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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 12, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1918 THE LETHBRroGE DAILV HERALD PAGE FIFTEEiV Made In Canada Be^n the day with "Is Itself a Food" A pure, delicious drink; should also be considered a valuable adjunct to a meal, it contains a large amount of nutritive matter in an easily digested form. Its use permits the saving of other and more expensive foods TRADE-MARK ON EVERY PACKAGE CaaadkFoodBoki'dL.iccnaeii-�90 \ WALTER BAKER & CO. limited Established 1780 DORCHESTER MASS. MONTREAL, CAN. After-Supper Specials at Rylands The Busy Store offers you a number of very attractive specials for its weekly After Supper Sale that should prove very attractive to thrifty choppers. roller towels 100 only, -Heavy Absorbent Roller Towels, made o� Turkish towelling in splendid tiuality, all ready for use. They are cheaper tlian the goods by the yard. Regular 90c each. 7C : > ? : : ? FOOD BOARD FLASHES FOR FEMININE FOLK Manitoba expects to export butter to the value of $1,000,-000 this year. When it is remembered that up to a very few years ago it was necessary for this province to import butter for its home needs, the growth of the dairy industry may be deemed remarkable. There is every indication that the present rate of export will be maintained, if not accelerated, during the year. All the butter exported from Manitoba is being sent to Montreal for shipment to Europe. As a result of the war, Britain is 209,148,784 pounds short in its butter supplies, so that Canada's maximum production does not begin to equal the great demand overseas for dairy produce. : ? > : o > ? : : : ? > ? :  9 � PERSONAL >  > .;. Miss Gladys Bateman is visiting in Taber.    Miss Jessie Conn is spending tlie Thanksgiving liolidays with Mrs. J. P. Irvin of Barons.  > * Rev. J. Goldiug and Mr. H. A'. Jolin-ston of Pakowki were motor visitors in the city this week. m � m Mrs. J. B. Chambra amd Mrs. D, Barr who have been visiting at the home of Mrs. Tom Mlnton, Hardieville, have returned to their homo in Ken-ora. �   Mr. and Mrs. Herman Robisou of Medicine Hat are visiting in the ciiy with Mr. and Mrs. Geo.. Robison.  *  Mrs. R. Nimmons left this morning to spend the week-end in Granum.. Miss Dorothy Glayzer ha.s returned from a short visit to Pincher Creek. m m m Mr. Shon, who has been spending a short time in the city, has left for Et-zikom. � � � SOCIAL EVENTS � ?  About fifty giiewtB wero jjrcsfint at the tea given yesterday iitternoon by Mrs. ,). A. Jackson in lioiior af her kj.s-ter. Miss Emigh, who i.s visiting with her. The rooms were; l)i;iiuiifuily decorated with a profu-siou of pin! ?-: : : : ? : ; : ? stuffed GreenJTbmatoes. ' Soak salted green tomatoes tor two hours. Remove,g';|liin slice from the SAYSNONEEOIO WORRY OVER BUHER G, X>. Hunt, of Edmonton, secretary for Alberta of the Canada Food Board, issues the following statement: In order to at least partially relieve the extreme butter shortage in Great Britain the Canada Pood Board has recently issued one of its most important orders. This provides tor the purchase of all creamery butter manufactured in the provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec between Sept, 30th and Nov. 9th, 1918, at a fixed price. As the creamery butter in cold storage at present amounts to some 20,-000,000 pounds, and dairy butter ia not affected by the order,, it: is at once seen that Canada's needs are well supplied and profits on butter held in storage being fixed, the price to tlie consumer will not increase. Consequently there is no occasion for alarm and no possible excuse for hoarding or profiteering. Butter already packed for winter use whether dairy or creamery is unaffected by this oMer. When Canadians realize that the people of Great Britain can obtain at the most only halt a pound of butter or margarine, per month, each, they will also realize that the Canadian allowance per month is most liberal. Every consumer must reduce the use of creamery butter to two pounds per month and no person shall hold more than is sufficient for thirty days' requirements. IE With the Canadian Forces, Oct. 10. - (By ,T. F. B. Livesay.)-Inevitably the taking of Cambrai is the most sensational feature of yesterday's fighting, but the gallant work of the troops on our centre and left must not bo forgotlen because their success made possible the passage of the canal. The idea was that we should drive east from the kick-oft to the canal, then swinging down behind Cambrai. and this movement, if successful, would be followed by the penetration of the city. Half past one was "zero," an hour entailing night lighting and a very unusual one in the present open warfare. By good fortune, Uhe enemy alarmed by the sudden af^'ance of the 17th corps, started half an hour after midnight withdrawing his guns from our front, meaning to get them b*ck Into prepared positions beforo the usual hour of our attack at dawn. Our klcf-^jT^ (!ft3teSfrf.,ca\U!f^'?a�,J.a.'. the worst possible'^jiosltion and our infantry were on his' hack long before he could make good his new positions. He was swept right tlirougli these and acro.is the whole line of the Scheldt canal, so that wo now hold the triangle formed by it and the Sensee river. Another push or two like those of the last 10 days and he will l)o out of northern Franco. Canadian brigades in these npera-tiona include iJattalions recruited in Nova Scotia. New Brunswick. French-Canadian. Montreal, Winnipeg, Regi-na, Calgary and Vancouver. On their left, they had very material assistance from the lltli English division, which has done sterling work during the last 10 days with the corps. Robert Callander, a drayman was the first victim of Spanish influenza In Regina. -. � .A.n Ontario exchange says: Recently a casket case adorned with beautiful wreaths and sprays, arrived in Osh-awa from Montreal. The License Inspector became suspicious and decided to view the remains, when a liberal supply of Scotch whiskey and rye was found reposing in the case. No raourn-ers accompanied^ the remains, but there was much mourning when it was learned Uiat the Inspector had made the discovery. The "spirit" Was there it not the body. top of each. Talii- out the �c(!ds and fill the cavity wilh a mixlui'c of boiled rice .seasouHd with oiiioij. paprika and ground. peanut>-. Place the tomatoes In !i baking iliah and add sufficient ftock to alnicsr. cover tliem. Cover tlic dish and bake ,' : ? : :� : : : : ? : : :> : ? : i Contributed) A very important provincial convention of the W.C.T.f'. was held in Calgary last week. There was a strange idea abroad that the UROfuInes.s of ihat very excellent organization would end with the passing of prohibition. But the W.C, T,l!". is still one of the strongest forces for good in the province and will continue to be a strong torce for good .so long as it maintains its broad Christian effort and selects for its leaders women like the provincial president, Mrs. McKinney. The plan of work for the year includes patriotic war work, a vigorous campaign In behalf of child welfare, the furthering of th^ teaching of scientific temperance in the schools^ assistance in enforcing the Alberta Ll-o.uor Act, and the education of all women in the duties -of Canadian cltl-2;-enship. We have invested the non-English speaking people with the rights -ot citizenship but what havo-we d�(ne to teach them to use the rights wisely, inteilige.itly and loyally? Only through the English language can tliey be given British ideals and principles and the right way of thinking. Old Guards An interesting feature of Thursday evening session was the calling out ot the Old Guards' those who had been present at the organization ot the union for Alberta in Calgary fourteen years ago. The members present who had formed part ot the old guard were called to the platform. They were. Mrs. O. C. Edwards, Macleod; Mrs. .McKinney, Calgary, .Mrs. Mc-William, Red Deer; Mrs. Brown, Olds; Mrs. Clements, Strathmore; Mrs. Cob-bledick, Mrs. Wilson, .Mrs. Gushing, Jlrs. Houlton, and Mrs. Woodhall of Calgary. in his address in Calgary last week on Child Welfare, Mr. Bishop said: "When a leading citizen dies, the occasion calls for a demonstration, but when a baby goes under ground nobody but God knows what goes with it. In Alberta wtiich needs greater population over 1000 little folks last year died unnecessarily out of the 192G who died before they reached their fifth year," The report on prison reform and police stations showed that the Medicine Hat union Is active in this respect and is acting in conjunction'with the use of the ordinary kinds of baking powder is mi attractive to the woman that regards purity and nutrition as important factors in home baking. Women are coming more and more to realize that Magic Baking Powder ia the perfect baking powder and that foods containing it have iTHEWHITESTU increased nutritious value. E.W.GILLETT CO. LTD. , TORONTO, CANADA WINNIPEG MOh TREAI;. XOriTAIDS ALUM the bocal C^ouncil of Women in visiting prison cells, attending sittings of the police court and gathering data and particulars with a view to approaching the city council for a pro-'bation or police woman. Other unions are doing similar work, .-^u industrial home for girls discharged from prison is needed. .Mrs, McKinney sees much hope for better things In the old country in the enfranchising of six million women, citing the recent parade in London of thousands of women asking tor wartime prohibition. Mis. -Margaret, Hyslop of Toronto, Dominion organizer, addressed the Wednesday evening meeting upon the progress of prohibition in the Dominion, and recalled the passing of .lohn Barleycorn in Toronto. In relating the story of the burial \iy two young wags of a bottle with the inscription over it, "Gone but not forgotten,'' Mrs. Hyslop voiced the hope that this was a death and burial from which there might never be a resurrection. Dr.. JTr-eel, pld time resident of Stonftvilie, Ont.. is dead. .;. .;. .;. .;. .;. .> ? * ? FOOD BOARD FLASHES > : FOR FEMININE FOLK > ? * ? : : : : ? ? ? ? : ? ? ? >>?? The blacklist of transgressors oC the food laws grows. All over the country now municipal and provincial authorities are on the qui vive for any violations. In addition, the Food Board Inspectors are busily at work rounding up delinquents. wilU the result that every day dealers and public eating house proprietors are finding, themselves liable to fines or with,' their sentences suspended. Prosecu-. tions are numerous. Well over lOD licensees, incfuding 20 confectioners and 30 public eating house pronrie- ; tors, have recently had their licenses ' cancelled or suspended through the direct action ot the hoard. This as apart altogether from the general pro> secutions. Saskatoon Rotarians .threshed, acitly an even thonsand Ijii.shelilibi: wheat as the result ot tljeir, greater production, campaign at ' Gle'iicalr'n this season. ,V' " ' " .... , . - ir^rA.^f^i^. The same unequaHed quality as before the war. and being double streiigth you don't have to put so much in the teapot. Blue Ribbon-British grown tek. 17 Jl Jlwaitirf^ gour hearitWL