Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - November 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
, r, NOVEMBER 1918 Ttc^ Lib'l'llHHIDGE DAILY IIEitAL.^ PAGE TAKE CARE OF THE �rn ot the mouth he suggests tho We of any of th* Rood mouth washos n|iplloiI with a tooth brush. Tho tenth should bo kept thorough]}' cleansed in thltt way and the finish ntiouWl Uq used with thla waah on tho tongue. In regard to tho nose, he Hays that there should ho sufficient amount of linen used as a handkerchief. In blowing the nose property, It la not necessary to blow es- pecially hard but rather to blow ono aide at the time, gently. but thoroughly. Ordinarily, people, In blowing their noses, pinch the nostrils, and instead of coming out on 'the handkerchief, tho mucous is blown Into tho oars, Instead of out of the head entirely. Tho doctor lays stress on having plenty of good largo handkerchlofs instead of tho ordinary little square usod by women generally. With thla common-sense caro of tho nose, mouth and hands, much of tho Infoc-tlon would bo done away with, ho believes. Nothing should be p"ut into the mouth except what belongs there- properly cooked food. Ho concludes *hU prescription with tho ndvlce to-'get out doors as much as -possible and to cat out all unnecessary work In the house that might keep one In. FERNIE LADY MADE E * * ? * > ? AUSTRALIA LOSES * 58,890 KILLED IN WAR Like Soldier on Field, She Worked in Influenza Epidemic Till Herself Stricken Melbourne, Nov. 8.-The latest figures on Australia's casualties uhow that tho number of dead arc placed at 58,S!)t> and the wounded, 158,199. Tho significance of these figures will ho realised when It is remembered that tho- whole population of Australia la only 5,000,000. (Special to Tho Herald) Fernle, Nov. G.-The death last night of Mrs. Garner, at the Fernle hospital after a short Illness from double pneumonia, following ah attack' of Influenza, has s^cad a deep gloom over the town. Mrs. Garner went to work at tho very beginning of tho epidemic hero and was ono of the most energetic and competent assistants in organizing and fitting up the emergency I hospital at the Nnpanoc. Mrs. Garner was a graduato of Macks Training School at tho St. Catherines General Marino Hoapltul; she was a professional nurse with tho additional training resulting from a post graduate course at the Women's Hospital, Now York City. She also accompanied her husband, Dr. Garner when ho took his Post Graduating courso at the Vienna University,'�returning' with him In the yoars 1913.' Returning to Canada, they settled in Edmonton In 1913 from which place they removed to Penile In th0 fall of 1918.' Mrs. 'lamer was' a sacrifice to fcgr duty, and took no thought of the consequent en to herself. "Greater IcTvo hath no man than this" was fully demonstrate,i ),y ]](.r In her total abandonment lo the service Of tho scores of sufferer;; io whom she gave her aid without, ili.tin, lio/i or reservrj. Sha Htayoil at her por.: of , when so much scorned to lie before her. She leaves a devotwi and sorrowing husband, a daughter, Dorothy, 15 years of age and a sun. Hoswell, nine years old,, to mourn her Ions. It was a sad home-ooiiiiiu- for Dr. Garner who had gone to FORMER TABER MAN OPERATING IN NORTH .h;lt his aged mother at Niagara after Uie death of his father, who parsed over the Divide a few weeks ai;o. lie readied home on Tuesday, havitii; left Toronto immediately upon receipt, of a telegram from Mrs. Gamer, which had boon dolayod In delivery for four days, owing to his name havini: ),.';, transmitted as Dr. Gardner, Inte,,l of Garner. The doctor, thotig'.i mi rely grieved at his sudden loss, U; at work with all his might in the work of relieving the sufferers and aiding h'.t co-workers In the profession who have already been'worked to the limit of human cn-du'rnnco In their efforts to stem the ravages of tho"epidemic. The funeral of Mrs. Garner will take place Sunday afternoon at three p.m., (Kdmonton Bulletin). W. A. Aubln, a large capitalist from Detroit, Mich., has ,been at The Mac-donald hotel for the past week negotiating a mining deal with R. D. KeU: erst.onhaugh, mining engineer of tliir, city, for dredging leases rm the upper Peace River about twenty miles above Hudson Hope. Mr. Aubln and his associates, who are Chicago and Kan Francisco people, have at the present time a drilling crew at work testing the property. The deal, it is understood, was closed on Saturday, the purchase price being ?200,O(J0. It is the intention of the purchasers to Install a large modern dredge with a capacity of one hundred thousand cubic yards per month, early next spring. Mr. Aubln goes from here to Vic-j torla to arrange with the IJrltlsh Coi-i turihia government for tho improving j of the. wagon road around the canyon j at. Hudson Hope, or to improve Crooked River to enable the transportation of heavy dredging machinery. Besides i tin! high gold values, the gravel Is bo-' lleved to contain a large amount of | platinum, which at the present tlmo Is worth $10f> per ounce, or nearly five times as much as gold. Mr. Feth-erslonhaugh looks for very extensive development in that country during the next few yoars, and Edmonton should properly bo tho distributing centre. A groat deal of tho travel to that district now goes by way. of Prince George dov/n tho Crooked River and the Parsnip River. Mr. Fetli-orstonhaugh expects now to. devote a good deal of time to tho development of the Copper Chief mlno near Trout Lake, in I!. (',., In which a number of Kdmonton men aro Interested. FOOTBALL EXCURSION IN TRAIN WRECK Aurora, III., Nov. 9.-A train bearing the Camp Grant, football squad and hundreds of soldiers and civilians to Chicago for the gaino there with the Camp Taylo>i squad was wrecked In a head-on collision with a passongor train near hero early this morning. Three dead have been taken from 'he wreck, BLUE RIBBON from Thomson's undertaking parlors to the cemetery, Rev. Mr. Carr, late pastor of Knox church will have charge If it Is possible to have him I present. There are enough worries in the world without having to drink poor tea-may as well have the best. Try BLUEa RIBBON InTOWWIIffnSwlHiiWBBnT ^> ' -chain barbarity into helplessness. Buy Victory Bonds and snap the handcuffs on "Kultur." You can fight with your dollars. You can deal a death blow with your money. You can score a knockout with your purse. "Snap 'em on." a I **.^,Ati�fc" Buying a $50 Bond is only buying enough if it cramps you to buy it. Buying a thousand doljar bond 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 main. 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 where they'll do Democracy the most good. Victory is in sight. The work must be finished. Lend to the limit of your ability through Canada'sVictory Loan, and in so doing you will lend t o yourself. DONT QUIT WHEN THE BOYS ARE WINNING-BUY VICTORY BONDS This %pace gladly contributed to the Victory Loan 1918 Campaign by THE KNIGHT-WATSON RANCHING CO., LIMITED N ^i.JgJ\#!