Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 16

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: 18

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 19, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE SIXTEEN I HE LETHBR1DGB DAU.V HEKA.LB SATURDAY, MARCH 19. 1M2I LUE RIBBON TEA Four Hundred Sons and Duds Speeches THE PLANS OF THE PLOTTERS Strength to wit will in ihp Usually hp forced to -Reilijj- Whfjn Heddy Pox asked how minj woro willing to try to scare Mrs. Bear away from the no ono answered for a few minutes. Each looked at his neighbor to sec what he was going to do. Sammy Jay was the j first to agree to do what he could. Sammy is always ready for mischief, i Betides, he knew that he had nothmg j to fear from-Mrs. Bear. The instant i Sammy agreed his tie cousiu, Blacky tho Crow, said that he could ho count-: ed on to do his part. Blacky is as fond of mischief as is Sammy. Chatterer, the Red Squirrel also agreed. You he is another mischief lover. Hooty the Great Horned Owl snap- ped bill in a way that made all the little people within, hearing shiver., "I'll do what 1 hissed Hooty. "I; have a family to feed and as it is it is I hard to get enough to supply those hungry mouths. With another Bear! roaming about it will be twice as hard. I'll do what t can." j Old Man Coyote said that he was: Tilling to do his part if there was any-: tting to be done, but be really could-; ,a't see how they could hope to scare j in this way we ought lo be able any one so much bigger and stronger (drive her from the Green Forest i than they themselves. anort time." "No one of us alone could do replied Reddy, "but perhaps all of us working together can. Of course, I don't know anything about Mrs. Bear, but I'm guessing that she isn't so very different from Buster Bear, and you all know how nervous Buster is when He discovers Farmer Brown's boy or .pirii. iho spirit that undoubt- within 'iho hearts of mK1' SIMMI niu 11 hut never .-Oi exartly like that held uight In i the gymnasium of the Y.M.C.A., when i over imir hundred fathers ami suns i Hiit down side by siiio lo a big Coast jnot only of the that satisfy the man but also of tho things that 1 feed th i oiily a both fathers and the sense of a closer relationship. ;i liner chumship 'and cloiiivr of the duty of ono i to the other. j The gym. was gaily decorated ,for j tho occasion, tin1 Salvation army band stirring music, tho Coea Col.i pe.oplo puppliod the dr'inks and 'the goo'.l mothers and stefer.s of th The shfcep business Is South- ern Alberta 'oinmii ho so had as U is pointed out, is tho i inion of it. l-'airtield, sup- erintendent of the Kxpwriimm- tiil Karm. Ho has a voquest from a Manitoba farmer to tind some breeding owes for him; but no olio wants to Bell. If any'sheep rancher warns to dispnso of somo uf his hold- ings hero's an opportunity. A It was the only tea in the World that did not advance Its price In 1914, and, not- withstanding embargoes, submarining and scarcity of tonnage, BLUE RIBBON TEA of Standard Quality was kept constantly on sale in every store In Western Canada during the war. Now that conditions are normal, the quality of RIBBON TEA is better than ever. TRY IT. BLUE life sometime becomes wearisome and a drudgery. Hut all tins niHins various rhurche.-; .served tho supper. the storing up of power that will later And wjiat a supper i! Cold' miiko for manhood. Christ L-jikp. bread and hut- [Uok thirty years to prepare for a i salads, pi ter ami t-oftVe. cooked and .served in i appetizing- style. Roys, old and young, did fiili justire to the three-y years to ar ministry. And He made a any of those other two-legged crea- tures called men in the Green Forest, He is as jumpy and timid as Peter Rabbit or Jumper the Hare or White- foot the Wood Mouse. He has been here so long that he has grown fond ot the Green Forest and he has learn- ed how to keep out of their Mrs. Bear hasn't been here long enough to feel really at home. If she is frightened enough atie may take it. into her head that this is no place for her and go back where she came from. All we have to do is to keep her worried, give her no peace at all. "Xow here is what we can do. Oid Man Coyote can drop her a few hints about hunters with terrible guns. Sammy Jay and Blacky the Crow can keep watch of her. during daytime, jmd every chance they get scream a danger warning. Chatterer the; Red Squirrel can do the same thiug. Hooty the Owl can spoil her hunting, at night by hooting around where ahe is. Billy Mink and little Joe Otter can "That very good, but where do you and Granny Fox come demanded Sammy Jay, spoil her fishing in the Laughing Brook by scaring all the fisli from the J.ittle pools. By keeping her nervous and s _ toj n "That soundB very good, but where j niandcd Sammy Jay, looking dowu at Reddy auspiciously. Reddy grinned, "yve'll do our said he. "We'll bring 'Bowser the Houiul over here and Farmer Brown's boy, if we can. Nothing makes a bear more uneasy and uncomfortable than a barking dog. Granny and I will do our part. If the rest of you will do your parta as well as we'will do ours we'll soon be rid of Mrs. Bear. Per- dooper impression on the world's his- tory than any other living being. .After tho 'oats" came Iho program, the test, the emergency comes, tho! [This part of the program got away to young man who has practised Mf re- a good start by some rousing commun-! faces tho situation with re-! lity singing led by Mi-. Fleming' liance, confidence and strength equal j jwith Mr. McG. Young at the piano., to the task, said Mr. Sykea. i The words of the songs specially writ-] The reading by the Rev. Mr Jones.! ten for the oe.Msinn wero thrown on a I gon" was much appreciated, ti'sft i j large screen so tho singing was i the musical selections Ity Messrs. Weir j When a Frenchman has a deform- full and hearty. j and crozier and Mr. Fleming. of the jaw that throws his chin Tho addresses and toasts by the j sether, the banquet was a fine, climax young men. headed by the chairman, to a week of real worthwhile work Alex Aitken, who at Uie tablo j among the fathers and sons of the city very charmingly, showed originality j aml its far-reaching influence on the "YOUR TEETH" Chewing By Rea Proctor McGee, M.D., D.D. S., Editor Oral Hygient. growing Urger it dousn't take much Seabreeze, and Viyella flannel of an architect to figure out the fact.skirts in gay colored plaids am much that you will havo a crooked face if! worn with sports jauketa match ing you don't chew right. You cannot tho leading color, chew right unless your mouth is i he-althv. and no mean ability. John llenoon, E. Jamie Denoon, j nves of those who attended cannot be William We.stcott. acquitted themsel- ves splendidly and deserved the kind words ot praise expressed by the stated. To the Boys' Work Board it was a distinct credit, and to Mr. Pet- ley, who has directed the campaign over lo one side, the French doctor says he has the face of the "village nave you noticed the ten- dency of a amour singers to spoil an otherwise good performance by sing- ing out of one corner of the mouth or by twisting tho face in a displeasing some, invigorating influence haps Buster will go with her. Do the rest of you agree to do your parts The Toasts Jackson replied to the toastj home life of the city. "Our T. C. Rldpalh very abiyj proposed tho to "Our Sons" and Mr. E. Farrow responded. It. was an inspiring sight to see this host of fathers and sons getting in such close I and planned the function, it is a per-! manner? This face distortion is not sonal triumph. It will have a whole-1 necessarily confined'-to singers; we all do it to some extent. The reason is the! .eart to heart contact. Granny Fox and I will do Mr. Petley, on behalf of the Boys'j ss Mi MS i s r i J j had been extended to them, in this I ots and Billy Mink and little Joe Ot- ter agreed. As for the other little peo- ple who were present, they simply kept their tongues siill. With the ex- ception Whitefoot the Wood Mouse it made little difference to any work. The success of the Father and Son week was assured, he said, was proving Itj Kuglish homespuns in pearl grey, azure blue and old rose figure prom- inently in materials for skirts, worn chosen for immediate -wear by with knitted sweaters to match at New York women. Coats of black satin with cord girdles and collars of jangora, mole, duvetyn and ouilt satin, ajyl with pan- els edged with monkey fur. aro being smart nearly always to bo found in the mouth. Yesterday I broke a tooth and ever since 1 have drawn my Up down j to try to hide the spot. Our natural inclination is to try to hide any in-' lirmi'ty, particularly "when it is new, If the cause of this effort is not re- moved, the cover-up act will become a habit that will remain long after the original reason for its use will have been forgotLeii. If a tooth becomes tender or tho surrounding gum becomes inflamed, them whether Mrs. 3ear went or atay- ed. But they were tremendously terested, for there promised to some exciting days in the Green 'For- ost, and they all loved excitement. And 80 the meeting ended. (Copyright 1921, by T. W. Burgess) The next story: Man Coyote Drops "some Hints." I posed by Wade Ridpath and Chas. McKillop responded. 1 Rev. Mr. Sykes The speaker for the movement of sterling; Local Operators Believe Average the bolus of food that is to be chew- 1 shifted to a Will Be Possible The toast to the mothers was pro- Mrs. evening was the Rev. C. H. .Sykes, pastor of Ceu- On the whole there i lion in trade in the coa spot that is more nearly normal. This results in the rapid progress of tartar formation upon the teeth in the a stimula-; whole unused area. Soft foods and business in t mucus will join the tartar so that lions on the prairies. At the offices mass, seething with bacteria is per- tral Methodist church, Calgary- His. oE the Chinook und- Gait mines a fair-1 manently located in the waiting room address was a ringing message to both; ]y steady demand 1s reported. Orders' and sons. It was drawn from from Manitoba- and Saskatchewan SOCIAL TEA SOCIAL TEA BTscuET two: come jn daily, and au average summer the life of King David and his The preacher showed in im-' operation of the mines is looked for. nresslve style the absolute need of.u is p0inted out that Western Can- the restraining influences in life. The easy way is not the best. The strong- est and finest type of manhood is the manhood produced in the pchool of JL" j. of the- main station of the route be-. tween your dinner-table and your! stomach. Jn addition to being con- j laminated when this condition is pres- ent, the food is only partly chewed. ada may not see another winter in When a habit in chewing 13 formed many years as mild as this present j that is not normal, the contour of the- une, and that coal dealers realise fully face is always altered and the facial good business to stock up, expression is changed. That is be- iluring the 'summer. Tin- amount of coal being bandied cause some of the muscles of the face, which are also muscles of mastica- by the C.P.R. through (he local yards I lion, are not doing their proper share shows a fairly brisk movement. On j of the work, so they atrophy, which an average of l'i cars of commercial I means, grow smaller. Some of the coal are handled llaily and 45 cars of I face muscles have more than 'their railway coal. usual amount of work to do, so they grow larger. With one sid5 6f your face growing smaller and one side 1850 70 Years A MASTER'S CHOICE The-Piano Used By Caruso This great world Ilio whole world re- joices to know is fast taking on bis old-liinc health and alrensrth chooses HEINTZMAN CO. GRAND PIANO whenever he visits Canada. It wiia BO in Ms latest trr-iiiiinilon.-i Mussey Hall, Toronto, only a i short time II always been so. The llnliitzman Co. (fraud 1'huin is a revelation, far any iireviona adiinvemenl. nt the innk- ers. Its tone is simply wonderful. this piano has been the choice of other Rivitt artists --He Pachmann, Tetrazzini, Nordica, and many YE OLDE FIRME Heintzman Co. Ltd. HOME OF THE VICTROLA, SONORA, AND BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPHS, AND VICTOR RECORDS. 403 5th St. S., Lethbridge. Phone 582. hard knocks, duty, self-control and self restraint. It was the only road to freedom, to true power !n the busi- ness and social world, and to a pure, refined, delicate character. Electric- ity ife of no value unless it ia con- trolled but capabilities are unlim- ited wben.harnessed and properly.dir- ected. The powers within man are the same. They must be kept in prop- v er control or they will prove to be j the undoing of the individual. BETWEEN-SEASON JAMS Young men sometimes smart under the irisome years of preparation for their life work. School and college] J Has your supply of jam rim out? Here are some old English recipes j for "Between-season jams." For apple ginger you must pare, core, and cut up a quart of apples. Then mako u syrup (one pound of sugar to one pound of usiug two cups of water with one of sugar., floil syrup until dear, now add apple.. half an ounce of ginger root, and A [lemon, finely grated'along with Its! j juice. Boil till clear and light brown; I in color, then pot and cover. I Amber marmalade, is" another sued j winter preserve. Shave one orange. one lemon, and one grapefruit very thinly, tiirowing nothing but; seeds and core ami the white pith. Weigh the fruit :iud add to it ..three, j limes the qnant.ity of. water. Let it i stand In a largo basin over night, and! in the morniw boil for ten minutes.' j Stand another niirht. and morning, add quantity for of sugar and i i fruit, and boil str-tidily till tho jiiarm- j is nothing novel about ajiri- i j cot jam, but housewife does not mind that, Ixirau.sq it shares first: i [place in her afi'er-i.ious with raspberry i i jam as a filling for Victoria sandwich- j es, jam puffs, and Uriels. A pound oC apricots maki-'B quite a luit. yitu must first of all wash and j j then cover thorn with three pinUi 01' I cold and them stand for si j whole day, Now boil tho fruit and j water together for hall1 an hour. Then add four pound.-; of loaf sugar and boil until quite, cloar and ready to I set'. Add a tnhlevpoonfnl of blanrhod j halved almonds just before pouring the jam into iho pots. j A variation of this, very popular, IB Imado with pineapple. Begin by t ing a pound of dried apricots, then; well soaking Ui-.-m in three large; brealtfastcupinls of water for two! days. At the end of that time prmr the j i fruit, into a preserving pan, add the liquid from1 a small tin of pineapple. 1 diiAiks, and boil for one hour. Then add four and a half pounds of augar and the .-iinall, and boil to- gether for about hair an hour, when you will tind jam ready to pot. Fashion foaturns suits of midnight blue. Poiret, twill and tricotiim, with) skirts with pointed yokes, pleats at sides. IfippliiK bias foldH bound with clre braid, and mounted on satin foun- dation, and all kinds nt pleated fikirts, from til-! flno accordeon to wide (I cup of Cocoa." Good at any hour of tfieday Cocoa in evcntn6 3 short lime before delicious, its aroma most and it is condu- cive to restful sleep without in any sense of the a narcotic----- Absolutely pure and wholesome. I ESTAB1J3MEO l'80. DoicatsnUtos. 1 BOOKLET OF CHOICE HECIPE3 SEN! FBEE until n soft ball uiav be formed when tried in'coM nater. Cuul slightly, heat until creamy, add nuts, van- illa iiti'! niisius. Pour on to greased plates mark in squares before it hardens. 0109 Are You "TOO OLD" at Fifty? How to Regain Health In Later Years IN the past, it has been customary to expect certain afflictions with advancing years, and it was be- ieved there was no remedy for them. Such ideas are fast changing, as a result of the wonderful accomplishments of medical science. When a man or woman nears the age of 50, their vital force often de- pends upon the proper action of the kidneys. Many people are inclined to regard backache, heaclach'es, painful urination, swollen joints and pains in the sides as a sign of something of little importance. Yet, these complaints can be remedied by affording the kidneys some assistarice to enable them, to pro- perly perform their natural functions. That is the reason so many people of middle life write telling us they would not be without The letter of, Mrs. Hugh McLeod is typical of thousands of others reach- ing us from all parts of Canada. She says: "I am 51 years old, and the mother of eight children, five years ago, I was troubled with backache and dull pains across the abdomen. I used a box of Gin Pills, and feel so much better that I will continue to use Gin Pills." Mr. E. G. Woodford writes: "Your KIDNEYS remedy I find, at GO years of give me perfect relief." You should give Gin Pills a trial. They will bring you surprising relief from many of the troubles of age; by help-- ing to keep the kictneys and bladder in good condition. Try a sample, and you will never'want to be without them. On sale 60c a you get your money back, if they do not relieve you. A sample can be obtained by National Drug Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited Toronto, Ont. Gino Pills sold in the United States are the same as Gin Pills sold in Canada, United SlaWs Address: Na-Dru-Co., Inc., 202 Main St., Buffalo, N.Y. ;