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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 3, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta The Herald's Page of Live, Local Local News Where To Find It i JUNE 3 "Mayor AdmiU That Should Incrtued, Bat ('an't Kind The arbitration U (to Into nutter ot the yalt between Iho tinci at the city thle raorrfaj with f- Mr. B: II. ud Mr. DoMld Mo Naoi. tor the ud Uu rerpecHwly, present IB Sdltlon there irore In the cound tho mayor, Freeman Mr. John March jifctMent of the untaii, ami Mr. Mallen, recordlti lor Uw union. Messrs. and Portia, ol the rlly office Blair, wore cinmlned, aad the liroportlon of repaired to DOGS BITE PUPILS From the number of o( ospeclelly children. In Ihe city who.haxo bcsu bitten by dofs. It would tppwr that a muiillni order It necemarv ID the city. alter- uoon tbree pupSU of tho V.'qst- LilDdL-i (.chual tltten. In dte hone i elrtU to bed ud treated lor MTere deg dpMefflte U rlre lo 4n4 20th Battery and 31st Battn. Men Home A Brief Histqryjrf the Famous Battery Keep die stomach well, the liver rxrvvels Tegular; arid the breath wilt be'.sweet and healthy. But let poisons accumu- late 5n the' digestive organs, the system becomes clogged, gases farm in the stomach and affect the breatji.' Correct these' conditions with Beecham's Pills. they promptly regulate the bodi- ly functions, and are a quick and Dad Breatii the cow. of llitaj: Into. the Iftit vu sta194 to the ISM tU tie i were uhM (o lofcetantiel In bJgli cott oT KTlM. II wtita of Vina goini! Into ralirttTa cost of living !n aspllcattoil in IJu urea- wages reoelied. This nas Bjrsei! la. The point WM Uut the city, Uiouh position of tho employees In regard to their dupiands. not In financial position to meet the In to tills It was ppinlrf oot Ihat Iho city rf Ihou'xli it. wis con- jlderably In cSeit. hM elran the em- ployee' blB liicretw: The mayor re- that proposed to meet he Incroued oinsnditure by iocreas- the pries ot the utilities. The witer and light In 'Lstlibriilso hacl been raleed .flout if ul whether Use chirgea coull be turtlier Increated. The only way iro-.ild be lo Increase the tai rate to meet tho 130000 whtcll woiild be the increase In rfTlc eipendtlme of tie employeea vein granted. So far ai the went, 60 ptr cenl. pain uted up In 'ineetlnp- present el- and the remaining -10 P" cent, Ajas all lied np In o! the "OH OrlffnaiB" of he 20th UaUery. vfblcb at the time t Was orjanlied herf, Oflober 1614. uoderthe toraroand of Brig- adleifOenaral. then Major. arrived in the city on UondJjr aller- noon and were siren a hearty and ex- thuilsiUc greeting by the large num- ber present on Iho platform Lo meet them. In siidillon lo relatlies there Brlgadler-Ocneral llayor and lUrllo. Capl. E. C. McKenzle. -Mrs. McKlllop. with mem ben of the two chapters ol the 1. O B., and other cltlieni. in reply lo Mr.' 'JiicNabb. the mayor aald (bit 191S the city run on the of a at the being1. to In clode collected and 'uncpllected (aiei The titling adjourned at the limi-n bour BOOZE Enirmou. Sjlol of'..Package'' Coois Marki Ohio Saloon" Clotlng COLUMBUS; uriceB In tie last tew houre..a rush of TraBl- icier Wore equaled and. Bale of oackMe foods iti enormous quantities rtou IfcTnasatng today or. Iw liquor In the Ohio becomes -vi__.tt fnrnhlhlttan'Etate In the Who Returned The men relumed were jjalllnC-aergt. Writer. M.M.. Robert Fatrbrotber, Gunner Tom King. Driver A. W. Cm. Paul llardett, Drlr- er Robert WlUoo, Driver Charles Day- dson, Gunner Peter Glonflold, Driver 3. A. Omiiboll. (lunnar BUI King, Jergt.-Wheeler B. Drown, Gunner John Flower. Gunner Harry tho oicepllon of Driver Gunner Falrbrother and 'Driver C. Davidson, who Joined the 201h from the !9th. In Ihe-draft of tha 39lh tant lett Letb bridge with hloulenant W. 1. Finley, the rest were members ot tbe battery when first organized. Sergeant Jim Stewart, who or- with tke 20th and later joined the 27tb. stole a marcb on hlB erst- while comrades of tbe 20th. Ho bad the good fortune to tall on R fast boat he Aqultanla, which left England af-1 ter the vessul which brought the of tbe 20th over. Ho arrived in the city on Saturday and at the station :o welcome his olU pals much to their surprise. thirty-First Men Too With IKfi boys of the 20th were the following of the 31st Ualtaliou. mem- bers of tbe Salvation Army band be- fore enlisting. Pie. P. W. Wilson, Pte. W. Tiilloeh, Pie. It. Barnard. Hlitory of 20th If was over four yearn ago tbat tbe 20th left Letlihridge. On the 21st. of .May, 1915, under command of the'late Major Ripley, the men left for Calgary, where they remained un- til June, going on'to Sewell Camp in Moochj.'MilDS uj> It" potion On lit ol JnU Ibe batten rellered and to a rut camu. am) Amiens battle.' On August 26lb It went into the figbt rosnd Arrai. and from there loCambnl. Sept. !6lh, Val- enclennej in October and reached the lut stage ot fiEhtlnK. while the irmls- lUe war. being on Ibe west and toulb of Mojis. it was on Ihe right ol the 3rd Division. Wben the 20th 6jlS a.m; Dutlr a.m. It.21V a.m. 12.30 p.m. Ar.. 5.10 12.3S p.m. I.T.. t p.m, rAr.. 13.10. p.m. AT.. Daltr. OK. Sun. 4.15 p.m. Lv. HO p.m. Ar. I Dally TIIM M Sun. .et BUB. FVI. 230 p 8.4S a l.v. 1.45 (i Ar. P Ar. C.OO p Ar- .Medicine Hal. WEtT Daiij a.m. U.M'p.m. H.OO p.m. et. Run. ..Ar Lethbrldge ..'Macleod Macleod i. NORTH I.cthbrldre Calrarr SOUTH Dalljr ex'Sun. ..Ar 2.10 p.m. ..vbv.' p.m. ;..Ar -IJ.ft vni.'; 1.00 p.m. .LT 5.50 a.m. ei. Sun. TJally1 ,.Ar 2.25 p.m. i 3.20 a.m. .Lr a.SO. p.m., LIFT OFF CORNS! Drop Freezonc on touchy corn', then lift that corn off.with fingers. Lclllliridgo Mnnjberrlea CoutU Cftrdstoti Run. ox Hun. flat, Ar 11.16 a (.30 p B.20 p IA 8.45 n 1.30 p S.OO a TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS DAILY .'iHrect Ctlgary and Medicine Hut. NEW ALL TRAIN V 831) 6 m. n.m. T1S v'w'i 2.SO 11.35 p.m. !U3 .11.05 .p.m. 9 30 ii.in. am. S.lfi p.m. lO'.OO 1.30 Kor ftirlhcr particulars lo any C. 1'. R. Ticket Agent to J. Afljni; ;cnlaaryi I. llncsn't ti'urt a lilt! Drop a liitls on on nrhliig corn, [nalmitly llhat corn stops hurllnis. !lfl lit rljhl out.. Ves, raaglc! Ko hum- jUic! I I A boltlo of Frcoiono cosls but in fc.w ccul! nl rrny druE ainrc. but N IMlfflilcnt lo rsmoie tvery hard corn, soft corn, or corn hclvcen tho loci, anil the soreness.' i Irritation. Kr'cozono Is Ilio miuntloiial illsnov 'cry a Cincinnati efiilns. II fs i ilcrlti.I. is entitled to the benefits of tHe Soldier Settlement Act if lie can satisfy Hie Agricultural Qualification Committee in his district (a) He has perfdnncd Hie required military service; (b) He is sincere in-his intention to make farming his permanent occupation; (c) He is physically capable and is fitled Mn general to make a success of the farming business. If he is otherwise qualified, but has. not had practical agricultural experience, the'Committee may recommend that he be v given agricultural training. A generous scale of allowances for soldiers in training has been ,adopted. Training Centres For Soldier Settlers The applicant who is recommended for instruction in agriculluVe may first sent to a Training'Centre pcdally operated for (tie hv practical experience, how to handle and feed horses and other live stock; milking; the operation of fanr, etc, general farm blacksmithing; llic different kinds o sod amd tioit of crops; the selection antl judging.o and the marketing of farm'products, f ou tUt business management of a farm will be given. With A Selectej Farmer JUtcrThc course Cejilrc, the length ot which depends on the progress of the bul will not exceed three months, the man Is placed with a. carefully selected. farmer in the district in which he intends to settle, to complete his tram.ng. During this'period (not exceeding one the. soldier visited-from'time to time by representatives of the Soldier Settlement Board; who check Ins progress rntd recommend when lie is considered .qualified lo take up a farm of his owii. It will be evident that by this system of! preliminary training the soldier settler will gam a thbrougli practical knowledge o( farming without expeiise; will learn to appreciate the responsibility involved in tie venture aUthc same time gain a clear conception of just what life means. On His Own Farm i a settler is deemed qualified by the Apicul- 1 tnral Qualification Committee, the Board will assllt m to become established on a farm of his own, and vri 1, through its-Agricultural Advisers, continue to co-operate w h him in his work, thereby ensuring his success and consequent.ability to discharge obligations and be- come permanently established. Fair To Both The procedure oullincd not only gives the soldier an opportunity of first beaming familiar with his environ- Zt and of acquiring the experience owccea, but ensures adding to the nation'.s ftindamentsl industry only competent aiitUatislied producers. information- regarding of the Soldier Settlement Act and furtherparticulars re-. Provincial Mmtralon Public Jiullcllng, Mraonton. The Soldier Settlement W. J. BLACK, Chairman, Union Bank Buildlnj, OTTAWA ;