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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta TWELVlf THE Iifi'i H6RIBGE DAIL'r HERALDS SATURDAY, NOVEMBER Jersey State Legislature is Contemplating Novel Scheme To Stop Tliefls To merely step upon tlic gas has proved such an easy way -for'crlniiii- als to get from Uic- scenes of their crimes and from the iioliec lhat the New Jersey state -legislature at its ate session asked-to pass a'rather novel bill .-SvhicTi would pro- vide that- ariy. person -L'amvicted of theft or'larceny prive'd of Hhe "privilege'of driving a', motor vehicle., tor ii-.period- of .-five' years. Thlslpcaaliy. is'.'to be-ia to any jaif sentence or line that Eay be I This hill has- been suggested by Uoscoe C. state prosecutor of the pleas for Cumberland county, New JeraeJ-. it has been endorsed by the board of free-holders of that .county. Prosecutor Ward has heen moved (o EiiggSsl such ;i law because, of the JUDICIAL' SANCTION Two young automobile drlv- ers. arrested for speeding near Dubuque, la., last week, van given some lovely advice by Justice 'of the Peace Buckley. Both boys, admitted their guilt, pleading la eilen- uatipu that each had an arm around .the'glrU with them. .The Justice, newly nYtrried, said sternly: "Teach the, girls to drlva 1 and then you can jut both arms around laem." f. .5, new complexion given to crime by iho automobile, lie Bays.that the nio- lias, produced a new and switter breed of criminals. It get- ting decidedly more difficult for the police to catch criminals ;wbo use automobiles. to commit- their crimes arid' to eitend the circle of their de- he points :put. FOR TIRES A cotter plu is useful on occaiion to help in deflating an inner tuba that has been punctured by a nail or la such a.way that it still holds the air. The cotter is compressed with and the end is passed through the tube "Wall, after which it is al- lowed to spring open. This opens up ajargo hole to permit the air to pass" out quickly. Auto and tractor Repairing V Kasy learn by our simple methods and., competent, instructors.... Bis pay you graduate. Many good paying jobs waiting for you. We will give yon the most thorough course in Auto ami Repairing, Battery, Vulcanizing, Money back at end of Erst week if yoif are not satisfied that this is tho best WRITE FOR FULL INFORMATION TODAY GARBUTT MOTOR :SCHOOL, 610 City Market Bldg.' REV. A. L. SPRACKLIN, Who declsres tbat rum-rtlnning fclonx ths sox border will not be allowed to lax because of the'fatality at Sand- wich, in which his brother. Rev. J. O. L. Sprackliu, flsured. LIFE OF AWE AI EIGHT YEARS Average Annual Silicate is Dim- inished and Life of Car Increased ktst. Eternally crowned -with -8110V- BAMC rcTCN UUAF1RE Polnte SI. Pierre, P. Q. >I thiok it my duly to iell you uch yota-df die int liu done for me. LTD. CALGARY Tire Tre a'ds ..We are .specialiBts in retread- WE' .renew.the.treads In their origi- form or other effective forms. -This is important to you, ..'when you consider how hish .tires are p.nd that you can pro: Ions 'thei life of your old tires hy our up-to-date retreading methods. Lethbridge Vulcanizing Works Tlie lifo of the average car is-often figured at three to'-flve.years; but as automobiles have (joire into the, hands of those of smaller' and smaller means, the mileage runs have greatly diminished, and the average life of cars measured in years has correspondingly -increased. The of tho nunibfif of cars scrapped the typical'-year shows that the Iffo of the average car is eight :mnre. Jn 1919 .for eianiple.'wB'.iirbduced In'the United States cars and trucks, whereas" the gain; id registration dur- ing tbd year ended December. 31 .was ouly Of the remaining .exports represented- so jthat the balance of doubtless represented the number of cars and .tnicka worn out. aud' scrapped. But this motor vehicles was equivalent to only 7 per cent; of the average "number. In, service for the year; so lhat if one took-IS 19 as a guide, ho" would have'to reason that since only .7 per annum arc worn out, the life of the average car is 14 years. thrj strapping some'other years', has high Karma. I couulled screral they did not do me any good. i loused one box of SobHf tad two' boies of ud my hinds are noir dur, Tbe is gone lad there his been no return'. I 'think it is a marvellous cure other medicine did mo-ahy good and I tried all the remedies I ever of, without benefit" unlil I -'used and 'Fniii-a-tiea.' 'Kruit-a-tires' cooled the blood and removed thbeiussoflhe disease, and UiO care." Dame PETER LAMARRE oOe. a bor, fl for ip.fO, trial site 25c. At all dealers or sent poslpaid by Kruil-a-tivts timilsd, O'.Uwi, Ont THE MOTOR DIGEST o t- r Farinars in motor, trucks. Iowa is the most densely motored slate in the Union. One gallon of gasoline weighs six and sts tenths' pounds. PHONE 1664 CHAPLIN, Uthbrldge. LETHBBIDGE BRANCH AT MACLEOD 712 Srd'AVE. S. B. CHAPLIN, Macleod. Women are employed as helpers cleaners' and1 in garages'in York'City. _ V Five hundred prisoners wlil be era ployed In .road construction In Ken tucky next spring. A THe Place to Get Your Top Recovered or rebuilt to your order by a mechanic that work- ed at this business for over 20 years. IF WORK NOT SATISFACTORY, MONEY REFUNDED. THIS MONTH ONLY WE WILL EQUIP NEW TOPS WITH OUR PATENT SAVING BOW PADS FREE GUARANTEED GOODS DIRECT FROM SCOTLAND Lethbridge Auto Top Depot (G.T. BLUNT, PROPRIETOR) '321 8th Si S., Next Door to Herald. Phonee, Shop 1143; Reildence 767 indicates an'average of. about .eight years. H V '7 MAKE OWN TONGS! FOR'USE 'ON AUTO It is possible to make a pair; of tongs that are convenient, for remov- ing rmln, etc., from' the-mad pan by flattening the ends' of two pieces 'of No. ..9 wire each 30' Inches long. Five inches from theVend a hole'; ia drilled- through each .wire-and through these holes a bolt is th'rust and fitted with a "lit. This completes the fotfgs, which will be found-; for It is estimated th'at no leas'-tha motor cars' fro'm other-state will tour California' during 1020. Passenger automobile's are carryin an average of in and out of New Yorli every .day. For every motor 'Vehicle built LIGHTS and SHADOWS By C. F. S. TO CROW'S NEST MOUNTAIN ueen of the CroW, thou gentle eea- Rising In grace from mountain mass; je upon age thou hast guarded It well, Guarded the Pass; the narrow Pass. 'into hath not marred thy regal brow, Carved by the gods, then proudly a wreath of Half yelled in the mars el the morn- ing mint. Thy poised high in tie calm or the storm, mirrored fore'er waves of glass, .nd around thy.lUac-tUited The eagles through lofty air-lanes Pass: i r long to stay the swiftly fading light Whoa, the dusk is softly falling. For l.seeltbeo-gatUered to tho tomb 'of And 1 hear sad voices calling. iut ah, wilh the'diwn thy loveliness, Touched by the flaming mora. Drives fro.ni; my heart fts loneliness For I see thce newly-born. Queeii oHhb Pass, goodbye to three, I leave thee now, fair prophetess, Iplding the key to the .western sea, Guarding tKo Pass, tha narrow Pass. SILENCE There are (hree Silent things: Tho falling snow ptght, The hour beiora iho dawn, The lips of a friend Just dead. ECONOMICS Andrew Carnegie was once which ho considered to lie tho most important factor in iudustry-rlabor, I v capital or bralus? Tho cauuy Scot re-p piled with a merry twlnlsla in hli eye: "Which Is the most Important leg J EIGHTY-YEAR-OLD WOMAN COMPLETES MILE in hW ilfhtleth year, Mrs. H. J. I.utcher, of'Orahge. Texas, who for many raonths of the year Yirtually in _a Plsrce-Arrow, rewnlly coaipUl- ed mora that) aiilaj of. The Chinese usually open a con- versation with-tha words, "How old are which would be fatal in this country when addressing a member of the feir MX. April to July, Inclusive. motor vehicles were Imported to In- dia, of which came from tha United States. England sent CIS, Canada 510, Italy 33 and France 19. touring. Early in October lie i-.rrircd ia NOTT Y.ork after iiil been road June. 4 only rcfrnt !i I C take a -J ene. said, "boi I mMt be back ia Umy to my eigbtluth birthday annl- versary in my own htmse." 4 NEW-SOUTH WALES LOAN LONDON, AS soclated WlJes li about to Issue a loan bear Ing Interest at 6 1-3 per cent..at 100 WE'D LIKE TO KNOW? men prefer war to Binglo; ilessedness. ;y v i TVhy._8omebody doesu't start some- ling. In'municipal politice, When Joe Clarke Jirat fell in love with'the Edmontpn Joiirual. I When the prices we read about com- j Ing down; will come down. If Mr. Calder is still peeved at the 'ellow -who yelled at the Majestic the other night: ;Why the Prince of Wales doesn't- consult Editor Davidson, of the Cal- ary' Albpriarj, as to whom he should marry, "WE ARE ALL FOR ALBERTA" This is n good creed for a great pro- are all It is a creed that will carry us on tbe wings of th'e morning to'a certain greatness.' lls urge will inaka us leaden educa- tion and industry. It inspires our artists, our poets, our musicians. It impels us to" buy Alberta Alber- ta fiour. Alberta lumber and every- thing '.else-made-in-AHjeHa. It is the Alladin lamp of provincial' May this creed find Ipdsomer.t in svcry Albertan's heart from the boundary to tho Arctic: 'TVe Are All For Alberta." Someone lias that tbe- weakness Russia'.sr-Jightlns forces shows the weakness "o't'EuSsia's work-' ingtforces. '--iU- Sk'atcs are object' of long-- Ir.gv'lboks from the smalV boy. -And '.ofte'n. ho thinks that knows seems to care." .'1 'I- r boy.BTF.UL i "Winnipeg Booze This story is very doubtful. Some of ithis stuff they are -selling- today the States; an average of j coljja nCTrf ;le a ,tM anniit is nato In tnTfis tn flm fnn- 1; i- about is paid In taies to the. fed-; eral government. During the flsral year ended July 1.; a gain of more million and a half motor vehicles was made Iri the L worlds in BARGAINS in TIRES We Have An Unlimited Supply Of Secondhand Tires and Tubes PRICES RANGING FROM UP V 'ALL Why go to the expense of buying new tires and tubes -when you can buy them at half the price. NOW IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY Lethbridge Works 712 THIRD AVENUE SOUTH pan or from around the motor, Slates. NEW TIE VALVE. _ PROVES POPULAR Massachusetts the -state prison je which manufactures motor regislra- c lion plates, has SO.OOO ordinary pas- n senger car plates ready for .1921. j Only a puncture or defective rubber can cause .the. -.escape of air .from auto'-tlre- inner of -agriculture In Saskatchewan, iarmers have spent for new tractors tills year, -j J form of valve, described and Illustrated in the Oct. Popular Mechanics magazine. In. place ft a spring-actuated valve rod, a threaded metal plug Is screw- Stout, a resident of Sonora, Cal., claims to have'dovered -miles In his automobile, much o( it over mountain country, without upending a cent for repairs. ft ring by means of a'; 'BinaH ft wrench, making a tight joint, that locks the air in the tire. 4 A slight movement of wrench opens the valvej A cap. of the newest field gulls of the f United States army is of a six-Inch J calibre, mounted on a tractor. The war machine can bo put Into action In less than two minutes. end 'of the plug acts as a lock-; 0 and an ornamental" dust cap -Is then screwed tho; stem of the valve. result of the recent increases in freight rales, an addition, of will be niado In shipping auto- inobllfs from Hie manufacturers to purchasers during the BRAKE-iNSPECFK IS MOST-IT ROUTINE DITTY jv School house janitors are politely called and with even greater claim to truth apart- ment houses may And while we afeivon' this subject et us add that liowarlaya tho "Auto- crat at the BroaSfajt .Tahln" ia the maid. Things have since Mr. day. THE HOUSING PROBLEM The housing problem is becoming so bad that it Is not at all Improbable lhat the papers will scon have.a'class d. column headed something like this: 'Nails to Rent." For eiomple: FOR .strong, clean, com- fortable nail. located. Use of-wash" basin in'.mornings; Pleasant surroundings. Kntes reasonable. Will lease for :i year It desired.. President-Elect Harding, who said lhat If he were elected he would select the brains of the iialion.to assist him, ia now in n delicate situation. It wlllrlake. a clover man. to extricate himself from a situation of that kind Wkely as not every G. O. P. leader from Sdndy Hook to the Golden .Gate s all 'keyed up wailing for the tele- gram to "Coma hnd idvo America." Now if ;ll- wore us deciding this question we'd say that the best brains in tho U. 3. were calves'. brains' i, The brakes aro the most important parts of an automobile, but few mot- orists aro aware of this fact. An automobile without brakes would bo like a man with hands manacled and feet shackled. What good .would a car lio to the driver K ho were unable to stop It whenever It was nccpasery? To start a car Is easy, but It Is more essential to bo able to stop it. in a campaign which Francisco Chronlclo Is now conducting, urging motorists to give brakes the strictest Inspection, it was asked: "What la iho most important part of an Answers ranged from the motor to the water pump, and vice-versa, but only fourteen motorists rwilly guessed light. Faulty brakes have been responsible for numerous accidents, "when n thorough Inspection would have saved tho motorlat a great deal of trouble. Traffic pallcemen are'Instructed lj see whether or nut tho driver of <1 car had his brakes applied Immediately after'a collision A suggested plan. Is simple, rind involves virtually no exponso to the motorist, only a llllle of Ills llmo. The system Is (o have the brakes' on motor vehicles inspected at regular intervals during ihn year anil ri certificate Issued, with tho dale similar to iho Byslem used on all railroads of Iho nation. Car are Inspected and tho date stamped on the compressed ilr lank, and this Inspection la made at regular intervals, 10 that there is no chance for failure. It Is not often thut you hear 6f {.lie brakes on railroad conches falling to work. A motorist cnn see what an itnporlant role tho brakes o( his' tar 'flay. Xot only own safely, but. that of the passengers In'Ills car nhc] the pedestrians depends on the condition of the brakes, and'lhero is no reason why llieso IjtsS-M not bo Inspcjtad just as oflcu as railroad car DESPERATE Editor I cannot uso this poem, but [oavo me your address. We may uso something later. Poet But, sir, If you do not buy this poem I shall have no address. Mr. Calder's Immigration scheme Is alright but. where in the dickens aro ill these foreign folks going to sleep when there aren't enough houses now to go round Speaking of tho housing problem. It Is very true that history repeats It- self. For Instance, did not Noah build an ark to solvo liio housing problem in his day-f SERVICE If ytm'prp working for a rnrui for Booilncas ivork for, hlm.-.LoyaUy to one's joh'Js a big factor In'success. Of auihe.tlpa Tuat slipped To us, The aaddcst of all was A rejection slip. Healffii Health of 'to be spent by others is a poor! consolation when one too iate, that if. he had prayed' more and. .worked less, he: wbuldi ;jriprhave sacrificed his hcaitefor his.doilarsj Have had health.! iSpeiat Their in the Pacific Northwest, recoyenng) :their health, on life', assimilating a spirit? cheerfulrie-s's through enjoying the.tem'perate' climate, goif arid rriotprtng! m__Bntish Columbia, Washington arid Ofegonj i'Yonr Wife Neediji Vacation this winter, her health demands it, L IPrac booklet on the Whole'Pacific on GolKng, Mountaineering, 'wi orfuhing.io PatiKc Northwest To'uriit As- Office of Ererutivt Sicreloiy, tier! CMbal, 1017-1018 L, C. StnHh BuHiixg I "i TOURIST SIIEPING CARS IN DIRECT TO SHIP'S SIDES CONNECTION WITH SAILINGS' OF 7 S.S. "MELITA" from ST. JOHN, DecemberHfc. s.s.. "EMPRESS'OF BRITAIN" from ST.JOHN, December 16th. Leave MEDICINE HAT 7.50 a.m., December 6th aiM llth, 1920. .v For reservations to any Canadian Pacific .Ticket Ageni PASSENGERS tft lU OF TWO SPLENDJD TRAINS onrt unu ON TICKETS flOUTED VIA Seattle Railway "THE NORTH BANK Leavt Spokane. 9.00 p.m. I Arrive Portland ..8.00 a.m. Leave Spokane 8.10a.m. Arrive Portland The night train receives direct connccllon from tlio CanndtaH Kpokane international- train at Siiofcuno, and Iho day train allows on over-night slop In Standard and tourist sleeping cars, dlulug cars nnd coaches aro carriod. Trnlns enter Union Station, Portland, connecting with California trains leaving nl 8.00 p.m., 11.30 nnd llor.il ticket' iigcntlt c'a'h KKc delnlls, or ibey 'wJU'bo.'Slipplled by Iho umlerBlBnecl, on 0. L. Trav. Pass. Agent. f .1 -Spokane, R. If. CROZIF.R, Aaat. Oen'l.P.183. Agent.' -W. Q.'PAI Asst.Wfon'l J' 'Agent. Porllanrl, Oregon. W, D. SKINNER, TratTlo JIanager. ;