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: 10

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) - March 3, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIX THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD FRIDAY. MARCH 3, 1910 PURE FOOD MARKET SPECIALS Finest Peamealed Cottage Rolls per lb. - - - 20c R RTS VES ES NDIIION CKIN : Live Stock- CommissioniM- Says That Losses Will Not bo : Very Great Finest Bonniebrook Dairy Butter 2 lb. .... 65c A Limited Quantity of Farmers' Dairy Butter \V. i". Stevens. jiioVviiiciiil livestock opminissionor. made a trip to tlie south to iiivostigato live sttx'k roii-'.liiion= rpocntly. In u letter to tln' Uoanl of Tniile h*^ sets out his tind-ings wliioh are sutlU'lont to allay any .fears that the south ivoiild lo.se hcav- ! ily in a tinnnrial way. 'Mr. Stevens' ' letter snvs: ; Cattle 1 -Vs roi:ardti mt;!.'. I douht ii' the I losiifs taken as a whole will eiiii"! ]\es, fisheries, and vast areas of agricultural land, Canada to-day is importing great quantities of manufactured products and foodstufTs, which could be and would be here were {he population Increased and distributed on a producing basis. "Coincident with our remarkable urban development, the past decade has shown great expansion in our manufacturing and industrial plants, bnt we have not always built the superstructure on sound basis. Industrial de-1 velopment-particularly in the 'West, baa eatablished many industries, the raw product for which has to be imported, while sufficient attention has , not been paid to those which would prosperous tliis year as a result of a j handle the raw products of the coun-bumper crop-a crop which may well try, particularly those resulting from bo termed a doubleir>, nn \ U lUL. \VJ UU \\J m). returned from mlHslons during Jiil.j Ottawa, March 2.-Clothing .samples for the militia department which were brought into Canada from the United Slates through llorrishurg, -N'. Y., and certain cliangea in the price labels made there wore gone into by the public accounts comJttUtee today. F. A. Nasli Of Morrisburg told of hav HI; persons who have been on missions, 170; charity donations, $2,n;!ri,-88; increase In tithing over If 11, ?i;,40G,SO. / Gitawii. March i.--Sir GiMirgo i'os-ter told -Mr. Blhlor In the houao today that it the governiuent succeeds in recruitliiK half a million men between li) and 40 years of age. it will moan tiial SS i)er cent of the total male population between those ages have been taken for tbe war. S,enrarsis\%nTehab Uta?ing^'con- '"^ ->��>-, ditions, it is IneviUbla that all who ^vor'; by a-Colonel .Morgan, lhe eom- can will be desirous of getting away from enforced military service and excessive war taxation, and move to the United States and Canada. It must be remembered also that there are numbers of people of all the na-tlonallties engaged in the war already resident on this aide of the Atlantic, and they will make every effort to get their friends and relatives to como and join them. "There will of course, for a time, li� a sentiment both In Canada and the countries v.'ith whom Great Britain is at war against the immigration of people of those countries Into Canada, but this feeling will evoutunlly pass, "Tbe question of returned Canadian soldiarr. after the close of the war and disbanded soldiers In Griiat Britain Is going to be one of the serious problems following the war. it has l>esti an acuta problem .following all wars, and our earliest colonization in Cm'-ada was by discharged} soldiers after the war of conquest in Canada, and the Napoleonic wars of Europe. Active mlltlary service rinscttlPB and nr. fits the majority of men for the ocl.i patlon they followed before join In the army, and, without question, i!.e problem of rehabilitating in civil llf.-thB men that Canada Is proVldluK (or the present war is going to be a Kerl-oua and troublesome one. In addition, consideration should bo given to the possibility of helping Great llrltaln in the solution of this dlfilculty by bringing suitable men and their families to Canada. "The West has Buffered a sariouB drain In the young men who have responded to Canada's call to join tbo army and help the Empire in tbe pro-sent crislB. and this loss and the other difficulties mentioned are ahead of us to be solved. They will, however, be grappled with energisticaUy, and with the prosperity that is now in the country, the new wealth from industrial and agricultural fiources, I foresee an era of continued growth and develop, nient hegldo wblrli our iiroKrcss nf the pn.1t decade will be coinpRratlYsly In-sisniflcant." by mittee desired to know who Morgan was. ".Morgan," said K. H. Carvell, "is the man who introduced Owen Thomas to General Hughes and Thoman afterwards bought all the motor trucks." .Nash recalled .sample clothing having arrived and on tlK; case tlio label was changed from JH.no to something over $4.00. "Who changed the prices?" "Someone who came up from the States." "l>o you know that carloads of clothing came from the United Stales to Morgan and Wesley Allison?" ".No." \- "iniere Is Colonel Allison now?" "1 do not know. I have not seen him tor three weeks." "Where has ills secretary. Miss Edwards, gone?" "I think flliG is in Now York." "And where is Mr. Senfortlr gone?" "I don't know." The witness proving rather niieom-munlcative, Mr. Carvell remarked that It was different from lust spring when he had como to Ottawa and told his story to him. Nash could not recollect the occurrence. STATISTICS OF MORMON CHURCH IN SOUTH Ciirdston, .March 1.- Pollowlng are a I'ew statistics of the Alhertu SluUn of the Church of ,iebus Christ of Latter Day Saints for the year 1915. The Ilgures are liUerRBtIng as they show tho condition of the Mormon people In Southern Alberta; Church membership (17 wards) on Dec. 31, 1016-3942, distributed aB tol-lows; Cardston 1114; Aetna 207; Bea-zor lo'i; Clareaholm 138; Frankburg 377; Glenwood 262; Hill Spring 235; Kimball 234; Lenvltt 271; Jlountsin View 2t>4; Orton 142; Pine Couleo 79; Sl'arllne IU4; Taylorvllle i;iO; Wool-ford 13;l. Non-niembers reslillng within stake bouudarleH, 'A'A\\ I'umliles In stuke, C9li; I'amllioH who own their own Uoiuoit, iii'^ Ueulhs In ISiin, ;;r;; blrlha, Order aidozon or a box today. Servo thii healtlf ful fruit at every meal. All fir�t-cla�� dealers now have a plentiful �upply. Save Sunkist tissue wrappers for beautiful silvurware. CALIFORNIA FRUIT GROWERS EXCHANGE 105 Kinii Slroot, Ewt, Corner Church, Toronto, j^utftrlo__ ;