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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 23, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta Foun T.HE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD FH1DAY, te. fllberto DAILY AND WEEKLY e and THE LETHBRIOGE HEFfALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED S26 6th Street South, Lethbrldge W. A. BUCHANAN President and Managing Director John Torrance Business Manager Audit Bureau of Subscription Rates: Daily, delivered, per week .25 Dally, by mail, per year........ S.04 Daily, by mail, [or 0 month: i.25 Dally, by mail, 3 months 2.51) Weekly, by mail, per year......1.55 Weekly, by mail, per year to U.S. 2.00 ihe moment wero veutriug their acllvl- j ties on Mesopotamia. Xow, U been kuowu tor inauy years Ibat- oil eiisled is Mesouatjmia. luJeedi li had been open to every comer of matter what iiatiou td prospect tliai oil territories of Mesopotamia aivd to secure rights of exploitatiou. Uul at last Mesopotamia had como under tho mandate o( a stable Government, and it was wonderful how actlte peopKi became !u attempting to secure op- portunities of workhis a territory when a stable was to keep lav and order lor these people to operate within such ureas. It was also wonderful that certain interests in America rtioulj wake up very readily to. the possibilities ot oil iu those territories, and -rush into an a- tack upon those organizations which had tried to look after the supplies undervtha British flig. If the quantity produced by. the Uajted States ia 'total United States control in America was at least SO per cent, ot the 'world's Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What is a cousiu-germauj 2. What Is tbe leatc Uiblett y. AVhut is the nauio Germany do- rived from? 4. What is a limarlck? 5. What star is kuowu as Charles" wain! 6. What is a "devil" in legal language? THURSDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What is ji'auit porcelain? 2. Whu were some the famous aiutitiss ot Sir Kdwln 3. What a linstock? 4. Wuat is Mercator's I'rolection? 5. Where does the word "mentor" come t roru 6. is the nearest planet to tie- suit! Doing Good Business By Selling Them to Dealers Frr Shipment supply. The British Empire, however, produced only per cent, of the OUT :Own MACLKOD, July rain storm on Sunday .afternoon south, of Macleod. rcade the roads, muddy aud slippery ad unless you had chains on yjur car you wero in danger -ol be- ing run into the ditch, or Having your car overturned. W. i. Pressley, who- lives south .ot Macleod, ten miles, IN lASSlNG TklK Canada's fisheries last year yielded 8 return of sixty million dollars. Rt. Rev. Mgr. B. H. Murray of Cobolirg has beea made a Prothouo- lary Apostolic. A dragline dredging out the river at Hamilton. O; brought up an auto- intrlhuticms totaling jr. UundrA be granted a license. M M. Ai Brown, lew iiic.- tiribuael reoeite a. clca u rannvl (jf i jfcglstrato Mai well ot St. Thomas jll1 malie offenders tell where they jot the liquor. president of tho has received J900.000 to date, of Medicine Hat. reported to the exe- cutives of the Western Canada Colon- ization association. John Graham, a farmer, living fast ot llrldgen, tell off a load ot bay and was Instantly killed. ___________ D. J. McEchreu's plan Ing'and saw mill at Alvlnslou wai burned to tho ground, the loss being 'I Capt. E. Gerard, C.E.P., has been appointed lleutenant- ot the reorganised 25th Elgin mobile wllh a skeleton af the wheel. Over worth of strawberries shipped from tho West to Ottawa wore found to be bad.and Vera dump- ed into a i. ANSWERS A name given to Japanese por- celain of the sixteenth century, which tho Jesuits had caused to he decorat- ed with Madonnas. Images ot tho saints, and Christian, emblems.. It Is now rare. 2. The Stag at Bay, The Return adopted by- the Parijr for I excluded thejfdrelgner frim particlpil- ,'ands. ,'.'S" ,oj nally intereillUE arc the the THE DECLARATION OF WARREN HARDING 'Warren G. Harding, in formally.atf cepting the nomina1 candidate for tho has made his the policy which .ho s! Exceptionally ..interesting are the views of the candidate-designate In re- lation to the League of Kalians. What these views are were :exnres3ed" by Henry Cabot Lodge; 'and they were those .endorsed by" Mr. -Hardiug. The stand taken by-the-Tiepublican Party Is one in which'Undoes'not in anyway reHnqnisrj; that taken by'the.majority of the Senate of .the U.S.- It practical- ly accepts the Lodge reservations and the principle of the Monroe doctrines in it there is expressed the initial dJEagreemeijt' .with the manifesta- tion of and -historic jealousy of regarded as .arro- gated power by. theyExe.cutlve. This world's oil or it I'ersii might Tbe Monarch of be said to British .fpoinied staff with a crotch or "-fjU16 11 fork at to hold a lighted drove eosie of his friends with their to Macleod, and was caught la the'rain.on th'elr return trio, aadi' Tbe settlers' fund-fpr the purpose on crossing a culvert the car slidj ot populating 'arable land In Canada into'.tie the woman and ch'lldreu' each receiving a bruise or cut, which tor a tlme'gave. them considerable pain. They went into the. nearest house they were care lot, aiiil were driven home late in Owen Sound has started to build a memorial to the soldiers who died overseas, which they expect to hate finished by Armistice Day. Dr, T. L; MeRitchle, of recommends'that no cafe, restaurant been responsible for the act. Walter Ro ,of i pervccht..production today. In regard to Persia, the sug- gestion that-Americans were under any special disability in that country wns absolutely Incorrect. As the Auglo-Peislaii Oil Company held the concession .other British and foreign Interests wera naturally excluded, but there'was no truth in the statement that the Anglo-Persian Oil Company's 'rights had been in any way strength- ened by the Anglo-Persian agreement of 191S. The .concession was acquired In 1901 through tho individual enter- prise'ot Mr. W. K. d'Arcj, and it was or. any Any oil ami -parallels ither ftsht angles and are both re presented, by straight lines..' 5i'.' From Mentor, the faithful friend of Ulysses who entrusted to him tho care of his domestic afCiirs'duriug his absence in the war against -Troy. G. Mercury. to Americans other nationals it. IB freely ex ii s'peecji oi' .that Senator Lodge wh'en ie'nie'ntionfe.that repicsentativa democracy "'had no sympathy vrith any -scheme which .would turn the Government of the United States into an auto'cracy, based upon a plebiscite and with all. the intervening representative 'feature's disregarded or effaced. This is 3. di- rect dig at President Wifson, in" the form of procedure he adopted and attitude he took in .regard' 7 to the League. It IE not EO much the repudiation tbe-League ot Nations with. tho Am opposed to as_ d is- agreemeht with th'e rfiethods be. adopt-. e'3." mlntlsV'ais'. may be read between the lines of Senator, Lodge's, utterances. The his- toric jealousy has into. flaine by the action 'of ..the -President as it_ beeii interpreted. With regard to the League ol Na- tions and to tha peace of the world America we may be assured, has its conscience. It feels Its responsiblli- j ties, i though It' is cipressed in two h different ways by the supporters and the opponents of President Wilson. In the opposition to the League Nations, as 'laid down by Mr. Wilson, there is distinctly what aiay be said to ho the American viewpoint. This extends the principle of the Monroe doctrine as it affects the United States in Us 'relation to other nations, ntic! the relation of these others to the Stales. There Is no absolute deter- tulnatlon expressed in the Republican platform standing altogether aloof from Interference in matters with Europe. As the mouthpiece of his Parly Senator Lodge lays it down that "it the world needs us, as they needed us in 1017, we shall not fail In our duty." This expresses the stand taken by President Wilson "in the time taken .by the States in enter- ing into the general conflict. How this appeals to tho American nation as a whole will be determined by Ine choice of the President., concessions which British subjects aeid" abroad had'been acquired p.ure- lyby individual centerprise; and they enjoyed-no special-.advantage In the way''of Government backing, nor did they wait to secure Government tn- coUTagemeut and. support. latitude cut each Big Crowd Attended P. A. Look in Good Shape the District Court for Weybnrn, Sask., wh'ere he now resides. lie finds many improvements In tho, and is delighted to get homo again. LESS WORli AND MORE: PAY In .the demands that are made i.'liich bV.tiia la them the request for more pay and, less work, it would appear that there are individual minds to yjhich, the Jeason of reconstruction ,to the future of Canada' not "yet been brought is'well worthy. "of his hire should he axiomatic in the. regard the employee should stand to- this incommon'fair-: ness should be a policy which should both ways-in it becoming the part of the employee to recognize that he Is worthy of the laborer's More pay and less work does not conform to this rightful standard. In the 'state of prices of general commodities it Is perfectly true that wages should advance proportionately, but as wagos advance higher, tho standard'otlabor should advance cor- respondingly. This -is not conveyed in the .slogan ot more pay and ICES hours." The heed ot the present time in the policy of reconstruction is produc- tion. This has bepn emphasized time and time agal.i; but to some It appar- ently seems that the emphasis Is lightly heeded. The war called, forth It Is something of assurance to the world In genera) that the American reople, oven as represented in the official Republican Party, have hot entirely repudiated the League !of Nations but have sensed their obliga- tions towards preserving the peace Llho world. It would be highly satisfactory to see a unanimous de- Eire on the part of Jho Slates to come In wholeheartedly' IritB the league, but at the same lime It Is Satisfactory to know that the need for an RSBOcia- tion of nations In the interests of world peace la acknowledged, even though certain in the States insist on .their'own coming into the general combine. for the utmost in-the Individual and in the national energy. Tne same ca.l is still abiding, If Peace Is to have its victories as well as War. -Less nours of labor cannot Increase produc tion. It is a time today when ever? Individual, no matter how and where employed, is required to ngu'ralivel> take oft his coat and give, of his bes in''heipltiE to the ilalional efficiency necessary to reconstruction., lti It i a case of inoro pay there sboul'd no bo tacked on it to It what in ilsel serves to remove tbe reason for I the request for leas hours, :This( doe not Imply that there should be any thing In the way of abnormal hours but there should be a rcasonablenes displayed In the naming ot what ar termed working hours. {From, pur Own MILK RIVER, July U.F-A. picnic was held at Young's Crossing last Thursday. _P_e_opl_e_- attended from all over thenjlstrlctr 'Several were noticed most, Swest'Grass and 6ther points. 1A good .line'of spirts" was put on. A '.ball game--was'put on. between Milk Silver 'and -'Sweet Grass, the ;score 8 to 13 in favor of Sweet Grass. Lieuts. Palmer.and Fitzslmmons made their appearance -with their aero- plane to take several passengers and do many of their popular stunts, but they were only able to take senger, JIIss Goss, school teacher of on the grounds for their a'eroplahe to make its 'Kn'dlng '-tlielf" machine' got; badly damaged. The Farmers''Elevator has.appoint: 58 -their, agent to en tbejr' 15th-'of iBiislJ .1 The Women's'.-Inslitute .were ,enter- ncd at tlie .home of-Mrs. Jocheura :There ere three, new members'; taktm. in. ainty refreshments were e hosles.s, assisted by Mrs. Bailies, rs, Casjior and children- of.-North akota are visiting her .d Mrs; Smith and oates -fdr-the summer holidays.. Mr. Ferguson of Lethbridge, a sltor in town for the latter part of week. Mr. Lefffngwell of Warner, was in wn on business during the -week oking after his farming interests, r. Lefllngwell having fifteen hundred cres! of wheat looking fine and is busy cutting rye. Constable Kills pt Coutts was in }wn on business during the wc'ck. Sir. Turner of r.ethbridge, was a usiness visitor In town on Tuesday, rop comllti6ng are good with the oaker ot last crops are h'plding ut good with the hot weather. An- ther rain is now needed, rye Is now eing harvested and making a good ield. ley took the'car''home Monday.-'and found It pot inuch the worse for the f___ a returned soldleV, 24 died at father's home .Monday morning- He was overseas- two years, and since his jijetitrii' has' been in the corivales- cenJvh'ospltaXiu'nUl !a few wceSs'Ugo' he aek'e'd to come' home, the funeral was held from; the Presbyterian church on .Tuesday afternoon' charge of the Veterans. The Alberta government telephone company are extending their line from west of the Old Mau River bridge, to the forest ranger's line on Beaver Creek, Spring Point and taking In all on the route. The poles are now being? distributed. At the present time Ihe Blood and Piegan'-. Indians are digging buffalo -the- south bank of- the Old Man River, just west of Mao- leod.-and selling them to dealers who! ic turn-ship these bones East. Al- ready several" thousand dollars have been paid out'for these bones to the Indians. t 1 Wood, with Mrs. Woodc are visiting Macieod this week on their way to 'the-coast, Vancouver beiuz their'turning point. It is their first visit'for several years. Charlie esrhe wa's'familiarly known, was'the editor, of the first- newspaper in Mac: leod, and was known as the Macleod Gazette. Like other .'editors he did not always--find the pathway-strewn with toofcf ub law study with thei now-Chief i Justice Ilaultaln, and on completion ol his to Kegina. with the chief justice in his .'appolntGdrjudge. of Your Children DESERVE A MASON RISCH On a "cheap" piano they will never learn or play perfectly. You'll be surprised how little we ask for the Mason Rlach lasts a lifetime Easy terms of payment and "Factory to Home" prices. MASON H, UNITED Balmoral Block "the Home of the Vlctroia" Western Coal company, who died at Kenora, July 4, estate of Moo.oiW. T. A. Reid, of Kendal. son ot H. Reid, ex-M.P.P., Is lha U.F.O. can- didate for the Federal House la Durham 'ccqnty. As the result of a gunshot wound Inflicted at his warehoute. A. K. White, general manager ot the W. H, I Stou'e Co., grocerlei. Wtnnlpes, died late Saturday-ulsht'lni the hospital. Business worries are said to have Look At TteSe Prices Theta shoes .hould be cleired out In a hurry at these When have you been able to buy Canvas Footwear or Leather anti Pumps at They alt bargains and the will give Women's Kid aid Patent Leather Pumps up to now priced Women's. Kid, Patent or Brown Call Oxfords, up to now priced .v..... Women's Kid Luis Pumps, now priced at Women's White Canvas McKay Bals., now priced Women's White Canvas Welt Bals. up to now priced-; Women's White Canvas Welt Oxfords, up .to now priced........................r, 4.95 Women's White Canvas Turns and McKay's Oxfoids up to now Children's Sandals, Brown Canvas Top priced Men's Oxfords, all lines up to priced at NO" APPROVALS. NO EXCHANGES. TERMS CASH. ASK TO BE W. J. Nelson Co. SHOES FOR FITTED SHERLOCK BUILDING ALL AGES The plumbing business In Waahin ton is saM lo be fit a wit the nccenl on the still, In that n plumbers are bnsy executing order for stills. THE OIL POLICY Heading an Important paper on "The Oil Resources ot the Uritlsh before the. ludlnn ami- Col. onlal Sections of the lloyal 'Soclely ot Arts, London, Professor Sir John Cadman, who has for a considerable lime-been" acting as-official ndvleer to tho'Oovernment aa principal perma- nent official o'l the Petroleum.1 Execu- tive, said an outcry had arisen ill tho United States that Oreat flritafn was attempting to "collar" the worl.ti's sapply of oil, and" the people' who Inspector Lush is weed well water Inspedor In the cily. Th extra duties imposed have their Bern in that weeds are lush In th cily backyards arid vacant lots, this respect there is much for th city weed Inepcclor to do. Too sick to work for the f-lly, was, however. Me. to labor for Wn self a road contractor, nrrordin to information Mlpiilitrd by the cl administrative commiss-Eon reparilh .Police raptain fooi real, wbo has bten pnudii an Investisalion inlo tlw circtii the police captain lias been workl for hlr.nceif during the whnlo i months he was supposed In bo OT, I sick list. Tho onliro pnllcc sick list jrero trying to secure territorlea at to bo thoroughly probed. Jlr. Mehean, who has been the guest his sister, Mrs. Dan O'Connell left n Tuesday for his home in Si. Louis, lo. Miss Grace Fitzpatrlck ot 'Leth- Ticige, is the guest oE' Miss Alberta iiidct at the Auilet ranch. The Catholic Ladies' Aid it the home of Mrs. Thos. Eagen on Veilnesday afternoon. Jlr. Mad so and son have been busi- er tho past .week .having their'wool hauled lo town for shipment. ?.Irs. Jos. Young and Miss Leah of .eth'nridge, were in town Tor a few lays laat week-on business. Mr. and Mrs, J. i'. Dohcrty made a rip to Lcthbritlgc last Friday, where Mr. Uoherty Is to rcceivo medical trcritment. Mrs. C. A. Hunt made a trip to on Thursday, returning on urilny. Her daughter, Mrs, Deo. Stewart and son Tlyrel returned -homo with her for a month's Services wcra held hy tho 'United Church on Sunday, and tho Lutherans. Mrs. IJolI returned on Friday from Medicine Hat where she has been crgtiinK medical treatment for the past iveoks. L. 0. Green of was a business visitor In town aiid'Quuds on Tuesday. Mr. Hmce msdo a trip (o Leth- hrlrlge last week. Jas. Neilson of was a business visitor in town and Coutts on Tuesday. JIIss Margaret McCarten of Macleod is the guest of her slater, Mrs. E. C. Hnines. Mr. Morgan of Colgnry, Is a'bnsl- visitor In loivn for a few days. STUDEBAKER STOCK CAR MAKES PHENOMENAL, RECORD BY CLIMBING STUDELY HILL ON HIGH FTCANK SHARP CONQUERS THE TERROR OF ADIRONDACK TOgRISTS. HUNDREDS, INCLUDING CORNWALL GENTLEMEN, VIEW MARVELOUS PERFORMANCE OF THE WONDER- L POWER OF THIS FAMOUS CAR. STUDELY SOUTH OF MALONE, N. Y. Interest iri iiroriortlonal rcprescnln- lion is becoming greater, says Lib- Kill, of Kdmohton. Num- h'-rs of inquiries have been received ;tt the puMEc for deal- ivllh iMa'syst'cm nhd'oHidr Inform- will throw liRhl on the lines followed ia etiw countries. Thonsands ot tourists have deseended it with a shudder, ewed by Its steepness, alarmed by'its snarn turns. They have frantically chitted gears on tbe ascent and wondered it there was enough "left In her" to make U. No automobile had ever climbed the steep ridge on high. But this afternoon while sev- eral hundred enthuslasls gathered, doubtful, oni the crest of! the hill, J.iFJarik Sharp ofithls city accomplished the .feat -ffith-a Ulg six Studehaker. The test was an. absorbing topic throughout-the Adiron- dacks and northern Jfcy'York generally, st Soranac Lake, Jla- lone, Massena, Lake Placid, Plattsnurg, Ogdensbtirg and Adiron- dack resorts, in fact every place where a motor buzzed and auto. ists .Trero familiar with Sluuley Hill, speculation was rife over tho outcome of the and very few thought it could bo accomplished, Yesterday afternoon automobiiists, drivers and owners, prid- ing themselves orf their knowledge of .'machines of all makes laid wagers .on tho test. "A Sludebaker can't make declared tho wiseacres, "at least not a slock car. Why, you know Sludley Hill, don't you! It's a mile and a half long and it seems to bo headed straight up. I'll tell the world It can't be done." And so today the eyes ol the.ntitolsts ot the North Country were focused upon (lie steepest hill in the Adirondack nicun- talnn and ono of tho highest In Ihe Stale and in the presence of a larga gathering Mr. Sharp several Itmcg sent tho Stiulebaker over the series of sleep grades in tho hill without touching the clutch or geirs. Tho demonstration began at 2 o'clock In tho adernoon. Mr. Sharp was the first man lo drive a car up the sleep grade and Immediately afttrward five trips wore made by the ssme car driven by'MelvIn Cort-Hl, foreman of Sharp's Garag'e. Jack Flannagan of Mfllorie, was the first passenger to asconrl tho hill. Tho following also made separate in the following order: William D. Ingram, Josejih H. Adams, formerly, of Ine Dally News Staff, Mr. Keating .senlallre-and the Chief of Police John P. JIcCOTmicX bfiOgdens- 'hurg. The following official record bf time was established- r 50 miles at base of hill alter short start 26 miles at (he firql turn 15 miles at the middle1" t 3D I h rough a'crowded road liofpro the of the hill, 35 miles at the. summit. The1 road -was in a very bad condition but despite fact no trouble was experienced Sludeiy Mountain Is 1300 feet high It contains two exlremely sharp turns Perhaps tho most remarkable demonstration oMho.daj' wni the performance of a Special Six Sludcbaker of 60 horsepower This car while of much less made the hill as easily as the larger and more popular machine, much to the delight of tho many Intoresiid stec'talort -Although Mr. Sharp had advertised the fad Ufet he .was g6lng 16 attempt to perform thl? hithertto impossible feat ,jind had jnviled olhe' car salesmen ol all makej to compete, no car ot other manulac lure the atlcmpt, allhou'gh several were prisent and were eye witnesses ot Mr Slurp's pei'ormar'ce .Mr. J. F. Cowling, Northern N4w of the Studehaker car, was presefit rlnrlOg the Wats arid Inter in regard to the wonderful the well known automobile, elated to reporters as the first time I had over seen Iho known Stiidley Hill, had heard of it many times hut Idea of its Una naluro. Although I realized SludcbaJter was in a class by ilectf, wag skeptical upon viewing the hill of Ihe possibility of ascending It on high. However, t am thoroughly satisfied with the and wish to oongratntalo Mr. Sharp, our local representative, for hfs efforts In Informing the public bf Ihe wonilcfluf.tiuallUea of the Hereafter Stiidley Hill should be knorm'as SludeUakcr Hill. CALL AND LET US DEMONSTRATE TO YOU THAT THE ABOVE IS QNLY'QNfi OF MANY SUPERIOR QUALITIES TO BE FOUND IN-STUDEBAKER CARS. THE GRAHAM MOTOR COMPANY, ITD. ;