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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 14, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta .PAGE TWELVE THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY ffERAtD FUEL HOLLER GIVES WARNING Ottawa, July IS.-C. A. Masxnth, Cue) controller. says the greatest con-com of'v the fuel controller at tho present Mmo is to get water-borne coal distributed In Canada. At -tho present moment deliveries are distinctly below the former years, and iinless these can be built up it Is go-iiiK to throw u heavy load on the railways Inter on. Mr. Magriitli also an- noiTiices that he has urraugod with Sir Henry Drayton, chief railway coni-m'.ssJoner. to undertake to control tho i coal trnnr-portutlon problem. Through I -team work of this sort he anticipates Unit our fuel difficulties will be solved. Commenting on the cost of fuel to the consumer. Mr. Maprath did not i ARE LOOKING WELL Have Had Sonie-Geod Rains-Rural Council Plana iS'ew Road SATURDAY, JULY 11, 1917 ass anticipate trouble with the coal agen-iDI__ . ,.----- cics in Canada. He expressed contl-! ^nc,roo(]: Hastings, dence that those engaged in that business would do the rii;ht thing. "We are fn the midst of a period when It is the duty of every man to play the game, do his duty and be fair to his fellow men." said Mr. Mn-, grath. "In order, however, that there i may be no misunderstanding as to my position as fuel controller, I wish to give the most positive notice that If there should be at any time any evidence of extortion I shall act in no uncertain manner." BOY CONSERVATION MOVEMENT TO ARREST I. W. W.'S. Deming, X. M.. July 13.- Sheriff TV. C. Simpson and SO deputies left here for Hermanas this afternoon to arrest the men deported from Bisbee. j ional Advisory Committee for co-op He intends to hold them for Jnstruc- I eration in Boys' work, was organized. A great movement for the conservation of the Boy Power of Canada has been moving quietly but surety during the last two or three years. The leaders in boys' work have felt this great responsibility in the present world crisis. Governments have mobilized the man power. Industrial life has been speeded up. Resources have been measured and tabulated. Women have been organized. But the mobilizing, organizing, and conserving of Canada's greatest asset- the boy-has been left to a comparatively few men. These men have worked very hard, not without criticism at times, to bring to the boys of Canada a vision of the great part they must play in the great re-construction period that lies before us. Church and Y. M. C. A. leaders in boys' work, together with business and professional men. have recognized the splendid opportunity and have risen iu an efficient way to meet it. A National body known as the Nat- tions from Governor Lindsay. I This was followed by provincial ad- (From Our Own CorreSDutident) Nobletord, July'13.-Latit Friday , the IndiCB of the Keho. and Newlands districts arranged h Kcd Cross dance in the school house at Keho. There wns a good company present and as a result of tho efforts there has been handed over to the funds a gum of ?2P.OO. A short time ago there was buriod at N'etherficld, Knflntid. tho remains of Nurse II. Hobday who was a nurse (attached to the Canadian Sanatorium. Soldiers from tho Sanatorium carried the coffin from the church to the cemetery. Nurse Hobday -was on duty lor a period of several months and gfciried the respect and devotion of all those she came in contact with, and many a man now back in Canada, and lomo of those still receiving treatment at Pinewood, owe much to this, gallant and brave nurse, who did Jpot relinquish her duties until absolutely com-' polled to by sickness.' Our bonk manager, Mr. Ktlpatrick, has invested in a Gray Dort car and spent the week-end in Lethbridge. Miss Mageo went to Lethbridge with Mrs. Harris on- Saturday and spent the week-end at her home. Mr. C. S. Noble spent the week-end" visiting friends at CUresholm. W. A. Murphy, of the Threshers Supplies Co. of Calgary, was a business, visitor here on .Monday. He says that business is good all along the line. Mr. Richardson of New York who runs a farm near here, passed through the villago on Monday and spent a few hours looking over the Grand View farm belonging to the Noble Foundation. He was very pleased with all he saw. The Independent Grain Manager here, Mr. Mongerson is walking round with a very big smile on. the reason being the arrival of a new baby at his home. The Red Cross workers on Saturday had another big day with selling ice cream in the Noble Store. A good lot was sold and the funds benefitted to a considerable estent. This appears to be a very good way to raise the funds necessary to carry on the good work. -  ' . �  The wife of our minister, Mrs. Les- �SSJ The Universal Demand is for TOASTED i rrmtto (Enllntt _ ** Hit HUM MT ***^ I rfront IW HON, BUT. Poitxosd 136$ NteA/ lias Rtiidtnttal Church Schnl f$r Btyi SO teret or HijIr^ KIM.U.' Gym*a4!uia. M*�ftiftc�vt Blnk. Hoyi prepaml tor tlie Ualyeraftta^ Rtrjtl XQtarr OilVj- �aJ F.ujinisi. R.lidcu* training. BetaQful C!ia,eL Juzier Svhi.1 fur Bay. of i to li. tcr PnuptefuM appTy to (Kt UtndmesiT, EEV. F. G1MJU11 OBCEAM). a.A.. CAMB. . Next Term Commences Sept. 12. .visory committees in every province i lie> has been confined to the house ifor a few days with a bad cold. '.We are pleased to say, however, that she is now recovering and is able to get out again. The local lodge of K. P's had chal- and many committees have been organized in local centres. The movement stands for tho all round development of boy life. It recognized the various phases of boy | , - ...... -..... nature, its needs, and the activities I lenged the Noblcford baseball team: to whfeh are a natural expression of a mortal combat on the local diamond, boy particularly during the teen age. land the match came off on Monday It inspires him to higher intellectual j night. Many of our people went to the development. It promotes a system ! circus in Lethbridge the Clean to handle. Sold by all Drug* gists, Grocers and General Stores. of physical activities and health knowledge which insures u healthy body. It poin>o out to the boy the obligation of personal and national service. |'\ The. propaganda includes an all round program of work for boys known as the Canadian Standard Efficiency Tests which provides for the four fold development. This feature has been most successful. About ten thousand boys in the teen age all over Canada have been following this course of training for a higher standard of life. Over 12,000 boys under military age have been brought together during the last year in Boys' Work Conferences. The ideal of an all round, fully developed life to meet the demands which will be upon them, hai been placed before these boys. And tin�r have become missionaries of this great movement to other boys in their own community. Thus the *vork has been carried on and has extended into rural communities and the largest Canadian cities. Surveys of the boy life have been made in Eome places. Other cities are already engaged in such surveys or are planning ior them. Awake with an Awakening Empire -and Know Thrill at sight of giant mountains, glaciers, fjords, totem villages and the land of gold. Watch civilisation advane*-towns, chlet, hugs* industries, undsr the glow of ths Midnight Sun, Journay in up-to-dats comfort*- StumNe Bitter Appointed Una tbs Canadian Pttiflc Crops Good The crops In this district are sure looking good. On the Grand View farm of tho Noble Foundation, wheat is standing tully 2% feet high and is heading out well. While the majority of the wheat Is not so far advanced as that, still on every hand there is signs that the harvest will be equal to that of last year. Between here and Monarch the crops are also looking good and we are sure that if the Lethbridge Board of Trade would pay a visit to this district somo Wednesday afternoon they would see a lot that would encourage them in their efforts to further tho prosperity of Southern Alberta.  The alfalfa crop is now being cut and promises to be nearly as good as it was last year. On the land recently bought by Mr. 0. S.'Noble at the Cameron Ranch there Is a lot of very good hay and arrangements have been made to send out some teams and men to get It cut for winter feeding. At a meeting of the Council of the Municipality of Little Bow held at BaronB on Monday thore was present a deputation from the Nobleford district in regard to the proposed new road Into that village from the north across section 10. A sketch of tho CORN FLAKES IET THE ORIGINAL-made from carefully selected southern sweet corn-by a strictly Canadian Company-in their up-to-date plant at London, Ontario. Ask for the red, white and green package and refuse all substitutes of the "just-as-good" variety. The Battle Creek Toasted Corn Flake Co., Limited. Head Office and Factory: London, Ont new road was put before the council ture on the basis of liberty. He was havearorthRenn?/SH^ Ter� Biven,U'at sure that when the final settlement na%e for some time been urged by ,.,,,, , , , , the farmers for the opening of such tame to bc mritle of lhe constitutional a road. After discussion the council ! arrangements of the British empire decided' to recommend that the road be put in as suggested. The new road will give the farmers to the north west of the village a good deal easier pull into town and will bring them in at the north end of the line of elevators. In threshing time thiB will be a great improvement to what has been the custom in the past. The ladies of the Red Cross Society had their usual meeting this week at the home of Mrs. Medd. They are now meeting earlier in the afternoon so as to get more work done. GENERAL SMUTS ON IMPERIAL UNITV (Toronto Globe) The most picturesque figure from overseas at the imperial war conference, General Smuts, reached England wUh the honors of his brilliant campaign'in East Africa thick upon him. Popularity awaited him with open arms as a successful soldier, but there were other reasons why he stirred the imagination of the British people. What magic had converted this man of alien blood, who fifteen years ago was in arms against Great Britain, into a British general, leading a British force against Britain's enemies, and journeying lo Westminster as tho envoy of a great British state to testify to the unity, of the British empire? Geneml Smuts himself supplied the answer in a series of speeches impressive for eloquence and statesmanship. There was no apology for his role of fifteen years ago. Ho declared that he was right then and Great Britain was wrong; but Great Britain had repaired the wrong by making Soutii Africa a free country. Tills quotation from his speech at Edinburgh, upon receiving the freedom of tho city, is illuminating: "As a result of the policy adopted after the Boer war, they saw today a nation that fought against the British empire with a vigor and n persistence seldom noen in the history of the world-ihey saw it today fighting with all its strength for the common cause. That had been brought about, and could only have been brought about, by the spirit of liberty which had been the guiding principle of British history. Sir Robert Borden had told them that in the discussions they had had among themselves privately about the future of the British empire there was no great difference of opinion between thorn, and the reason was simple. They saw clearly that It was only on a basis of freedom and the completest autonomy that the British empire would continue to exist and would become Granger In the future. The British empire was not a state; It was half a world. It comprised old nations as well us younger nations, and all the vast congeries of stateH could pnly bo k#i\\ together in the tu< that would do tound to be the only solution. The spirit of comradeship, which was the only basis of union, was there, aiid on that basis lie was sure they would find the solution of our constitutional relations in the future." It is to bo hoped these phrases will ring In the ears of tho public men who tried to prevent the settlement which has made Botha and Smuts soldiers of the king. General Smuts preaches the true imperial doctrine, and bo is himself the highest pr*of of its virtue. Tho majority of tho whites of South Africa are not of British blood, and fifteen years ago they were either open or secret enemies of British rule. Today they are the loyal citizens of a great British country, built up on freedom and autonomy-the foundation-stones of the British empire. BRITAIN BUYS NEW SEASON'S WOOL CLIP OF AUSTRALIA Sydney, N.S.W,., July 12.-In tho federal parliament Premier Hughes announced that the British government had purchased the whole of tho now" season's wool clip on tho samo terms as last year, namoly, a flat rate of is Hd per pound, with ah additional 10 per cent, for thnt portion which the British givernment disposed of. Premier Hughes also announced that tho position of Australia through the submarine activity was very grave, and indicated that new steps were being taken to ship goods from Australia over new routs to England. SJSUWIUS "Nature" chose Assam 1 REDROSE TfF/\ IS good tea T. H. ESTABR0OKS CO., LIMITED St. John Toronto Winnipeg Calgary Scientists tell us that Assam iri northern India was the original home of the tea plant. Thousands of years ago "Nature" chose the climate and soil of this favored region as most suitable for growing tea. ItT is, therefore, natural that the' 'hillside gardens of Assam (see picture) grow the teas which to-day are famous for their flavor, fragrance and rich strength. . It is of these Assam'teas,' skilfully blended with choice Ceylons, that Red Rose Tea consists. It is. this rich Assam strength that users of Red Rose Tea must thank for its splendid econ-, omy-for the greater number of cups it yields to the pound, fully one-third "more than ordinary teas. To make certain that these Assam qualities axe fully preserved for you we put Red Rose Tea into dust, odor and ah' proof sealed packages. Red Rose Tea reaches you pure, fresh and full strength-we guarantee it. Try a Package of this Economical Tea Red Rose crushed coffee is as getter* oualy good as Red Rose Tea and iust as easy to make. t J ;