Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

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: 30

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 Herald (Newspaper) - July 16, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAT, JULY 16, 1917 THE UgflfflHIDGR DAILY HERALD PACE FIVE DIRECTORY OF AUTO LIVERY AND DRAYING If You Are Going to Waterton Lakes Phone Boulton's Auto Livery We wilt be glad to give you all Information possible Our ratoa ere reasonable. Phone 1206, Lethbrldgo, AIU. Resolution to Extend Life of House Stands for Day Phone 1717 THE ATLAS Transfer BAGGAGE EXPRESS COAL C. O. D. Off tea at Frank Miles' Shoe Store. Residence Phono 1039 DRAYING Phones 1845 or 1350 Turner & Witchall Office nt Kennedy'3 410 13th St Ottawa, Jury 1G.-A resolution asking tlio imperial government to amend tlio British North America net no as lo extend tlio life of tlio Dominion parliament for one yonr until October 7, 1!)18, wan formally made by Sir Hoburt. Borden In the house this afternoon. Before the premier had tlmo to vise to sponlc to tlio motion, A. K. MacLoan. of Halifax, suggested that it should stand over until tlio military service bill is disposed of. Ho explained I lint ; ho was not speaking for any members on tlio Liberal side of tlio house, but. ho thought that the ultimate disposal of the military Horvlco bill might affect tho attltudo of some mmnbors toward the resolution beforo the house. It. would affect his own position, he added. Hon. Frank Oliver arose and said ho wished it to be underHtood that the proposal of tho member for Hall-fax had no support from him. Hon. Charles Murphy roso and said: "That, la my position also." "Make it unanimous," observed Goo. Kyle, of Richmond.  Sir Robert Borden In reply to Mr. MacLcan's request said that It would have been better if the member for Halifax had given him notico of his intentions beforo ho had given notico of bin intention to move tho resolution today ns ho had come to the house today prepared to go on with it. The resolution had been on tho order paper for a few months, Sir Itobert said, lie added that he was willing to consent to a postponement of consideration of tho resolution until tomorrow. In tho meantime ho -would give the DRAYING Of All Kinds WesternTransferCo. Limited Office-C. P. R. Freight SMedi PHONES Office ........... 1163 Stables .......... 1064 matter further attention. Dr. Michael Clark expressed tho hope tlwit (bo desire of the member from Halifax would not bo prejudiced by the observations! of the member from Edmonton. Mr. Pjigsley said ho would be sorry if the resolution wero allowed to stand over. It was an Important niat.tur ho said, and tho sooner It was disposed of the bettor. Sir Wilfrid 3aid that while ho was ready lo go on with a discussion of the resolution ho was glad that the prime minister had acceoded to tho request of the member for Halifax. "This is a free parliament," ho said, and when any member mado a suggestion which is sincere ho says ho has a right to expect that it will vecoivo consideration. The house then wont Into committee on the bill to amend tho railway act. which will occupy tho attention of tho house for tho rernalndor of today's session. The postponement of tho consideration of the resolution to extend tho life of parliament caused a considerable buzz of excitement in tho corridors. It probably portends further negotiations looking to tho creation of a union government. HIS HEART BADLY AFfECJED "Fnilt-a-tives" Soon Relieved This Dangerous Condition 632 Gf.muiid St. East, Toronto. "For two years, I was a victim of Actito Indigestion and Clin In Tho Stomach. It afterwards attacked my Heart and I had pains all over my body, so that I could hardly move around. I triod all kinds of Mcilicino but noco of them did mo any; Rood. At last, I decided to try "Fruit-a-tives". I bought tho first box last Juno, and now I am well, after using only three boxes. I recommend "Frult-a-tives" to anyone Buffering from Indigestion". FRED J. CAVEEN. 00c. a box, 6 for>$2.G0, trial site, 2."o. At all dealers or sent post paid by Fruit-Uvea limited, Ottawa. I\ COJMM vxnor IT VI I \ v VI^niN warn*. Hemm's Auto Livery 24 Hour Service Capable Drivers Phone 1312 Dallas Hots) The Hudson Auto Livery A BIG 7-PASSENQER CAR Stand: Palace Confectionery Phone No. 688 Resident Calls, day or nlnht, No. 1269. "Meet Mo at the Palaoe" (From Our Own Correspondent) Burdett, July 15.-Building and street grading is tho order of the day In Burdett. Tho new Brown hotel has opened to tho public with 27 bed rooms, so the travelling public can onco more be I assured of sleeping accommodation in Burdett. Muxwoll and Bishop will open their new pool room Monday, July 16th, which will bo an up-to-date affair. The old pool room, which was recently sold, will bo convortod into an auto livery, which will add greatly to tho Village. Our worthy reeve has for the nast month been one of the busiest i.ien in Alberto, filling in tho low places on Main street, which certainly adds great credit to tho village. A GREAT SUCCESS At a Meeting at Pincher Creek Prosperity of Organization Is Reviewed Painting: Decorating M or gan 964 11th Street S. & Whittaker 612 7th Street S. Phone 1820 Autos Painted Paperhanging Concealed Weapons The Judge was at dinner in tho new household when tho young asked: "Did you ever try any of my biscuits, Judge?" "No," said tho judge, "I never did, but I dare say they deserve it."- Christian Register. The original and genuine treatment for chronic disease* of women and nervous complaints. 8end for free copy of "Unlvorsal Guide to Health." MRS. WM. FRANCIS, c|o. Mrs. H. B. Wilson, 102 1st 8t W, Calgary. RUBBER STAMPS Made in Lethbridge by the Herald Job Dept. PHONE 1 2 52 Food conservation SOME little time ago the C. r. It. realizing that economy in the use of food products was an essential of true patriotism during the ivar, inaugurated a policy in connection with their dining car service which prohibited the purchase of calves, young lambs, littie chickens, and baby pigs, as result of which thousands of these tender but immature animal3 will bo conserved to fulior growth and a very material increase in their value as food supply will result. This action was due to the belief that In tho face of the serious food shortago which the present world crisis threatens to bring upon us, it is criminal to waste an ounce of food or to indulge In dishes which are secured to-day at the cost' of tomorrow. The practice has been extended to wrabrnco nil services operated by the Canadian Pacific, and other Canadian and American lines recognizing the importance of this plsn of conservation of yonug stook, have adopted a similar course. Tho Canadian Pacific dining car service has so contrived that tho high cost of living does not exist insofar as that service In concerned, it always being possible to obtain, in a Canadian Pacific'dining car, a goad metil at a moderate price. This has been made possible by making a close study of the traveller's wants and of the portions loft uneaten which Boon convinced the company that the1 old established custom of serving ex> tremeiy large portions was wasteful and extravagant The result was that iwhen the war broke out and tin �price of foodstuffs began to soar, the {argument was advanced that smaller but satisfying portions at reasonable prices would bettor meet the situation than the former large portions, the maintenance of whteh would have necessitated higher prices with much -vaste. The dletetlo blended menus were then Introduced, first out of consideration for weak digestions, but also with the economic viewpoint that it costs less to have a menu corns**, d of a few dl'ihes for whlttfc there la likely to be a general demand than It does to offer a hundred dishes, tha demand for any one of which Is nn< certain. This brought about the Intro, auction of the single portion or Individual service, particularly for the; benefit of lady travellers, who, as a rule, are less heavy eaters than raenj In the practical form of- price ooty trol and food conservation, tbe C. P, a dining- car system has rone a etep further by this omission from thelf ntxnns of all dishes ooualstlng of the llfsh or calve*, young lambs, little1 chickens, and baby pigs. J.atnb'a fries, sweetbreads and calf'a liver a!' so are no longer purchased or used in ,tn� C. P. ft. service, on the ground that the developed animal provide* iiiore toed for tbe nntlon, find thai only full-grown animals should b� flaunt) tertd. �: (From Our Own Correspondent) Piuchor Creek, July 14.-Today was one that was fraught with Importance to the farmers of this district. It was important because it marks another step of advancement towards the expansion of an enterprise that has proved to be the prime factor in the building up of the farmers' trade of this district to its present largo proportions. Previous to 1009, when a farmer wanted nionoy it was customary for him to come to one of tho local merchants and contract his hay, of course at a prico which was safe for the morchant. The merchant then sold it up tho lino when tho lumber camps wero in need of it and tho farmer was told to deliver his oommodtty at tho nearest station, and ofton at a time that was not always convenient In tho year 1909, however, an agitation was commenced to try and rem edy the condition and several meet-, lngs were held with a view to make wife | bettor marketing conditions. Out of this agitation sprung the organization known as tho South Alberta Hay Growers, Ltd. In 1010 there wore about 40 mem hers and tho principal commodity handled was hay. Tho plan worked out so successfully, howevor, that othor branches of tho farming industry were soon taken In until now thero is a membership of about 200 and tho turnover last year was over a quarter of a million dollars. The company now handles lumber, coal, hay, grain, binder twino, etc., on a percentage or co-operative basis. They havo erected an elevator at Brocket at a cost of $4,500.00 which has had a very successful year. Tho timo lias now come when more buildings havo become im poratlve and in order to secure them a change in tho policy of the company was deemed necessary. At the an nual meeting today a set of amond monts and changes in the bylaws wero conflrmod which gives power to tho iliroctors and managers to acquire buildings for storage purposes at Pincher Crook Station and Brocket, the money to be raised by an lncroase in the capital stock of the company or by making tho business pay a lax ger profit. Heretofore It has not boon tho policy of tho concern to show profits as the margin allowed for handling was always kept at the bare costs, tho momber benefitting In the price secured for his hay or grain or whatever It might be. They havo been working on a capital paid up stock of $G,000.00. It enough stock is subscribed under tho new provis Ions it will not be necessary to in ereaso the profits, but at tho meeting It was decided to leave tho matter so that tho manager and directors can uso their own judgment as to which plan thoy will adopt or whether they adopt both plans. Tho president, John Kommls, open-ed tho meeting and outlined tho bus! noss of the day. Ho congratulated the manager, J. J. Cameron, on tho excellent showing made and stated that the company was entirely out of debt. He pointed out that the time had como when tho members had to decide whether thoy should branch out and enlarge their business or stay under the old system. The speaker was strongly lu favor of branching out and acquiring the needed build lngs. Ho drew attention to tho fact tttat while tho company had handled hay to the amount of $201,151.63 the net profit on the transaction had only been $2,632.58. Tlio profit for the whole yoar under, tho old system was only $3,405.88. Ho also announced a dividend ot 0 per cent. Tho manager then guveva talk explaining the needs ot tlio company In regard to the proposed buildings pointing out the saving to farmers who might otherwise be compelled to leavo their hay outside as Very often happened in the past. He also touch' ed on tho timothy sood proposition in this district and asked for estimates of the' yield this soason. ' The conconsus of opinion was that the ylold would be light even it tho much-needed rain came, as the timothy wns heading out and was very short in most flelda, although the**; yKfi odd fields that had mado good growth. Ho stated that it had been thought best to dolay installing a cleaner nt the station until some experiments now being carried out ;it Fort William by tho Dominion government had beon tested, in that way they would got tho benefit of the government's xporienco. In reply to a question he stated that 48 carlo:ids of timothy was shipped from the district last, ' yoar, comprising fiOO (oils of No. 1 I timothy seed. Ho claimed that this ; district practically sot tho market i prico for this commodity. ! Threo retiring directors wore rc-ap-polnted, W. R. Lees, E. Mnrccllus, and A. Prlmcau, and Thos. Hammond of Summorview was added to the list of directors. A representative body of tillers of tho Boil wero present and they evinced a keen interoBt and understanding In the proceedings. The remarks of the president and inanngcr were punctuated by outbursts of applause and the discussions resulting wore* participated in by the members in a very intelligent manner, showing a thorough grasp of the situation and a willingness to make the company even more successful by any means in thoir power. The fact that thoy wero content to leave the matter of arranging and deciding the need of more warehouse room entirely in tho hands of tho manager and directors speaks volumos for the unbounded confidence in which thoy aro held by tho members. Kcr-zirs to be photographed on thelf estate. The company journeyed to Kllanea, 1.1m famous volcano and a, number ot scenes v^ro taken In .Its depths. Mr. lluyakawa and Mr. Noil-an were nearly overcome with sul� phur fumes, so great was their ex� oitement in getting some of the views. Another excellent two reel Keystona comedy will also ho shown. (SEN. GADORNA:' <2�N,P0Rj2O Theao portraits received from tho Italian headquarters show His Excellency General Luigl Cadorna, commander-in-chief of tho Italian armies and General Porro, second in command. What the Press Agents Say Tho wedding took place at Bromp-ton, London, Eng., of Alexander Ogll-vie McMurtry of tho Canadian artillery and Isabel Dora Strathy, both of Montreal. It was solemnized amidst the nolsos of shells, which wore endeavoring to repel the air raiders then bombarding London. Thero was a suggestion that the ceremony bo postponed, but this was not done. Everybody retained composure and afterwards the brido and groom drove off happily. Wells became his special director. Their latest picture 13 "The Hero of the Hour," a comedy drama, which comes to the Orpheum theatre today. Wells is a Kansas product, who be-gan his varied stngo experience in stock in Chicago, Portland and other cities. Ho appeared under the management ot Charles Frohman, Henry 11. I-Inrris, and others, in such productions ns "The Squaw Man." "The to Yesterday," "The Third De-etc. Road greo," AT STARLAND AT THE EMPRESS The River of Romance is tho feature at the Empress tonight. Rosalind Chalmers, a New York society girl, goes on an unannounced visit to her friends, the Witherbces, at tlio Thousand Islands, primarily for the purpose of escaping tho unwelcome attention of Reginald Williams. Sho misses the last boat to their island, and is taken over in the decrepit motorboat of an interesting young man known as Sam. Sam Is really William Kellogg, heir to the Davidson millions. During the absence of his uncle, Henry Davidson, Kellogg has broken a handsome vase, and decides I to earn the money himself to pay for j ct,rp9 o� '"^istants and several Am-it. So as One-Cylinder Sam he bo-:l'nt;a" "'embers of (he company, jour-gins to carry passengers between the : over to the Islands expecting to islantl3 engage a Hawaiian cast thero. The _ ] leading woman, Lehua Walpahu, Is a member of a very high Hawaiian family and while she is a talented amat- Many were tho adventures which befell Sessue Hayaknwn and his company, who will bo seen nt Stirrland tonight and tomorrow In the Lnsky-Paramount production of Robert Louis Stevenson's famous f.l'iry, "The Bottle Imp," when they wero in Hawaii. ' i Mr. Hnyakawa, his director, Marshall Nellan and the camera man, with a Too Much Food in Summer means clogged liver and sluggish brain; too little food means flabby muscles and starved nerves. The man on the job must keep I113 brain clear and hi3 muscle?, responsive. The way to do this is to eat Shredded Wheat Biscuit, the food that contains everything in the whole wheat grain prepared in a digestible form, including the outer bran coat which is so useful: in keeping the alimentary, canal clean and healthy*! Two or three of these crisp,' little brown loaves of whole wheat with milk make a< nourishing, strengthening; meal. Ready-cooked,. andi ready-to-serve. Made in Canada. AT THE MAJESTIC SPIES EVERYWHERE Tho Germans have made use of neutrals for spying purposes to such an extent that today every person arriving in the United States from abroad whether that pernor, be passonger aboard ship or a member of the ship's crew, is carefully watched after ho or sho landB. Tho allies, including the United States, havo suffered much more from tho work of spies than have tho Germans. Tho latter hnd their ngents "planted" in the various countries long before the war. Some of theso spies become citizens of the country in which they carried on their work. Undoubtedly there have beon English and French Bpies in Germany before tho war. Every nation has sought to find out what the other nations were doing particularly in tho military way,' but none of them over went to tho lengths that the German government did. Formerly when war broke out it was the military spy's duty to don the uniform of the country in whicli ho was operating, and he usually worked until he was caught-and shot. Foreign spies In Germany didn't havo very much chance when the groat conflict was let loose in tho late summer of 1014. To tho surprise of the whole world, German troops appeared in unifurms which had never boon hoard of, which German officers themselves didn't even know of until war was declared. This was the "field grey" uniform.. Naturally a spy under those conditions was doomed from the very beginning. It happened that a number of them wore in Germany in August, 1914, and when the war was declared thoy put on tho usual German uniform, procured for the eventuality beforehand. As soon as they appeared on tho streets thoy were Bimply picked up and taken away to bo shot, for nil the Gorman soldiers wero in "field grey"; thero was no othor uniform. And now Uncle Sam is watching the incoming neutrals, particularly tho sailors and captains of vessels. This vigilance has beon called forth by tho recont discovery that neutral captains wore making more than a comfortablo income on the Side by selling information of tho movement of vessels to Germany. A Russian Princess who returnB to her old life, that of the stage for one night only, that she may win the love ot her husband, Is the theme on which is laid tho plot of this season's musical comedy success "Flora Bella" which John Cort will present at tho Majestic next' Saturday night, July 21st, following its long run at the Casino Theatre, New York. The story Is a most interesting one and, unlike that of tho averago musical comedy Is carried out in a delightfully consistent manner. To this is set a score that is equally refreshing and fascinating. The book is by Felix Door-mann, rovisod and adapted by Cosmo Hamilton and Dorothy Donnelly. Tho lyrics aro by Percy Waxman and tho score uy vjnarius Cuvlllior and Milton Schwarzwald. Not content with tills formidable array of talent in the making of his play, Mr. Cort engaged the host scone builders and painters to mako his settings and. trusted the direction of the staging lo tho best talent. our actress, ii was with great difficulty that thoy secured her parents' consent for her appearance in moving pictures. Nearly a week was consumed beforo this consent could bo obtained, but Mr. Hayakawa and Mr. Neilan so won ovor her parents that they permitted many of tho The Monument We Erect At your direction will endure for ages. We use only the best qunrrlos' produce, cut the design and Inscription deep and build monuments that will stand time itself. If you are planning to have a memorial placed on your plot our services are at your command. Lethbridge Monumental and Cut Stone Works R. Needs, Prop. 8th 8treet 8. Sat. Even. 01 July . . .  AT THE ORPHEUM An unusually congenial combination is that of Jack Mulhall, star of tho special attraction. "Tho Hero of tho Hour," and Raymond B. Wells, who producod tho picture. Wells directed several pictures with Ruth Stonehouse, tho little Universal star, in which she was supported by Jack Mulhall, and when It was decided that he should be raised it was'decided that ho �hould bo raised to tho dignity of stardom in his own right, WIDE AWAKE TRACTOR MEN AND PROGRESSIVE MOTORISTS ARE USING Miracle Oil In their fuel thus greatly Increasing power, because carbon is eliminated, which means a substantial caving on the 'Juice' whether It Is gasoline, kerosene or distillate. THE MOST NOTABLE MUSICAL COMEDY OFFERING IN YEARS THE ORIGINAL NUMBER ONE COMPANY COMING FROM ITS LONG RUN THIS SEASON AT THE CASINO THEATRJE, NEW YORK. FOR SALE AT THE City Vulcanizing Shop Free Air on the Curb 8CHULTZ & RITCHIE 817 Third Avenue South J With another John Cort Cast of Broadway Favorites, Including ELEANOR HENRY, GUY SAMPSEL, IRVING BROOKS, LILY LEONHARD, ADOLPH LINK, MORTIMER WELDON, EDWIN O. MEYERS, GILBERT CLAYTON, KATE STOUT, JOSEPHINE KIRK-WOOD-MONJO AND GOULD._ SPECIAL AUGMENTED ORCHESTRA "PliHT^* lOweR FLOOR .....................$2.00 and $1.60 X iV-LV,!^ . balcoNY ...�..................$1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c SEATS ON SALE AT HEDLEY'S WEDNESDAY A.M. MAIL ORDERS RECEIVED NOW The most fascinating chorus coaxed from the "great white way" tit years. "VILLA OF THE MOVIES" 2-Re*l Mack 8ennett-Keystone Comedy TONIGHT & TOMORROW JESSE L. LASKY PRESENTS 8ESS.UE HAYAKAWA The Eminent Japanese Actor, in Robert Louis 8tevenson'�' Novel. "THE BOTTLE IMP" A Hawaiian Story.-Tho Picture Was Taken in the Hawifan lalanda, ARPHEU V TONIGHT THE SPECIAL ATTRACTION "The Hero of the Hour** Written and produced by Raymond Wells. With Jack Mulhall and'Strong Cast of Feature Players. ___more effective than Sticky Fly Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by Druggists and G(pceri everywhere Ea� V^s.T) in �1 Harold Lockwood and May Allison In the Supreme Metro Wonderplay S?S - "The River of Romance" .From E. J. Rath's Novel In Flya Fascinating Acts, dljrecUd lUVrMfiSs S&Nk ;