIen. BA� Rector Matins--11 a. m. Sunday School end Bible,. Classes, 3 p.m. EVENSONG 7.30 p.m. Holy Communion--1st and 3rd Sundays at 8.00; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 a.m. Baptism-4th Sundays at 4 p.m. Wesley Church Rev. Chas. C. Cragg, B. D., Pastor. Residence 330 lltb St. S. Phones: r L r Parsonage 404, Church Study 408 Claude Hughes, Musical Director ill a.m. Horning Worship: The Fifth Sermon on the Creed. 12 noon: Bible School and Bible Classes. .7.30 Evening Service: Subject, "Tho Unrecognized Good in Life." The following music will he rendered. "I Will Lift Up Mine Eyes," (Clarke and Whitfield); "Saviour, Thv Children Keep," (Sullivan); "Praise My Soul The King of Heaven," (Goff); Selection by Wesley Male Quartette. N.B.-Renewal Methodist .. hymn books will be used for tho ; first- time; Song service ten minutes before *ho regular service. The following hymns will be sung: v Morning, 196, 406, 81. Evening, 195. 322, 372, 310, 510,' 358. [THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE - Rev. E. J. Hodgins, ft,A., Pastor, 1271 5th Ave. N. Phon*1 1659 The Pastor will preach at both services. Evening subject, "God's Concern for the Individual." ^ 10 a.m.: Class meeting for boys and girls., 2.00 p.m.: Beginner's and Primary DeptH. of the Sunday School.1' 3.15 p.m.: Other Depts. of the Sunday School. . I ii it ii LETHBRIDGE BIBLE STUDY CLASS The Lethbrijjge Bible Study Class are now meeting at the home of Mr, Patching, 1510 4th Ave. N., every Kriday at 8 p.m. If you are interested in I us. You are welcome. No Collection Teacher, Mr. J. Rae CHRISTADELPHIANS Meet in the Moose Hall, Hlginbotham Block, Entrance 5th St. and 2nd , Avenue 8outh Wednesdays: 8 p.m., Bible Class, ible Study come and meet with ( Sundays^ at 10 a.m. to commemorate Ynu oro w*iTT� . the XjoM'q Death, and at 7.30 p.m. to proclaim the glad tidings of the Kingdom of God. Subject: "The Birth, Life and Oeath of the Devil." AN Seats Free No Cnltectlan BAPTIST First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 9th St. Rev. C. Baker, Puttor Services 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. The pastor will preach at both services. v A.M. Subject: "The Root of the Flower - of Manhood." P.M. Subject: "The Thin Red Line, or the Margin of the Soul," Bible School at Its a.m. N Sunday evening prayer melating at 7 p.m. downstairs. All We'come " in SALVATION ARMY Adj. end Mrs, Hamilton, officers charge. Sunday, 11 a.m., y and 7.30 p.m. Sunday School, 2 p.m. Monday, Thursday, Saturday, 8 p.m. Tuesday, 7,30 p.m., Corp Cadets. Wednesday, 2 p.m., Home League. 8 p.m.: Life Saving Scouts and Guard:; The Citadel Band in attendances, Sunday and Thursday Services. Everybody Welcome PENTECOSTAL Christian Church Cor. 3rd AVe. and 8th St. S. Oliver L. Curtis, Pastor Connaught Mansions . ^ Bible School at 10.30 a.m. Mrs. Oliver L. Curtis, supt. We are looking for you. Preaching, 11.30. Subject, "Business in Christianity." 'Evening services, C. B. at 6.45, 25 prea PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY S. O. E. Hall, next Y. M. C. A. ' Rev. C. M. Neve, Pastor Res- G29 19th Street North Sunday: 11 a.m. and 7.30"p.m. Tuesday and Thursday: 8 p.m. Prayer Service at 1514 3rd Ave. Saturday 8 p.m. , A Welcome Extended to Alii N. PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY At No. 35 Main Street, CeaJhurst Chas. Sinionette, Pastor Services* Sunday a, 2.30"'and 7.30 p.m Tuesday, 7.30 p.m.; Prayer and Fu� Gospel, Thursday, 7.30 p.m.: Prayer and Seeking God'a Promises. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHRISTIAN SfJlENCE SOCIETY Hull Ufrckt 7th Street 3. Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Subject: "Life." Sunday School convenes after tho morning service. Wedhesday evening. Testimony moet lng at 8 p.m. i f The reading'room is open daily ox* cept Sundays and legal holidays, from 3 to 5 p.m. Here, tbe Bible and authorized Christian Science literature may be read, borrowed or purchased. The public is cordially invited to attend the church services, also to visit the reading room. BELIEVERS Rear 402 13th Street N. Believers assemble on the Lord's Day for the Breaking of Bread at 11 a.m. Sunday School at 3 p.m. Gnspcl Preaching at 7.80 p.m. ent last Sunday, Subject Evening Divine Healing at each service, sermon, "The Blood of Christ." j We are living in thereat days. All cordially invited. ready. Come. days. (Jot ASSOCIATED , BIBLE 8TUDENT6 Room 12 Stafford Block, Fifth St. S. Sunday, 7.30 p.m., Bible Study, Wednesday, S p.m. Bty'le Study, on "The/ Atonement Between God and Man, followed' by prayer and testimony meeting. All welcome No collection 03 ;