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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - March 30, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta ;.vn (Tivw. mahci! m ir>ir hi. Training Tractor Engineers In Lcthbricl^c FINAL STANLEY CUP' IGHT 1 T'eon'o Mar'ii .'-' '; t,f ;i':;i!!(> �".::.. ' -(|, tor | !.� �.' .! will ie- 'I'  , !':>] "inUjii! 'I'll' .':,' 0 ;r>.-| i|i'i iililii' c�i, .. of the j"-:!'-:-�i' ;'/! ;.t ,';e- iir�n;i rii'I tf.i-  .t.fi'-i of td't fl'i/i" .'., I iiO''l Ml., tro-li:, -� I'. . r � 11 jf f |-1- i .,;,), V v.'ll - HO! III > Hi'- I'amo ..'n! I I,.- ;i IniiMii'-r :'� 'ii.'im.-' In;' ii nj,,i r.-ii 11. been i.Jji-'i Tonight v,-,i' '!�� i'll- all'l til': i.'.i'i. leal v,lm will :,'lou l.teiil-.-Mi', ho ' 'Ii,'.- a:ii!.v;i - nil in i he |>! Il'-c.--' of he,111' 'Ollllll.-I.-'! 7 hero \v;r a ba'ly exit on the part 'e ail ol Us I ( 1 ix in he,' '�.( in. The ' nliff'-ni' lurnwi AnrI in a moment rno.'f w were -iioflmn down th" road :i late that wo ild have Iiindod my o i'i �.(�!� in i lie ' ornin1111iI y lock-up had thi-ro been anyone io nrri'sl. Iiirn. I turned to ivnv Tin: ynuni? sehool-f-a-liii' was stand ins on tin steps, lie HV.iitiK hi:: rm cnthinliisfically. j I .-'nook mine in the air. And tlion, with I a Hich. I iwriu'il my fare ono more to-ward ilio "i-rowilnl haunts of men." SPECIAL On portunity of getting acquainted with SEAL BRAND COFFEE is offeree! yau in our booklet, "Perfect Coffee - Perfectly Made". Your request will bring it by return mail. 190 CHASE & SANBORN MONTREAL these regulations and in tin' last one -howil marked Improvement. I'rfs-i-di-iit l-Tank I'.jtii'-k iK out Willi a flat :~;:it.-meiit mat Yaii'-ouvr will a.. i "fit nothing 1 ju' a victory, lint Man ac-r t^H'o'i-ie ban dei fared himself that, his team will win or bust. Tli" appointment of I'nlford will . er-twiniy no1, give fat.isfaetion. the Ulue Shirts claim that, in the final name with the f'anadlons in .Mont.real he wan very lax in his rulings. Stanley of the. Vancouver team who v.'as injured Thursday night when Skinner hody-chi-cked him info the boards. Is all riphl aKain ami will play. It Is iloalitful though whether Randall, the Toronto centre man will be able to take his place on the ice. OPENING NAVIGATION I'm' Arthur. Mar. :',i> �-SliippinK men look for ill" opening of navigation iieiwei-n April lx, and J.'.. CANNOT BE TOLERATED Toronto. Mar. ::n.-Rioting in tlir Quebec f'lty acinusr. liominion police-men sear'iiiiiK for defaulters under the Military Service act cannot he tolerated. 'I he same close se.rm.him-' that goes on in Toronto and other ol the more westerly cities in Canada must be applied in the eastern cities. It is said that Quebec fJity and adjoining areas have been very little bothered yet at. attempts at enforcement of the act, says the Mail and, Umpire. Fc of The hIiovp picture, shows the class of 22-1 yoiiiiK farmers from all lirunry 4 to !i. This is the larK'-r.l tractor school ever held at. any point the largest tractor-buyim; public, iu i he Dominion. points of .Southern Alberln v.-lin atl.cn d�d 111" T TT. f!. Ir' in Canada, and plainly establishes th o lac! thai L'.Uihriih "hool here, I: - cetilt't Last fall-Miss younK New York Vera ; writer. bridRe as well as other �west, to j;ather malerial i articles on farming, and ("oniiolly, n visited l,ri!i part:: of the or a series o! recently hei sorli's have been appearini; in tin; (lountry Oentleman. a Curtis i.itblica-tiou which is probably thu most famous a:;rieulturul journa! in tlie world. The following is I he article Miss Connolly wrote on her visit to the Coai (ialo section near Lethhrii!v,e. Residents of thai section will recognize the characters referred to: "I was especially interested in this farm wile, a .Mrs. I'-----. because I had been told she, was an ox-school t'veh-er. And 1 know that there is no class of women in tho world so full of the longing to farm as school-ieuchcr.-,. Thero is something in the confinement of the schoolroom which bivds this hunger for the world's "bi{; open � puces." I wondered how litis school-teacher liked her prairies, now thai she was on them. "We turned from the main road into a private onn and whirled up the latter to a very comfortable-looking, roomy, two-story house. I had nof seen a homier place in the Canadian West. Out in Ihc barnyard some fine young turkeys gobbled at tne, baby chicks running about, while a llUlr-yellow-linfred child in a pretty gingham frock played among them, shrieking. "It was Mr. P--'s mother who received mc-and oh, tho gracioiisiic.-iM Of theso prairie folk to the stranger! "I'll call my daughter-in-law." she fcmiled. "I'm only a visitor here." As I was waiting I looked about me. Hero were tho latest popular songs on the piano, mid the latest novels. ) Ono could have sworn that a cily'i'l traffic' swept by tho windows instead j of rustling wheat fields. Hut. Mrs. 1J- -wns coming in, with the fresh, vigorous greeting of a young woman of tho West. She had a fine,, strong face- the face of a thfnker. And her poise was that of one used to authority. "Vi'g call thiB Lyndale Farm," she replied, when I had told her my errant. I have wondered since why some of those busy women did not tell me politely that I was an intruder, with no right whatever to come and question 1liem. ' Non-s (lid so: and tho faces of all lit up with a;i eager smile when 1 asked them to toll the women "hack home" what farm life was like and What chances there were, for others. Wo raise wheat, alfalfa, oats, tim-ot'.ty and stock. Is that what you Vanted to know?" she was saying. I laughed. "No. Not exactly, I Want the story of your own experience hero. Was it a struggle?" "I'll be quite honest with you. You Want the truth, don't you? 1 see you do, or you'd have gone lo I lie real-eslate I'iiius for information. "To begin at. the beginning. Air. P- came out here in KH'.S from Illinois. Mis brother was up here, and he saw great, chances for my husband. They honght. between thorn, seven quarter sections of land and went into diversified farming. It would have paid thorn, had they not had five years of ilrought wilhont a break. "Yes, tiiis was irrigated land. Tt. is the. best, to have, of course. And yet our wate.r rights added to our expenses Ihoso dry yours. If it had not been for slock raising winters, we. would never have gotten ahead. "As it was, those years wore -fearfully hard. I came up (he year after my husbahil. 1 was a school-teacher in Illinois, and my limtband was a bank cashier. So we hud everything to learn. "It's been an uphill road. Hut gradually we have gotten ahead. My husband's .brother sold out his section and a. half to us, and now my husband has, all together, seven quarter sectionn. Most of our income sq fur hr.s had to go lo paying off our debts, which piled up fit the hard yearn, and we are only jusl beginning to brealbe easily. "So far as loneliness is concerned, I was never that a single day. From 1lio first I'vo loved it out. bore. And one couldn't be lu a nicer community t|iiun this. I "In those first years ihe only social life was in coiiin-ci ion wilh the Methodist, i-lttiw-li hi l e socials, ladie.-' aids, and on. We :wised a yreal ileal of money through thai, little church and built a. paivoiiiige. Now se-vice is held in the ainliiui iiini ol the school-house. However, nowadays I lie social .'lie here is not oafieei! io Ihe Mi arches. Wo huu: cvi.iy sort ol good time "Ui> I consider it all worth while -the sirupglu and ihe profits'.' Yes. .\'o; only are we living in.- outdoor life we love, but we are earning more now than we ever would have earned in our city position. My husband's salary was only seven'y-l'lve dollais a month! Think of Ihe future, for hiiu theie! Hi re. now Ihat our worst years are past, there is a big future for him. Ami" oar whole outlook is so much broader out. here. "'Would ! advise others to come'.' 1 don't know Such a step is a mallei-tor personal decision. I!' a man or woman must conic, they will; and we couldn't stop them. And Ihe timid kind oughtn't io be encouraged to come. Of course j::st now there'-, big money in wheat. Fortunes arc being made every year by farmers raising wheat, in a big way. Hut thai, won't last. 1 think slock is tho sal est. "Come, on;." she urged, "and see my turkeys. They're my especial charge." She led the way-a. charming figure in her perfectly fitting gingham gown -to tho barnyard, where the turkeys gathered about us in a noisy horde. After a few moments she went with i me to the machine [ "You are going I ated t-liool �r"it't you V ' I 1 glam-ed at my watch. Th--rv.a I just lini" io visit Ihe school before \ the eor.-'olid-.-.,;y short, year-: 1 ............. had ln--"il the (, must, rusft hack to the train I had to'tie sky, these catch. j Ji.oj erected a i-.,; "Uood-liy. Tell them the truth!" J l/ai'din", where 1 'You would )-i ally like to see oilier \ ha tile very le women get out of the schoolroom aiid : had to offer on ill" prairies?" I a-ki-'1.. 1 'lie- driver hurr "Yes." she replied ea.oeslly. 'Mm \ te at- h;\ I'mre' yon mustn't lead j>ei;i>!e to expe.-t ;co \ eonipanifd by a : much. Remember! Tho life here.- is ; abright face  hard --" "Hut worth while." I lor face tool: on the  yp'-csvion that shall always, while f live, re.crll lo me an expat.so of prairie cud a dro-iming woman looking out over it. Tho Fine Mew School The school was q:'::o a dislanc"- one of those formidable journeys the prairie-born call just a little way last, touch noedc ; I ue impetus il si. "Wail till you i ri-.f!. unlocking In. vain did I t of l.ir.iQ.-' Co tilt' must! Anil, truly. 1 w-i pr : �.:;as aial la'-k ! i ' a liiat school 1 ! pa id. lie re was : ;:.a- -from domes- ' � ��v\ to modern in-1 '..! '�: t 'a- heart of , o ' Little live? Fills You Cannot Constipated and Happy Small I'll! Smalt Doic Smp.ll Price A Remedy That � Makes Life Wcrth Living Gcutt'rt* ', MB AND WOMEN TO EAUN MORE MONEY ' manycolorlcss faces but \d> ^l^eatl help most pa The most powerful single influence in greater production, and consequently in greater earning power, is the energy ol the worker. To work his or her best, the worker must be in possession of perfect health. So many who start the day's work with full vigor, tire as the day's work goes on and arc forced to make frequent 5'xps to relieve an aching back. This backache is not (hie to the work, but to defective kidney action, and will disappear if treatment with Gin l'ills is resorted to. We have a number of testimonials on file from men who have had to give up work on account of backache, rheuma-iisiu, and the various ills that iollow poor Kidney action, ('.in l'ills enabled these people to resume steady work again, with the vigor of youth and all tlie happiness of unfettered activity. \Vc will gladly scud a free trial of Gin Pills to all who feci the? need ol Ibis tested remedy, or we urge you to hny iroui your dealer on the strict understand'.;!^ that your money will be �i-turned by us if Gin Pills fail to benefit your particular case, accepting your word on Ibis matter. Gift Pills are 60c. u box or 6 boxes lor $12.50, Write for simple to National Drug & Chemical Co, of Canada, Limited, Toronto, or to Ihe U.S. aodress Na-Dru-Co Inc., 202 Main St.. Buffalo N.V. 122 Worth While Yon Can freshen up your OM Straw Hats, or t.ikn new ones, if thsy arc j. not tho color yon a desire,awl re-color Twith 'DY-O.LA' STRAW HAT COLOR. Putupln EtackjBlue, Navy Blue, Tan. Brcwn, Green, Cardinal, and Purple. Handy little brash with every bottle. Perfectly simple, Simply perfect. TRY IT I ASK yonr Druggist or Dealer for DY-O-LA Straw Haft Color 'Jips!:.' ANCHOR-OOHAIDSON UNE POPULAR SERVICE Canada tio Glasgow For full information apply to Agents or Company's Office, 270 Main St., Winnipeg. "jT^ Tin � (�>, � liedtime hmm Told by Tkc-rsiion Burgess (Hiiasci?) . Stqrics that grdw out of .a father's -love for V^:Jx~(-P.r isj?-his little boj-, stories that millions ofch:!-dreivcnjoy luivinjj; read to them every tiitjht- these wonderfyl "BctltimciStorics'' are told i:i the author''s men z.'o/(YonColurAbia Records. Let the Furry Folk of the Green Forest bring happincr-s to your children, too- Peter Rabbit, Buster Bear, Recidy Fox, Old Mr. Toad, Johnny Chuck, and ever so many other quaint little friends are vyaitin" to go home with you to-night on thejse records. These are the Bedtime Records Heady Now Peter Ribbit Plays a Jade Tbe Tuchi'og of ReiMyFox A7S2S-$1.SV A7S28-$1.50 How Old Mr. Toad Happened Johnny Cbvck Findi tho to Dint with Busier Bur Dot TliieJz in the Wodd A7S26-S1.S0 A75d4-$1.50 BuiUr Bear Geti a Good i Brcakfait A7S27-$1.S0\ COLUMBIA GRAPHOPHONE CJO., Toronto \) --A^^tr.' ' r nfiaBWBaaiiiaTffniii�1r^ i; Phono 1487 The' Kenny & IMKn Co Next to Dalies Hotel 'Tha Drup-Book Stct-c In These Days No Merchant Can Be Successful Unless He Represents You By J. R. HAMILTON Former Advertising Manager Wanatnaker's, Philadelphia J7IFTY years ago every store had a "barker" just * as every sideshow has now. He was not so loud, but he was equally insistent. He stood on the sidewalk in front of his store and urged you to come in. When you entered, he rang a bell. You were surrounded by highwaymen and there immediately began a system of brigandage which was not even surpassed by hold-up men on lonely roads. � The first business of these so-called salesmen was to find out how much money you had. Every ruse was resorted to to get you to open your wallet or your purse. The second object was to get as much of that money as possible and his value to his concern was measured entirely by you* loss. ,/  ' " ' - -- -< - . J A - This is not romance; it is history. Not the worst stores, tut many of the best stores did it. The only price on an article was the higjiest prjco you would pay. The law of Caveat Emptor (let the buyer beware) was tbe ConwiWo* ial Law of the land. It was understood that you and the merchant yfpxi commercial enemies and that you were his legitimate prey, i0t v ' t ^ Such things as a definite price or the returnability of merchandise or a* guarantee or good faith,,would have been considered foolhardy. -i, Now, out of all this chicancery, this cross-roads bartering, this world-old hostility of buyer and seller, have coine the clean, wholesome,.trustworthy institutions of the present day. /; And the one great factor that has brought this change about is^-* Advertising. And the reason for thi:; is that a man is naturally far- more careful of .what he writes than of what he merely-says, t, Today you walk into a store with as much confidence as you would enter your own home. You feel that every possible safe-guard is thrown about you for your protection. The merchant, where he once was your commercial enemy, has become your business representative. Your pleasure is his command. He will do anything within reason to meet your smallest request. Even the manufacturers and big distributors have caught this feeling that they must represent you, or you will not patronize them. ......" This is the great thing that Advertising has done for trade. And the peculiar part of it is that you feel this safety, this reliability, this surety of fair play only toward those who advertise. rr*" v That is why the advertising columns of this paper should mean so much to you. That is why you should make this advertising part of your daily ft news. That is why you should begin to read it today, and continue to read it every day for everything you buy. ;