Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 6

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: 12

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LETHBRHXiK 'DAILY UEKALD SATUHDAY, JANUAIW 25, "BRINGING UP FATHER" By G. McManus KOWARt THE i opportunity gffira. Tell ui you FHIE MEMBERSHIP TO RETURNED SOLDIERS. SPLENDID DORMITORY ROOMS HOT AND COLD VERY MODERATE TERMS COME IN A.NO GET ACQUAINTED. No Doubt Your Car Needs Overhauling! WE CAN QIV6 YOU SATISFACTION AND GUARANTEE ALL WORK Yoor car wll! be overhauled under the able supervision of our chief oxperl, Mr. formerly master mechanic of a 300 car capacity garage in Winnipeg of renown success, CHARGES MODERATE PALACE GARAGE T, H, RAVEN SECOND AVENUE 1837 C. H, 8TODDART Mniler Mechanic Camouflage Chin, Alberta. January 24, 1919. Dear The weather teing fine- Forgetting --the We made our annual Visit from Chin To the big citj- Last Saturday, And tliey told us t We must .go To tlie theatre t And hear the grand opera. And we wenl. "tAnd Jt iras graod Alright. N'erer heard nothmg like it ID Chin Hut them Teilows Air dressed up Lite'Kenry Yin. -f' Sang a langwidge l don't teach IE our school, We stuck lo the end i Hut after aU That spaghetti We went to Fat's And bad Just plain Pork and beans That we understood. There most be A lot of people Up there in Uthbrldge That understand Bye-talsan, though, For they all dapped After each song, We've been teeing t The folXs round home All about it And maybe next year We'll have a grand opera On the bill o' fare, loo, Yours Iruiy, t THE .MAX FROM DODGER3 TO TRAIN' AT JACKSONVILLE NEW YGJIK, Jan. Kobfnson, of-Mie Brooklyn N'allanal League club, an- nounced totlay.ihat Ma team would start south on 'March 20 and begin training Jacksonville, cti March 23. The1 New York Ameri- cana wlil be nelgbbora of the Uodgers (or most of the training period and the clubs win play several exhibition games, Arrangements are also Vieing rpRdo for several Rimes with the New York Giants, who will train at vIHe, Ga. Great Britain Has Belter Cdn- trot Sport Than United States Old Johnny Bull has it all orer its ES far as proper boxing conditions and wise fistic regulations are con- cerned, says Jock Skelly. wealthy, egotistical, autocratic, independent, arrogant champion can dictate his own avaricious terms and rules orer In England. He must Inbide by the laws laid down by the British toiiog board of control or get the gate. TitltaoMers imirt defend their crowns at reasonable periods, at pro- per weight and under strict Queens- tniry rules or forfeit their chaiapion- They .don't slam! for any monkey- ing wilb the cards as we poor boots do over here. either light ac- cording to regulations or get out. That's _ why the king and hundreds of other leading men of the united kingdom patronize and foster the manly Vrt openly end above board. Here the grand, old sport is allowed to run wild a'rid all kinds of fates and hippodromes-ire permitted to be pulled oft wjtnout anybody In author- ity to stop-or'prevent them. I've been advocating the formation of r p; -ns Uonal controllin g body In this country to rule and reg- ulate even suggested (hat there should be a secretary ol athletics added to the president's cabinet, tor "the proper elevation and regulation of'nil sports, especially the mimly art, which has become so'nec- essary and popular for the training ot both our army and navy bat tiers. this suggestion may seem rather radical and presumptive to a certain class of narrow-minded, hypo- critical citizens, it nevertheless is bound to come to pass, when we Whereas we, 83 producers, are wili- ng that the prices 'of our products be governed by the law of supply and we protest against scalpers .ml .speculators liking which fre- quently amounts to more than the pro- '11s to the producer. Tiierefore be It resolved that we, he IT. K. A., iu convention here as- 'enabled, demand that legislation be passed confining the dealing In all grains on exchanges and elsewhere to cash grain and sales for actual future delivery o! grain and grain products, nd that steps be taken to provide the necessary credit to finance all farm- ers who have grain for sale until such Sine as they desire to market it. On World Market President Wood went to some ength In outlining bis reasons why he U. F. A, should not ask for a'fixed price. Practical conditions entered nto situation which liad to be considered. In the first place, if ada had a good crop-next year, three come more liberal, democratic. and KIND WORD FOR TOM COWLER Australian Proved That He.Was Game to thft Core 'Tom'Covfler, the Australian heavy IDE FXONT lo the oialtcr 6! supply and denianti determine the prices. There was considerable further dis- cussion over tho matter, and moat of ft centred In iho Idea that Mr. llicc expressed in closing. Seed Oats The oat situation In Albert a was fully explained to the delegates to the coivvcntlan cE the United Fann- ers of Alberta Friday afternoon by Dominion Ageut Stewart, who cleared up a number ol misunderstandings that had found voice at different timoa during the proceedings ot tho con Vfnllon. At the close ol his remarks tho convention passed a resolution asking that a higher standard than the government's So. 1 standard of two wild oals to tbe pound bo made to be called' extra No, 1 seed oats. Tho resolution requests Iho Domin- ion and provincial governments to as- sist In passing legislation establishing another grade whtcli will not allow any wild oats, not more than halt of one per ceut. ol other cereal grain. bo tree from noxious weeds within the moaning -of- Ihe Seed Contract AcH, have not less than 90 per cent. white oats, weighing not less than 3S pounds to Ihe measured bushel and showing uot less than 90 per cent ger- although Iiftfl tbe meeting Veen, ,orly advertised thero certainly would live-boon tnany rale payers out. The VnHed Farmers and the busi- ness men ot have dn clrcu- atlon a petition for R change in tlia olflce, asking for tenor accom- uhodatlon and the offke to'be moved up lu the biwloesa'eids of the .llroad. The petition also IB de- audlutf the return ot the nlghl ser- vice as previously. The U. K. A. are giving a dmco on, Friday, January Slat, In the 1. O. 6. F. ball (-Medicine Hal Tho F. A, ladlea -will sevve lunch. Everybody come anil enjoy the finest dancing party oj season. Uilly Laraeo, ot Crassy Lake, re- turned from southern California on Friday and is visiting at tbe homo ot hla brother, Jas. larseri, for a tew weeks. j Dad court spent a low days in Calgary this week. f The Oddfellows and gavo a. very tuccessful whist party'on. Fri- day, January 11. The Hebekah ladles served an exquisite lunch. Mrs. Jas. entertained at 5 o'clock dinner Wednesday, la honor of her sister, Mrs. Fred Phllllpa, ct LeUibridgo. Plates were laid for Mr, and Mrs. M. J. Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Davis, Mrs. Grant, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Castle, Mr. Frank Hill IB, Harry Grant. A. Moore, general agent tor Masspy-Harris spent a few days with the local agent, G. W, Parker, KM. Mr. Frank Harris and son returned Takowkl last week, where they had' been working HIES last two months. Supl. Johnson of tha A. P. P. of Medicine Hat was a business caller in Wlnriifred on] Friday evening. O. H. nuny friends arc glad to him entirely rccorered from the last spell ot sickness. Mrs, V. M. Bryant received a tele- gram iliat her mother was seriously III and left immediately for Toronto on Thursday evening's train. quarters of it ivould have to bo sold miniition. For this seed there should on the world nnrket He compared this with the situation in the United States where the price bad fixed. To the unless a very abnormal crop was raised, the American peo- ple coulfl consume it all, and could enforce that consumption by an em- on all imports. that there was not a chance ol. the government losing. But must export whether she wishes to or noJL, and the difference between the price guaran- teed _and the price received the ernment nhd-reini- burae' Itself by'taiaUon. we contend." declared Mr. Wood, "the fanner now paying the .hulk 6! the taxes, would it pay the price was fixed before there was the world demand, and the government rnade ho profit, but this year there could very easily te a loss ot The farmer, continued had been held up as a profiteer, unctor the guaranteed price.of clal papers and the trades people and consumers generally who did not un- dersland that Ihe price had been set lo keep it from going lo 15.00 a bush- el, -If it were (lied again the farmer would have a hard time defending his be paid a premium, of 23 cenls per: bushel over Fort Fort William. Itj claimed there were largo