Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 15

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: 52

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 (Newspaper) - November 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta 1918 TWf-. i-.liTHBWD(iE DAILY DlircAJLx* ''�if PAGE liGdmonton Doctor Gives Advice \ -Foilow It and Help toKIll Off Influenza f- ' (Edmonton Bulletin) "Dr. Revell, who was for many ^eara provincial bacteriologist, has given some very pointed and com-taon-sense suggestions for the necos-iBlty of clwtallnesB during the pro-gtBss of this epidemic and he emphasizes especially the care of. the nose, mouth and hands. ' The hands should always be. washed before handling food of any kind, and in the care of the mouth he suggests the Use of any of the good moutti washes iapplled^with a tooth brush, . The tQeth BhAuld be kept thoroughly cleansed in this way and the brush ehould be used Tvith this wash; pp, tlie tongue. In regard to the nose, he says that there sliouia bo sufflc-jent amount of linen used as a hand-aterchlef. In blowing the nose properly, It is not necessary to blow es- peotally bard but rather to blow one side at the time, gently but thoroughly. Ordinarily, people, in blowing their noses, pinch the liostrils, and instead of coming out on the handkerchief, the mucous is blown into the ears, instead of out of the head entirely. THo doctor lays stress on having plenty of good large handkerchiefs instead of the ordinary little square used by women generally. With this common-sense care of the nose, mouth and hands, much of the Infection would be done away with, he believes. Nothing should be put Into the mouth except, what belongs there- properly cooked food; He concludes -this prescription with the advlcis td get out doors as much as possible and to cut out all unnecessary work in the house that might keep one in. * * ? ? AUSTRALIA LOSES 58,890 KILLED IN WAR ? Melbourne, Nov. 8.-The lat- ? est figures on Australia's cas- ? xialties show that the number ? of dead are placed at 58,890 ^ and �he wounded, 1^68,199. The significance of thtiB* figures ;^;:uVlll be realized.'when It Is re-membered that the. whole pop-t, ? ulation of Australia is only 5,000,000.  ' E MESACRIFICE Like Soldier on Field, She Worked in Influenza Epidemic Till Herself Stricken ? * --------- - ^ � � ? ? ? ? ? : (Special to The HoraJd) Pernie, Nov. 6.-The death last night of Mrs. Garner, at the Fernle hospital' after a short Illness from double pneumonia, following an attack' bit influenza, has spread a deep gl6(^ni '6y6t the town. Mrs. Gamer went-to work at the very beginning of the epidemic here and waja. .one. of the. most, oner-, getlc and competent' assistants in organizing and HtCing up the eijiergency hospital at the Napanee. Mrs. Garner was a graduate of Macks Training School at the St. Catherines General Marine Hospital; she was a professional nurse with the additional training resulting from a post graduate course at the Women's Hospital, New York City. She also accompanied her husband. Dr. Garner when he took his Port Graduating course at the Vienna University, returnijig with him in the years 1913.' Returning to Canada, they settled in Edmonton �In 1918 from which place they removed to Fcrnie Ihthe faU oflOlG. Mi-.s. darner was d BjicriflcB to her duty, and took no thdUghliof�'the consequoncRB to licr-Sit\t. , 'Treater love hutlj no 7nan tlian this" fully demoiistTaliid by hHr Iti Irer total abandonmonl, to tlio service Of the scores of sufioj'crR lo whom she gave her aid without ili.stliictlon or reserve. Slie stayed at her post of tiuty to the last of her strength and gavo np only when compelled to do so., it was these evidences of the nobiPBt of human impulses which had ondeaicd her to the circle of friouds who are so grieved at her,,loss at tliB ago of 43, much seemfid to lie before her. ,jShe leaves a devoted and aor-roiving husband, a daughter, Dorothy, IB years -of age and a Hon. Ro.swell, jilne years old, to mourn lier los.s. It was a sad homecoming for Dr. Garner who had gone to visit hl.s aged mother at Niagara after the I de^th of his father, who passed over i the Divide a:-few. weeks ago, l-Io redch-ed home on-Tuesday, having left Toronto immediately upon receipt ot a. telegram from Mrs. Garner, which had j been delayed in delivery for four days, i owing to his name havin.g been trans-1 mittod as Dr. Gardner, ifi.stead ot Gar-1 ner. The doctor, though sorely grieved at his sudden loss, is at work with ail his^mightlnthe work of relieving the �Snftereriiandraiding hi.s co-workers in.'the pro.tession who have already be>h "worked" ibrtheiiniit of liuman endurance in their.efforts to stem the-| ravages of the epi'demir. Thef uneral of'Mrs. Garner will take place Sunday afternoon at three p.m.. FOFIMER TABER MAN OPERATING IN NORTH. (Bdmonton Bulletin). W. A. Aubin, a large capitalist from Detroit, Miclu, has been at Tlie Mae-donald hotel for the past week negotiating a mining deal with R. D. li'eth-erstonhaugli. mining engineer ot this city, for dredging lease."? on the upper Peace llivor about twenty miles above Hudson Hope. Mr. Aubin and his associates, who are Chicago and San Francisco people, have at the present time a drilling crew at work testing the property. The deal, it is understood, was closed on Saturday, tho purchase price being $200,000. It is the intention of the purchasers (o install a large modern dredge with a capacity of one hundred thousand du-bic yards per month, early next spring. .\Ir. Aubin goes from here to Victoria to arrange with the British Columbia government for the improving of the wagon roa/tl around the canyon at HndBon Hope; cjr to improve Crooked River to enable the transportation ofi heavy dredging machinery. Besides the higli gold values, the gravel is believed to contain a large amount of platinum, which at the present time is worth $105 per ounce, i)r nearly five times as much as gold. Mr. Feth-erstonhaugh looks for verj- extensive development. In that country during the next few years, and Edmonton should properly be tlie distributing centre. A great deal of the travel to that district now goes by Way of i'rince George down the Crooked Jtiv-or and the .Parsnip River. Mr. Feth-erslonhangh expects now to devote a good deal of time to the development ot the Copper Chief mine near Trout Lalte, in B. C, in which a number ot lildmonton men are interested. FOOTBALL EXCURSION IN TRAIN WRECK Aurora, 111., Nov. 9.-A train bearing?; tho Camp Grant football squad and ; luindred.s of soldiers and civilians to � Chicago tor the game there with the Camp Taylo> squad was wrecked in a-,i head-on colUsion with a passengei^' train near liere early this morning, r Three dead liave been taken from lh� ( wreck. from Thomson's undertaking parlors to the cemetery. Rev. Mr. Carr, late, pastor of Knox, churcli will have chargis if it is possible to have him present. There are enough worries in the world without having to drink poor tea-may as well have the best. Try BLtXE^RIBBON liiiH Kaiserism ^\ '.I m Handcuffs You can fight with your dollars. You can ideal a death blow with your money. You can score a knockout with your purse. "Snap/em on." .j* i  , �afekl!iia^;i4^�K Buying a $50 Bond is only buying enough if it cramps you to buy it. Buying a thousand dollar jbond is buying too little if you can buy more. "Snap 'em on." Buy all you can-more than you can easily buy~as much as you dare to spare. We've got to get behind this thing with our might and r^ain. ^ Make militarism impotent -chain barbarity into helplessness. Buy: Victory Bonds and snai^ the handcuffs on ^'Kultur/' A luke-warm attack won't win a trench and a listless Victory Bond purchase won't be your full duty. Buy until you know you're up to your limit. * The investment feature of the Victory Loan is remarkable, of course. You get a high rate of return on the safest investment in the world. And you're putting your dollars vs^ere they'll do Democracy the most good. Victory is in sight^ The work must be finished. l�nd'^^ to the limit of your ability through Canada's Victory Loan, and in so doing you will lendife .o yourself., - � . . ' " -^Ifp �,< '�',1'' DONT QUIT WHEN THE BOYS ARE AVINNING-BUY VICTORY BpN|:|S: This 9p<^ce gladly contributed to the Victory Loan 1918 Campaign by THE KNIGHT-WATSON RANCHING CO., LIMITED 16366268 ;