Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

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: 14

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) - November 25, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE POUR f HE HERALD Propr etors and Publishers _ THE LETHDRJDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY. LIMITED Street South, Alberta A BUCHANAN President and Managing Director JOHtv TORRANCE Business Manager V r-------r-i------- J Member Audit Bureau of Circulations Subscription delivered, per .IS U. Daily, by per year............ S.M by mall (or 6 months........ iniii. 3 -Weekly, by mpll, per year........., I.6J weekly, by mail, per year to U.B... 205 .THE ARMED BOOTLEGGER The menace of the present time is the bootlegger who, to carry, on his un- lawful profession, carries firearms which he uses with the utmost freeJ dom, and it might even ho said with the smallest provocation. We sea to: ;v day not only officers o[ the law shot Sown, but .the boolteggers usinS their .-guns against each other, with a wave' of killing and maiming by. shooting. There are those who see In the !aw> lessness that is prevailing the.- out- come of prohibition laws, and so Jump' conclusion that; such laws are .contributory to these crimes. Thereby they are apt, not to look on then so' .severely'were crimes commuted under other circumstances. Such judg- is unwise. To accuse the pro; hibition lawa of mating criminals li .jait as foolish as accnslng.the Cusl .ioms and of being guilty 'of creating the smugglers of the olden .days, with tie shooting ot coastguards- and .biker'crimes. No one .woiild'l- argue that the Custom and ot which smuggling arose, should hare been revoked to do away with T as a crime. j the same it; cannot be contended that prohibition taws' should be' done away to slop .the bootlegging brand of shooting andi.'crlme'..' If this was.con' .'ceded as a principle, then in like inea- 'Birre'eVery one convicted, and taking .oh arhunger-strikej should be released to save him froiri the crime of self; ;nrarder.' matter .-what the laws' are, be V.-they.; prohibition'.laws :or any other; there" will be found those who will be ''liempUd to break them and i.Vttoki'tp do 80. In all :.fiiien themselves crim- uider the turning fSeir instincts 'to .other ji'-l forms' pt we'Hrthere. no .prohibition It. Is' not a ojues- V; tiori of whether the laws are right or but the tp'whctrief _ be "causes the lawlessly: ;_. their Inclination for lawbreakiag, hapi break' .these particular; laws. Whatever, laws have been made have made by tie people, and the Bytnpathy of the people be to; respecting of laws and'not to a feeling of.extenua- t' lion in regard j to those who are law- breaiers to tie limit of violence, v taverthis spirit inherent iWhsrs it does not bresk cat !n oac place it will another. .To abroga'c laws, because those who breat them do so at the'point'of the be yielding terrbrism. H laws are to be'abrc- gated they should be. by the will of rthe pepple lawfully applied, and not through the unlawful methods of those r. constitute thcmselvea-crlmlnals.: English free-traders regarded the 15 per cent, (ariff Imposed by the Canadian Government in 185S. The Chamber oj Commerce and Manufacturers of the city ot Shef- field made a protest to the British Government against Canada's ac- tion iu Imposing this rate ot dUiy against cutlery. The protest con- tained the following highly Inter- fating observation: "'We'are aware that the fiscal necessities of the, Canadian Gov- ernment are urged as the chief cause, for passing tariff bill; this is not the whole truth; no one can read toe papers of the member? of both Hodses and toe deceived for an instant, bat. even It the cause conceive that Her Government has a right to demand that what revenue shall be raised in, other way than that which Is opposed to the acknowledged commercial policy of the Imperial Government and destructive of the interests ot those manufacturing towns in Great Britain which trade protest to the Canadian Government, the col- onial secretary, the Duke of New- castle, 'made this .presumptt'oiis coramenU .'1 consider it ay'duty, no -Jest, tp the colony thaii to tlje wot her; country, to express my re- gret; that the experience of ting-'ji'hich has fully, proved the injurious" effect of the protection system afad the advantage of low duties, upbji manufactures both as regards trans and feftnue. should be lost ilghl of and -that such an Act at the.present should have been It is'not within the article to tell the storyt'ot how the Canadian Govern- ment "pKthat; day, pf .which Sir Ma cdon aid was the head, pjmlntttered i Bhub to the colon- la! deterred him and- aH'hls-successors 'ever again' Undertaking tqi interfere In a matter pf domestic jiscal policy. The quotations are made to estab-' "llih. twypnd-question the accuracy "ol-our cpntenClon that the Cina- Ulan jaHBivwhich existed prior, to free trade -Yet W) Meighen formally repndi- i not being protective. In I Free Press, risesjthe as a text wherein to fohpw" "wiiere. Sir, Melghen 'errs 7n dividing til tariff' Issue, into onlylwo, dUUncti THUHSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, REAL ISSUE i JN THE TARIFF T .'.When the Winnipeg Free In an editorial with an interesting histor- ical echo In It, lays it down that the Issue in regard to the tariff is between ;a tariff framed with a special eye to the demands, desires; and commands 'of powerful-Bpecfal interests, and a tariff 'whoso primary business will be to secure the required amount of rev- enoe with the least possible burden ot .taxation npon the country at large, It f3cnUfiee itself with every one who Is bellejer in what are known as low tariff principles as pppos'cd to a tvltt .Aflth the; protcctivo priociplo as .the r sole condition. The thing is so obvious 1 that it hardly Calls for any defence to [sustain the argument. The Winnipeg however, fee-Is It is called on to do so, wltli the proof In hand; to. refute {the argument so religiously insisted on hy the Frime Minister of Canada, that can only be two kinds bt'tariff, op free trade principles and ihat o.ri protection principles. ThM there is no happy mcrlium is Jlr. Melghen's and to provo liifs he rc- ,'Jifift. OTi_'.what. is WAIT the rhe- as jie said could not in that there was policy existing in Canada prior to the time of the adop- tion ot the protective principle In "Can- ada is Premier "hlmscif has._ named as1, the day when protection" became the Na- tional Policy. naming pf time, abd on Jlr. Meighen's own logic, the policy of Canada prior to 1878 must have been a frco trade pol- icy as mpdeiled In. Great Britain, for, to again use'his own can only be the free trade and the protec- tion principle In the tariff issue. Tho policy prior lo 187S was not a prolec- llye policy according to Mr. Meigben. It was not a free trade policy accord- ing' lo Greai Britain." It was a trade policy nevertheless, though it was neither free trade nor prolecllonlst. It Is as "much a policy today without either free trade or protection prlriol; plea, In.spito of Ihe Premier's dividing line, Do You Know? 1. What Is Dcg-Latin? 3. Who were the Knights o! the Hare? i 3. What was a Mercury figT 4. Where does a river flow Inland 'rom tbe oceau? J 5. was the Song of Roland! 6. What'arb Sumptuary Laws! WEDNESDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What is the largest church in Christendom! 2. When was the first pariottlcal published? 3. What was' the earliest Engiisi periodical! 4. What was the first English peri- odical properly speaking! C. What.- is tho oldest magazine In :he American continent! How did the term as applied to a literary woman, origin- ate! ANSWERS TRe cathedral of St. Peler In e. la t'rance'in'lGGo, beiug'a sclen- known as "Journal des ilflc1 magazine Savants." 3. "Weekly Memorials lor'the In- genious." tho. first' number, ot which s dated January 16S1. v 4. ;'Tlie Geulleman's or 'Monthlv commenced in 1652. 5. The "North American-Review" ssued as a "quarterly In 1S1B. Now a monthly. 6. In connection iVith certain meet: ngs held by ladies in .the days of Dr. cp'nver's itiished literary hie; (Continued from Front 1'ase.) that they were'Totlos for Mr. Fisher who had been ouo of the oustaudlng supporters ot thtse laws which had elevated women to an eqiAllly with men In the making and execution of the laws province. Wlii Support Government She assured tbis auJlence tbat the womed of yancPuver anj other coast cities , gplug to see to It that bad done: so. much for them" during Ike past four years, Is returned, 'and predlcled that the full shr, jo'verumciit candidates in at the head of the poiron'ejeCiion night. accorded of attention "aiid "was applauded when' .she resumed'her'seat upon the "plat- form. r Defends Mr. Bowser Chairman-Henderson then announc- ed that 'Sherwood iiercnmer wouid be the next speaker and that gentleman arose and received a hearty welcome from tba made chiefl? iti defense of auJ almost at the start he Unnchcd Into a recital ot the alleged atrocious ballot box StuS- had voted uiiree "times as uiuch" was Mr. Benjamin who always wore blubi stockings. absence at any time was greatly felt, and the remark Became common, "We can do nothing without the blue-stock- ngs." The .meetings: sport- :ngly and the ladles -ivho "attended- them- bide stockings. ing by pluggefs from Seattle at the election in alleging, caiiipaigu present oue, was a campaign of" slander aud villOcatipn ot Oliver and his sup; porters. 7 After indulgiDg iu that line of argu- ment for. a time he stated that he did not believe'in'.mud slinging, a state- ment which 'started a mitd ripple of derisive tau'gh'tiir "which spread over m inn m nr the audience lliie-the ripples ori'tbe Nation with dLita quiet waters when a-gob en Tone '6t material has been heaved tin. vile UL ineie oaat "MACLtOD (From Our Own Correspondent) Nov. morning in in the Movies" .he Indians .with, their :.cpnfedera'.tea; Inding ihat-many of.their men .had been shot by the train crew, became yiraged' as they-sawxtheir-comrades yihg.dead beside the" .train, and-dead jorses -here, 'hegan actual warfare, ' capture ill this Ltrairi. They- blocked the ahopltag througtf the jrln- iows 'and. dopfs, and found Lhat a jinrie rw'a.s hidden in-Tho'' were .detailed inside; -steal :thls girl, ran so'rri whfch. Jthey fiie d: a t fa large figure. .was fonhdV and -'after being the] train'was bound In a: blanket, and "about carried away, when over "the" hills'..appeared the Mounted were carifyinE'.', of i (other braves, or their associates boarded the engine, and ottier robbing 7 the bodies: of those'who were" dead, iand threatening: the ilves: of thei o'tliers. The ,hal the an'd' rob- bers rode, aronn t r the' train V several ttmss'whooping toryicrles, making life for thpso.wjib were" aiiye aSA: rhisera'pie. asr possible." 'just before the ca rryln'g th'e nu rse Jrorn the car, CprpC-lCamerpn appeared :'on the scenel the: car, prepared to defend with his life'if necessary, the came .the rear end of the train and seeing Indians, fired after them; kill Ing some, and as they rode .by Jumped ona horss behind one rlflsr, shot.him through Ue head, then made'off with the horse, to be dians, who .shot wide of 'their, mark, but the Corporal turning oh his horse, Bred with his revolver, hilling both men, and so escaped with'his "We leave today'with the Royal North West in sight, and the-hope of rescuing tfie .SUCCESSFUL BAZAAR HELD AT MAGRATH (From Our Own Correspondent) MAGRATK, Tfov. Thurs- day evening next, November. 20th, the M.-1. A. will hold a Grand ijall. Danc- ing .will cprritnenco at 8.30, at' ten o'clock Intermission will take place during which time lunch will be fi'erved. Everything good Is bein'g pre- pared by the best cookn in town and tho "eats" will be tba best over. The usual .price charged for .danc- ing supper no doubt will he cafeteria: Everyone come your friends .also. Senator Harding is'not only sym- pathetic toward a closer understand- ing between tho En'glish-speaklng peoples oi the'world hut believes that It is a great goal Inwards which the people of the Stales and Great Britain should strive. These are ex- celieTit sentiments, and may Harding do his hardest to see that these senti- ments abound tell 'The regular meeting1 of the Insti- tute wlil'be-held on Friday, Novem- ber 2Cth, at three o'clock in the town nail. Prof, Evans will talk on "Art and :Decoratton of Iho Home." Vocal selections, Mlrla Olbb; violin solo, Alice cake demonstration. The Ladlos' Aid held a very suc- cessful bazaar Hie town hall on Saturday. (They bad a lar'ge assort- ment ot work for sale; 'also sold re itreshments. The work basket which [was ralflerl was won by Jliss Johan- Tia Anderson, The proceeds of the day were beyond oxiwctatlons. JIrs; Agnes Turner entertained number of friends on .Friday Biter- noon. A bridal shower was held on Frl day evening at the home of Mrs. hy- man liasrnusscn In honor of lira. Mer- ril Neilaon. A largo crowd was pres- ent and the brldo was the recipient of a number .of beautiful and useful gills, A cafeteria luncheon was serv- ed. STRIKE MOVEMENT EXTENDS SAUjidoSgA, Nov. strike.movement Is extending widely and how affecting the workers In the sugar refineries in neighboring Tillages. This cliy is quiet. uto the depths by some boy seeking He went' after .'Mr. Oliver upon' his stand upon the moderation subject, a subject which seems to have the fatal acuity of m'aking'pcoplR take most fm-. moderate attitudes wheu talking upon upon a Fernie ilatforhi' that he" ha'd voted for prohi- bition and he. he did that: for he'purpose.'of placating Ihe prohibi- .ionisjs'an'd'from'" the he premjir HadiaTs'o sfaled ihat; he, would fav'or would'be a lelp I'q wb'plsesale liquor dealers, hus be was playing both the dry and wet end of the proposition to gain votes'. Mr.. not think that -he was entitled- to riuch, laws enacterl' in .he interest the women of, the ,-In this: connection he aEsailed the failure to enact .iti age i pension act, stating' that :he': present i not give to aged -Jwhp might be more in thinv a younger widow two who might'- bVftti aid -to. her', insWad of making. fierVar! pbje ct Jot' special' conside rail sipense of'older depe'hdent. .as- sailed the Bovefnnient alleged parsimony.. :In ,fiapcing schools'.of.the province.-' felt; that he knew" wJiat .he this particular: as he bad.heen chair man of the.Ferhle publlp Bbhool board for four years'a'iuTiie.knew: that there had been, ah in >'vote "which amounted biit-tp one dollar'per Echolar it his hoard had' increased the; salaries the teachers at least "dol- lars per A" Ground '.of 'Attack r'.'. He attacked the for Its Alleged lack of progressiyeness. :_He would favor voting- 'should be at least in part poster- ity, and was In favor of bperiiri g u p Ihe Peace River district ;by, P. G. He compared' tho so called extravagance of government in launching and build- ing that'road to the alleged, extravag- ance of the- government in building the Grand Trunk PaciSp'road. He had no doubt biit'thaf'the.T.aur- ier. government had' beeni.wasteful of the public moneys in but the Conservatives hid not criticis- ed It, while the gov- ernment in: this province'had heaped viliftcatioii upon the'heads''of tho Bbkser government for Its alleged mis- appropriation ot the financial aid ex- tended to the thal'cnfer- prlse. Mr. Ijcrchmer wag accorded a most respcelfijl hearing plause when retiring. v The Liberal Candidate- As it was Mr, Fisher's meeting, his address was looked for wjlH "rhrich in- terest by the very large proportion of the'audience which evidently came to hear hinv The auditorium was packed tp capa- city, and it was a feature that'-the most of these ''ladles. Some women were seen to start r] dur- iris almost the entire evening outside the inner rloor, being unable-tp get through the dense crowd which niled the. entrance and the" aisles. 'When Mr. Fisher rose to speak he yas heartily checrcil and proved to be' In good form for a .frifo :lho, records which he brought with him he spent a few minutes in what opptjnenfs had been saying; upon the platforms In the other parts of Ihe district, There scorned to be a kind of accord between the two other can- didates lo down him, holri'bf them de- voting treat rVjal of tUelr time In attacking him but leaving each other alone. He cited the fact that four years ,IBO Mr. Uphill, whp'now essays W represent tbe labor advocate, the Dowser cantlMato pledged lo support that geriltcmhn am. Mr. Herchmcr was one of: Campaign supporters. Now, Mr. llerchmef was the Bowser representative while Mr, Uphill was to support him In prder Ihat they should be able to get. .better treatment from the gov- ernment. Mr. Fisher supposed that His common feMlnt; which bad existed four years SRO between hfa two op- oponenU Tiot having yet expired, would account. for the seeming cor- diality; wlilch now marked, their c6n- duct of tlie campaign, ftcferrlng to the school question which had been injected Info the campaign by Mr. llMChmer, Mr. fisher took pccasion :o refer to the official record which shows that in thp year 1913-U the Bowser government bad collei'trd rev. euue lo tho amount ot tlC.OW.OM and hat had voted the sum of OOH for schools, Iu their last esti- mates the government had an- Iclpated a revenue o( had voted for school pur- poses. Sl'eakiug directly to the ladles ,n the auitieiico, "Are you :olng to vote for the governmciit which lad voted the million put o! "a revenue oi sixteen millions or are you going to support with your ballots the govern- nent which; fea, supported and wtjich less than that frpm which th'e Bowser government hail voted the school question Mr. ftsher called the attention to the fact that he had at the request of the pepple In. Fernie, asked, the Oliver ;overnmenl for a vote (or tbe purpose of building a high school bulldiug here, and he had been" assured that the'gov- ernment wpuld go approximately per'.ceut. of the building., He had re- ported this to the people of Fernie a proixasitipn to vote bonds to ;Ue" amount of tho government 0 supply was.subvhltted, but the people of Fcrnie had turned down [hat proposition decisively, leaving Mr. in the position to be laugb- ed at.'by iha-government. peo- pie of Ferule would'riot vote bonds, condtllons fox a nigh school how could the government or himself ue bjanied for that action. Quoting fronr the records, a thing' which'he Hr.- Hercbuier had not do ne oh, any: pla If o rni, M r. ahowcd that the iiad used inpre-than.their last year revenue for current expenditure, and had put the province a finan- cial condition thai it had.taken tha Sliver government two years to bring the revenue's end the current expense atcourit "up to. a balancing condition, ind how that.the'government was re-. ceiVing-mpre" revenue'lha't it'was ex- pending it would be able to add addi- tional assistsce. to aged people 1 Mr Fisher that a government which spent more for or- dinary rimnhVE'iexpeiises than It.col- Iecled would'; Ineyitably. the any private concern business uponUhe same basis. .To Macleod Is Not About The Future Our .'Own Correspondent! MACLEOD, Nov. Is th.8 future P( Macleod. and Is Valcg JsXca.. rll'is not hard for the uidu wuu iuiuis iu answer, just TOOK what Is.golng on the Irrigation luc-u arc- KJill on Macleod South orders to com- year7 the plans. o.lSO.OOO acros of land that will give J IN PASSING >V0 11 T HE B U-B Y. A N Eranjford vHll hold >au "old Meek next year. t A new Paiitages theatre to cost half a million dollars will erected at Ed- moiitbu next sumuier. Thos. Conies, an old time merchant of PrescoU, IB deafl. ._, r ____ -Kev. Dr. Stamiage Boyle baa re- so that the work inay be started early signed as president, ot. King's CoN in tho; coming year anri so hvatcr up ic-ge. Wipdsor.N.S., and will lake up work again iu Ontario. Aid. J. A. It retiring front municipal affairs owing lo thp'pressuro of work "otf the Work-. men's Compensation: Board, llev. S.'E. MarsliaUi'DA, B.D., for- nor pastor of Central .Methodist burch, Calgary, has just accepted ail unanimpus I'all.tpjbo pulpit ot Central. Methodist church, H. W. Neshill, m'aVager of the Cat- ry branch of> the! Merchiints' bank, Has beoa transferred lo. Winnipeg, vhere lie wlllr assume tho manager: ship of the main office of tbat city. double tho population, increase nunibersof horles.rcattlii, sh66p and ?igs, say.apythlng ot tho ppul- iry. Thin-' too '.dairy which in the past a largo amount ona pf iho -largest annually, and niosU lucrative branches Iu the farniets'.wany lines 'of Industry. VH is estimated. by, know tbat -Maclcod district wllj be iho best In :ho West anil one that will attract" tho man mprjei'. .also thrj man who wants lo and tho one dfetrlrjt that Alberta wilt bo uroiicl of. of -wHlcb- he that it wa'e going tp be forced such :.'-i'i Fisher.waE'fretiiienlly arplaude'i] and alter with an his" hearers" to talfe "the official record un'ori', which he "Blood, which :his EOvrVnmerit had made, and of his own conduct of that government; as the basis upon', which they were; to form final judg- ment, and If they did so he would be perfectly sailsfted conclu- sion, whatever Mr; Hsher "who, cut remarks short'as the'hour i was alsoIwell.received Our Own 'Correspondent) 'MILK HIVEII, Nov. 22.-The, Five Hundred party given by the Wpineu's liistjtnle on Kri.iay night 'wan well at-' tended .anrt thoroughly euloyed by all.. A dainty lunch was served at the conclUEioii. The hostesses1 were: Mrs. If. Mrs. C.iLlbyd Orif- titrjs.-MfBr !Mr5. F. H. Ellert. bee''nn-' ed to heri liom'e' for. the past 'wees of--tonsilitls: was -late. as 'were' and showed that be has.rnadB much.improvement in his raKniier; of large audience. He when he'said tha't! Mr'.; '-Hercbmer provSd to 'h'is hearefa dpubf that.Mr.'iFlsh- eKwas -in; no. wayf.fitteti to represent and as Mr. Fisher had conclusively that Mr. better1 fitted; for position, It left; the voters rip other, choice..than torsupport'him.: .was.' the 'most meet- ing, of the .campaigfi, and of anything like disrespect for any of the cllled in of' It'was 'plainly'''evident ed, ma the audience .was .with of both other there-in goodly num- bers.'', Many, out of town people we're pre'sent'which indicates a-growing in- terest as the fight nearS it conclusion. There was a meeting at the brand, the- atre at which Sergeant Winui- peg spoke lo .the miners, dealing wiih the strike and his- experi: ence during that ordeal. Mr. announced that there another meeting in Fcrnie OH Monday, night, next at which, he prpppsed to' go further into the rec- ords made by the! gpvernment during the last four contrasting it with the record at- Mr.' Bowser's gor-. eminent during his: leadership of the provincial government. .VCla'reiice: Hollah'der" 'returned hpfhe on returned oji Saturday.; from 'a 'busiiiesB 'trip to The- death occurred of "Mrs. Rpbert Sharpe'-of Jlass'lriaslii af-GairHos- iltfil, Lethbfidge'on.WedhesJay. Mrs: Sharpe .was. Ijorn, in. Scotland thirty; toVcanada when, sixteen years; of age, arid lived at-.. silica 1017.. 'Shb leaves' loss a ing. husband and years old aiid-'paby three mo nth 3 old, .and her parents' at Innisfail. Al- bertaj'.Tlie remains were' taken to Hlgli- Kiver fgr_hurial on Mf.'-Sharpe- and' fain Hy have, ibe'.syrA-. pa thy- :bf :.tne.-surrpundihg comm.un- of Letlibridge; "week-end guestJn her inothefr Mrs.- Quinn. ,Mfi and' Mrs.' Otto Remington "and" family left on Saturday berta, to-reside. :'An fmporj'aht change was 'recent- ly, mjile in local banking circles. Mr. J: has of, the Canadian Bank of Commerce, of .the Milk River bra'nth, for the past three'years, has', been Champion and .is'' succ'eeded'-by Mr. HI.W. Walker, of-Naicam, Sask.'-iV who baa been the. guest of Mr.'afi'd'Mr's: Thos. 'Blirico, Eas-relumed to her home In Mani- .Mr. 'and'Mrs.'Jnb. Davidson' eipect for New .South WaleE, where Ovtr Six Thousand Miles of New Pole Lines. Adckd-in Alberta" V is For Rural EDMONTON, Nov. a result, the big program'- of construction ilanned and carried out. by" the pro'; the close of .the iresent-. year ;wlll see ".another" 650Q niiles.ol pple-llne added'to the tele- phono Alberta with" about miles- of' wire lines avail- ibio-for, toll and rural: Rervice. deputy minister of railways, aiid'. t'elepribnes, stated Jo- day that the ccritractorsjdlLpractical; y complete of the 000 building.program of the present rrtiddle This, extension ;of :telephonc' systern Inio almost every Peace River Prairie ills- .ricts: .Of miles of new which Are -practically; ail placed at he four thousand lilies _are.added to-the riiral'syBtem; The' eVl.en'sIpn'will-add: about. 30, .per, cent, the -rural sj'slern of. the province. In "addition o line .the province.has built 12 .new: exchanges la" various' parts province: BELLEVUE NOTES (From Our. Own Correspondent) BBLt.BVtJE, Nov. number of people wcntjto the home of Mr.'and Mrs. A. Hallworth oh Saturday even- ing gave them a Burprise party. There were about .twenty people pres- ent and a very pleasant'evening was spent, the party being iu honor, of Mr. Hallwofth's birthday, ami the members of tho party .wished' Mr. Hallworth a long and prosperous life. W. .-.1, Cole accompanied by Mrs. Win. Fisher went to Calgary for the purpose of purchasiuKVtlievloyB for the I'mbllc Christmas tree, lo be given about Ibe 19th of December.. Mrs. Hogers, travelling represent- ative of the Kllm Milk, spent two (lays at .Tohnsun Cousin's general slore, liollevue, giving dcmonslr.v tions to. tho ladies of the camp on how to use rhanf are tlie coniplirnenlary remarks heard 'of the practlca.1' way thiil Mrs. ilonionstratcri the KKrrt unileretood thatMnhnson Couahjs Intend handling the Kllm tirpdnels. Mrs. A. who. .spent1 a, Ihc -government In .improvements to the water ways system fall, Dnr Ink the winter 300.000 tfcs will be go out for repair ork am) liy licit fal. ho hopes to have a regular service in operation to Fort McMurray, rue latest role In'which the Prince of that of a poet. The following jrerjsej were rccuerj TijfTUfrMuice.on of the ce'remonylon'-tlie warship' hii of 'the' T Apoitrophe to-.Neptune (By The Prince of I am'proudjto'wear This hpnqrablo, and handsome collar all I hear There's still- a .great deal more" to f. I'm; gla'd lo' meet your charming wlfe- And all 'the members of your Court, From all I've seen I'll :bet my life Amphttrite's quite i''' .hear, you're handing put.some dopeV To each eipeclant frightened lad Made up-ot pills and (having' n'pt. thar-Jtist' quite too bad. "i I hear your bears eayi a nolsei They're hungry lo begin'the baiting, I know I'm "for So boys, keep the party .waiting. RECORDS FOR ALL MACHINES Is'o niatler what j6U have, so (onV'ni you IIBO a'Bteei.or fibre needle, ilie "Victor Records will play perfectly. WELCOME CATALOG FREE If 'yoii haven't u rnachinc, buy a.Mapon fllsch from us. TSasy p.iyrnents' If desired.- RtSCH, KHIIED Balmoral Block "The H6me of the 'Vletrola" ;