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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 4, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta { FRIDAY, OCTOBKH 4. 1W18 THE LETHBRIDGK DA1J-.Y J Eli ALU PAGE NINE HITS WINNIPEG Winnipeg, Oct. 4;-Two cases of Spanish, influenza have developed here and l.lie civic authorities' are talcing stops to'sprovent the', spread of tho disease. In Washington Washington, Oct (.-^-Wasliington ' churches were-"...asked today to suspend all services un,tll.iurthsr notice, and playgrounds Traroj ordered clbsed. This follows thjj cloging yesterday ,'of the public school*), thoatres and moving picture, houses. Army Deaths Rise " Washington, Oct. 4.-The death rate In army camps at home for the week ended Sept. 27,^ was. 34.4 per thousand, an increase of .'to per cent, over the preceding week and was duo to influenza and' pneumonia, the public health Bervico weekly report today stated. There were 1,040 deaths an compared with 172 the week previous. Reports today showed that the epidemic was'rapidly spreading throughout the country. Close Saloons, Too Boston, (tyass;, Oct. 4.-Saloons in .this city were .ordered closed for an indefinite'period as. a step in stopping the ^prs'ad of-" influenza, at a meeting of 'Mayor  Peter's emergency health committee" today.," The committee' al- Li-�iv.,>"c-V| Endurance ! �Jtrlil vjar/ari h flying * mill imfirtttnt rllStn ihtl uirld war. W'lthml tur Avittiri tin arrtllirr tumid hi hlind mnd uiiltu. SbM*'who �� to endure Intent* and nerre rack-Ill �UUM n��d to U primed u|> and forllUetl tor On MtlloO..>Tlwn must bo no clou in the �moolll. ruo-nS� mteWnery o( tlta hunmn body. Kyra tauit be 3Vir, brkln quick .ml body normal. In order to meat tiww netwltles proper raro must lie siren to dirt. Pood muni be consumed tliat In rich in Cartm-Hriralra. Proteins and Fan. COCOA-when miied rub BlUk i� the ideal food drink to meet th�o ro-aulrwmMlti. It la a safe and renslblo war to nourtah the huinan b�(ly, for all time* when qulckncaa. accu-artd:'enduranc� fire' eioeCled and when Indccleion aptila defent, � For tho beat and aureSV results be lure yoo gat 9 Cocoa- Perfection Brand "Purest and Best Canada Food' Board Licence No 11-608 B58 Members: Winnipeg Grain Exchange, Winnipeg Clearing Association Warehouses: 1056 Arlington Street, 309 Elgin Avenue, Elevator I - Track p,18 Economize and Buy Your Hay v Direct from ' THE tAMDIAN FARMERS' HAY EXCHANGE /^LIMITED We have a large stock on hand, of Timothy, Red Top and mixed Prairie; Hay to dispose at very reasonable prices. We will guarantee all shipments. Don't delay in writing us or wire at our expense. Our prices will interest you. " , " Wa can also quote you best price's on potatoes for your requirements In-carload lots. CANADIAN FARMERS' HAY EXCHANGE, Ltd. 118-122 Grain Exchange Building 250-12 so rtiu.uosl.ed ali cliureiies to remain closed next Sunday. Preventive Measure Washington, Oct. 4.-The only w*y to stop the spread of Spanish influenza Is to close all churches, schools and theatres and public institutions In every community where the epidemic has developed, is the opinion of Surgeon-General nluo, of. the public lreallh service. Deaths In Quebec Sherhrookc, Quo., Oct. 4. - Wight more deaths from Spanish influenza and an Increase In the number of cases, was the report submitted to a meeting of they-henlth department1 this morning. A message has been. ;senl. lo Ottawa to send more nurses from (he Victorian Order, and an appeal made for local volunteer nurses. One undertaker today had 16 funerals.^ Won't Lift Ban on Gas ; Washington, Oct. 4.-Fuel Administrator Garfield today refused to lift the ban ou the use of automobiles for the next two Sundays as' requested by �bv. llcCall,; Massachusetts, to aid in combatting Spanish influenza.. In Toronto '" Toronto,' Oct. 4.-The epidemic of influenza is steadily gaining headway jn Toronto. There are now' some 30 cases in the various city hospitals .and well "over 300 cases of a mild type throughout the city. The eastern section of the city appears to have been hardest hit. ? ? vessel cpljiflod at night with' the American tank steamer OeOfge G/ Honry, about ,1S0 miles, southeast' of the itfov'a ScdUan. coast and went down in seven minutes' She car-* ried a crew of about 13 off leers'. i.nd' 76 men and survlvol's j reported number only 41. ? FREIGHT HANDLERS ON -...OTHEK ROADS MAY STRIKE Winnipeg,,. Oct. 4.-It was said today that frelph't handlers of the Canadian' Northern railway, Grand" Trunk Pacific, and. Canadian . Qoyovnment railway may strike in sympathy with the striking freight handlers of the Canadian Pacific' rail way. '.anil, that the baggagemen of the Canadian Pacific may not' long remain at work.-The girls- employed, In- the freight--offices remained on duty here, but little work is being done. ' WANT CHEAP RATE Regina, Oct. 4.-The eepartment of agriculture has made application to the railways for a reduction of 50 per cent, in the freight rates for feed oats from the northern to the southern parts of the province. Markets Butter Prices Are Expected to Advance We have received for this week end a special shipment of very choice No. 1 Creamery and also a limited amount of extra No. 1 Farmers'. Dairy. SOc 45c Saturday's jChoice Creamery, per lb. No. 1 Farmers' Dairy, per lb. Special Lamb, Veal, Chickens and Fowl for Sunday's Dinner HAVE YOU TRIED OUR TOMATO SAUSAGE? PALACE MARKET THIRTEE'NTH STREET N. '��'  PHONE *31 .'.-., � Canada Food Board. Retail .License No. 9-7953 MAIN MARKET r THIRD AVENUE SOUTH PHONES 412 AND 1388 Canada Food Board Retail License No. 9-7052 DOMINION MARKET COR.-4TH AVE. AND 6TH ST. S. PHONE 1604 Canada "Pood Board ( Retail License No. 9-7954 Little Incidents Gathered in a Canadian Hospital in England (From Anno Merrill, London Correspondent Canadian Newspapers) At Orpington yesterday, in a bright ward in the Ontario hospital, I found a merry lot of wounded Canadians just In from the famous "Switch-Line" encounter. There wasn't one of them who would tell me anything about it, but would talk of everything else under the sun. They can keep a secret well,-those Canadian boys! Some of the;boys were reading novels-books tjj.e ward sister had distributed. Others were playing cards. One great big chap was sitting cross-legged on a chair beside his bed, with his saucy looking Scotch cap over one ear, reading a red-covered book. His wound 'Was a clean bullet through the shoulder. So he could run. around, if he wanted to. This was Lance Corporal A. Frayne of the 15th (48th Highlanders) who had enlisted at Queenston, "Ontario, but had lived in Edmonton, Calgary and Lethbridge. He had been in the police on the Strathcona side of the river (now South Edmonton) and his brother, Arthur Frayne, he said was 'one time an Alderman in Lethbridge -now in a hospital in England. He, too, had been wounded, but the brother hadn't been able to "locate" him yet. Across the ward, three Canadian soldiers had drawn up chairs beside the bed of Pte. J. P. Schofield. of Trail, B.C., 4th Machine Gun. They were having a game of whist. The players were in high spirits and when they found I wanted a story of the Switch Line, got their heads together and made very merry-at my expense. "Let's tell her a good one." I heard the Westerner say, In a stage whisper; and then 1 followed the beginning of what has become a very familiar and enjoyable tale-that of the famous American gun. Fortunately I had read in the papers about that wonderful gun-which took two weeks to recoil-and so was able to Interrupt their cheerful flow of language (they were all talking at once) by assuring, them that 1, was not going to "bite" on that one. So they conspired again, and told how a new electric bomb had been invented and thrown over by the Germans. A fellow picked one up, and not being able to let go, it had burn-etl his hand off. Another thought Ire would try to throw it back at the enemy, where it came from. Fortun^j ately, before he met a similar fate to his pal, an officer canie along and knocked'the bomb out of his hand with a stick. "It was a dry stick," they explained in chorus. (Loud laughter.) And so it went. But no serious information could I get. j Farther down the ward was Gunner j E. R. Davies, C�**A., of Ottawa, seated : on the side of tho bed with a piece of shrapnel in his foot. ,His battery had been firing 1S-pounders. It was harder work than the infantry, he told me, because "every time you move you have to dig a pit from your g'uns, and then a pit for yourself. If you go up at night, you work all night digging pits." It was a great game, though, getting your "angles, and knowing you were making direct hits--as at Arras, he said "We started our barrage at 2,006." Gunner Davies, before he took to firing, eighteen-pounders, was making lots of money, quite literally, in Ottawa, for he was with the American Bank Note Company. He's been In France two years. -His father and mother are at Nar-nmata, In the Okanagan Valley, so he thinks he will go west, after the war. � - Pte. F< D. Brace; R.C.R., of Sydney, C.B., had a belt ho got off a Prussian Guard. The buckle bore the inscription "Providentia Memoi-." ("Probably so!" thought I.) Curious how in these German belts, the rough, unpolished side of the leather is always BUY YOUR  BOYS'BOOTS AT THE HUDSON'S BAY turned^out. One of the Canadian boys drew my attention to this fact. The officer said ho was glad he was being taken prisoner, because he had a wife and two children in London,' and he counted on seeing them. "He could speak good English," raid the I Canadian. j A German Sergt.-Major, who wasj among thn^haul of prisoners, spoke to one of the Nova Scotia, boys saying "I know you. I've hpcii you in Halifax,", and he sent. a. message to a dod; lor In Halifax, whom he claimed to know, but the boys couldn't remember the doctor's name. He said he hud seen -Pte. Albert Hall of' the 2fith (Halifax) fall, but didn't know if he were killed, or just wounded. Tho 'Sorgt.-Major certainly seemed to know Halifax pretty well, the Canadians thought.  In . another ward was Pie. G. D. Bunnell ("Bunny Bonnell) of Ottawa who Jiad come over with the SOth and transferred to the 72nd and ho has a brother, Pte. H. E. Bonnell. in England somewhere with'^he Reserve: He had come over in March last, and the wounded brother was hoping to got in touch with him. though he feared lie might have been'drafted over to France, as he had not had a reply to his letter. "Bunny" was o mechanic before the war. "Over there" he had been a "run-( lier" anrl was "caught out" by a five-| nine which iiad exploded right, beside* him. Rc suit. "Bunny's" right hand was blown off. The nurse came, while I! v.-jih beside him, and poured some i liquid into a tube which w.'is attneh-eii lo the remaining iwilr.t closely wrapped with bandages. "Sinter's giving it. a drink," It-High-ed "Bunny" in reply lo my question. I "She floes that often." (It. v.-is an ;:p-: plication of tho Tiew Carrol-I.lnkln' Iroaimont. for wounds. I iennir.I lnl.-r.-li Bunny's going lo be all right.1 though, in spite of a missing hand; for one could see be has any amount of pluck. One must have to be u-ru'li' nor! He l.-i'l n lot iii money "on him," 'but it ivas Onmm money hn had got "off' :i prisoner --and ho drew my attention to one of the five-mark notes whi< U was (bled Aug. 5th, 1914, the day it was minted. lie. too, h..|,| ., Herman !�olt. 'with "Got. .'lit !';is" on the buckle. Bunny .smiled ;m iingelic smile, as he re-marked: "r alwr.vs snyt 'Cod Mlt Huns!" " BUY YOUR BOYS' BOOTS AT THE HUDSON'S BAY SHOE SALE with its exquisite flavour and aroma, is a drink of delight- * Morning, Noon and Night 3? S5 In. Sealed Tin.st Ask your grocer, BRAID'S BEST TEA. is Jhe best tea 1C In these�days of pirudent buying our insistence that quality in merchandise means true economy is manifested throughout our entire stock of men's yvearing apparel for fall. Our showing of Fall Clothes is particularly attractive because (not only) of the much greater assortment we have to offer you in high grade garments but because of the exceptional values we can still offer you in men's better made clothes, notwithstanding the greatly advanced costs and scarcity m all materials we/cap still satisfy your pocketbook no jnatter what your clothes price may be. If it's $16.50 to $20.00, we have the suit you want. / Or if you prefer wearing better made garments- we have a very large and attractive fall display of Fit-Reform and Society Brand Hand-Tailored Garments These clothes are the production of the highest price garment makers of today. Faultless in workmanship, up-to-the-minute in style, and manufactured of materials that are the best that money can buy in any market. These are the clothes we are proud of and the clothes we have built up our reputation on and increased our business from year to year'.' Prices on these betterl garments are still within the reach of all. If $22.50 to $30.00 is your clothes price we think we have a suit that will please. Better garments still at $35.00 to $45.00. � We are. enthusiastic about, our better clothes and we want to interest you MR. BUYER. May we not have an opportunity of showing you through ii stock-of men's wear that is unsurpassed by any other Clothing House in the'west It will be a pleasure for us to shosV you what's new and you will not be urged to buy. Investigate here before making your Fall and Winter purchases. Others have saved-why not you. YOURS FOR BETTER CLOTHES McKelvie TKe 'TAILORS" AND MEN'S OUTFITTERS Kirkham Block Lethbridge SHOE SALE 7965 6390 ;