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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 17, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THOftSlJAV. bCTOSER 17, 1918 tm LETMBRIDGE^-DAILY lIEi\��*JO City Policeman Dead, Clothier Wounded-Murderer Is ytill. At Large window only to moet Boavcrs In hi* track. The two onmt toaome on Monday night. .Jim was wounded in the spine and arm. He has at the ptesent time little use of his arm. hut is told that on account of his youth ho will gradually regain tlie use of it. He Is able to walk around, and sleeps weU and thinks Alberta will give him all his former life and strength. At the court Wednesday as several witnesses In some cases were ill, others had missed their train,, Judge Mc Carthy decided to adjourn the couri until Monday, October 21st, when all will be in readiness aifd the docket cleared. Pour jury cases are to come \ip- ' � Several .families of Mennonites arrived this week for the colony south of Macleod. As their school .8 not ready, the children of fechool age are attending one of the public schools in the district in whidi they live. C. Grier has sold his farm six miles north of Macleod, and is now building a residence in the tpwn of Macleod. "I am twenty-five years old." an/ nounced a woman of forty-six at lea, "And 1 am twenty-six," said a woman of forty. Then, turning to a girl who stood near by, she asked, "How old are you, Ethel?" "Oh," replied Ethel, "according to the present reckoning, I'm not born yet."-From "A Feast, of Fun,' by Moncur Sime. SE mmmE N mUkl FIG Went Through Amiens ahd Ar-fcis Battles Besides and Is Ready for More. AdlefiXi',�,i�K.-Adve^^t. With (he Canadian Forc.h in !'''rance. - (By J. F. B. LivpBay. Canadian Pres.9 Correspondent.)--Continuing his description of the riglit before Cam-brai Mr. Livesay i5uy.s: One difficulty in Ihi.'i night attack was in mopping up. whii;li roulti not be done until dayliglii and therefore until then garrisons were loft at. all points whence the enpniy might be expected to emerge from liugouts tor an attack on our rear. An entirely different task wa.' assigned to another brigade, which attacked at the same liour from a line southeast of Blecoun An Alherla battalion pushed ou( first, forming a iiank dnder cover nf which a Winnipeg battalion stormed Ramilies, capturing a number of prisoners, this operation being completed by three o'clock. This complete, the defensive nank was established for the fifth brigade, but when-da.vliglit came it developed that the enemy was not putting up a light as we anticipated. This advantage was. therefore, pressed home. Alberta aurt Vancouver battalions attacked.due north, thus taking in the flaiiK over the bitterly contested bntilefleld of the previoiiK week and- captured in succession Ble-court, Banligny. Guvlller.': and Bs-wars, all of which had been occupied by noon. Ahnnoourt wa.s taken by a British division, which has been doing sterling work alongside the British corp^ Not content with these successes, the Canadian second division on the following days changed its frontal attack to the northeast and captured the villages of Haves, Thun, Leveq and Thun-St. Marin. A third brigade, .consisting of Ontario troops, coming into line, was heavily counter-attacked by the enemy, hut was beaten back. This- was on Friday and on Saturday two brigades went in to assault the enemy stronghold of I\vuy, which was protected In front by a flooded area and massed machine guns. To a Saskatchewan battalion was entrusted the operation of .storming the village and for this purpose on the previous night it marched across our right flank and at dawn had worked round to the southeast, whence its atCack was delivered. Although confronted with the hardest piece of fighting of its history, the battalion was not to be denied and within half an hour was in full possession, though, for hours more, bitter hand-to-hand lighting was required before the enemy machine guus wore 'taken. The day saw many gallant deods, biit none more striking than those of a lieuteniint who comes from Saskatoon and who, entirely unaided, captured five machine guns after killing the crews. On Siuiday, a Montreal battalion, supported on the right by a British division, attai-keil ' north capturing Hordain and then pushed on to the outskirts of Bouchain, where the lake and marshes practically puts a stop to Iheao operations until further progress is made by our troops working south of Douai. Such, in brief, is the record during the present operation of the Canadian second division. This fine division was in the line constantly last spring and summer when our other divisions wet-c in reserve preparing for our fail campaign for three months. Part of the GO corps held the Arras front, where it.established a record of 45 successful raids'in o few days and eliminated two enemy divisions, rejoining the Canadian corps in the middle of July. It went through both the Amiens and Arras battles but notwithstanding this hard fighting is still imbued -with victory as recent events have demonstrated. PUIACHECKON WESLEY COLLEGE Hamilton, Ont., Oct, 16. -As the "ft-�Ult ot the proclamation about to be issued by the board of health cloclcg churches, schools and theatres and banning all public gatherings, tke Methodist conference decided today to bflng Its business to a close by tomorrow night. The report of the educatloual committee recommemded thafWeetey College, Winnipeg, should not have the right to appoint a, committee with power to dismiss a professor. Dismissal must come from the board of the college which is under the Juris-' diction of the conference. Theestablishment of an archives d'bpartment and the appointment of an archives at a salary to preserve relics of Caufidlan Methodism was agreed upon. Rev. Dr. John McLean, of Winnipeg, was appointed to the position. Changes in (he text of discipline were also adopted. The term "Holy Ghosts" gives place lo that of "Holy Spirit" and the Lord's Day rejjlaces the old name ot Sabbath. Rev. Dr. 3. a. Bland, of WIKnipcK. was elected fraternal delegate lo the Methodist Episcopal church. The re-modejled report of the committee on finance, recommending that there should be established a dcpai'l-ment of finance wa.s discussed ana the principle adopted. The eatabiishment of a mutual insurance fund to insure church property and property in which thu church was interested was al.so sanctioned. PAGE SEVEJ}. 1 ' 4*- 'The Nice Utile Distiiiclions'' You know how much of the succem of anr Suitor Overcoat depends on what the French caU'Thanicelittla distinctiona". It IS not an extravagance to ^rear weS^made dothti^ of good material*. In (act, it it an aconomy, bacaute Fit>Re(Qrm Clothea wMr �o much longer, and look lo much b�(tar, that th>ir cott pve tm�m ii actually I�M than any othari you can buy. A great many man-who come to ai year after ^ar {or their dethsi- have.proven the ec�nnmv of Fit-Reform to their oooipletc �atitfaction. -iceio McKELVIE & McGUIRE LETHBRIDGE 282 ? ? ? >'t' ? ? ? ? ? ? > ? ? DEALING WITH INFLIJENZA i In the matter of prevention in the pre,seut epidemic. Dr. DeVeber. Medical Health Officer, quotes the follow-' ing from the Provincial Health Bulletin - The sources of infection are undoubtedly secretion.? from the nose, throat .and lungs ot cases or carriers, and the mode of transmission is by direct or indirect conveyance of these secretions by droplet infection, or by means of handkerchiefs, towels, eating utensils, etc. The discharges from the mouth throat, aud nose sliould be destroyed either by antiseptics or by burning. Pocket liandkerchlefs may be boiled. In Supplement No! of ihfi Public Health Ileports. WashinRion, D. C, issued September 27 last, tho following appeared: "Crowded oflicos and particularly street cars, are potent factors in the .spread of the disease. In Berlin the j street car conductors showed an ex- ] ceptiouaily high incidence. The avoid-! ance of street cars, and of crowds, where possible, is therel'orc to be urged during an epidemic, although the disease is too mild to make it advisable to stop all the activities ot a city. To prevent the transportation or the iufiuenzai virus to the wftii and possible causes of complications to the sick, masks for sick-room attendants are advisable. The .oi;ganism is probably short iived outside fbe body, and attention should be directed toward keeping people apart raiher than toward the disinfection of things, ^side fi'om the precautions of general cleanliness. The spread of streptococcus pneumonia in mllitaiV camps, and the fear that with the advent of cool wea- ther severe pulmonary complicationi will follow Influenzal attacks more fro quently than during the past summer, indicate the mgent need for the adopyas a relative ot Lady Currie a'.id one of six sons serving, three of whojn have been killed in action. ALBERTA APPEAL DISMISSED 1/ondon. Oct. 17.~The privy council has dismissed tlUe itjjpeal of the Canada Foundry company versus the }Sdmonton Portland Cement company concerning a daiih i'i connection with Gas and wind in the stomach accompanied by that full, bloatea feeling after eating are almost certain evidence of the presence of excessive hydrochloric acid in the stomach, creating so-called "acid indigestion." Acid stomach.'j are dangerous because too much acid Irritates the delicate lining of the stomach, oftqu leading to gastritis accompanied by serious stomacli ulcers. Pood ferments and sours, creating the distressing gas which distends the stomach and hampers the normal functions of the vital internal organs, often affecting the heart. It is the worst of tolly to neglect such a serious condition or lo treat with ordinary digestive aids which have no neutralizing effect on the stomach acids. Instead get from any druggist a few ounces of Bisurated Magnesia and take a (easpoonful fn a quartei' glass of water right after eating. This .will drive tho gas, wind and bloat right out of the body, sweof-eu tlie stomach, neutralize the excess acid and prevent its formation and there is no sourness or pain. Bisurated Magnesia (in powder or tablet form-never liquid or milk") is harmless to the stomach, inexpensive to take and the heat form of magnesia for stomach purposes. It is used by tiiousands of people who enjoy their meals with no move fear of indigestion.-Advertisement. LEMON JUICE WHITENS SKIN Girls! Make beauty lotion at honre for few cents Squeeze the juice of two lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of Orchard Whito, shake well, and you have a quarter pint of iho best bleaching and akin whitening lotion, and complexion beautifier at very, very small cost. Your grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter will supply three ounces of Orchard White for a few cents. Massage this s.weetly fragrant lotion Into the face, neck, arms and hands each day and see how tan, redness, sallowness, sunburn and wind-burn disappear and how clear, soft and rosy-white the skin becomes. Yes! U Is harmless.-r-Advertisement. CATTLE SALE ACTING UNDER INSTRUCTIONS FROM E.H. FOSTER , . THE UNDERSIGNED WILL SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION AT TAINTER �. PORTEOUS SALE BARN, TABER, ON THURS. Oct. 24 THE FOLLOWING: 160 HEAD of CATTLE 40 Steers, 2 and 3 years old. 50 Cows; 43 Calves; 20 Yearlings. 8 Heifers, 2 years old. SALE AT 1.00 O'CLOCK TERMS CASH THESE CATTLE ARE ALL YOUNG AND ARE OF A HEREFORD AND SHORTHORN BREED. PARTIES WISHING TO INVEST IN CATTLE SHOULD NOT MISS THIS SALE. E. B. TAINTER, Clerk W. A. PORTEOUS, Auctioneer AUCTION SALE On the Old Hereford Ranch, northeast quarter Sec. 15, Twp. 5, Rge. 21. ' SEVEN MILES SOUTHWEST OF RAYMOND, 5 MILES SOUTHEAST OF WELLING, 51/2 Mft-ES EAST OF MAGRATH, ON TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22 AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARP T pure-bred, registered Shire mare, ItiOO lbs., age �! years;, 1 pure bred, registered Shire in&re, 1400 lbs., ape S years; 1 bay team matched geldings, 8 years old. 3300 lbs.; 1 bay mare, fi years old. 1500 lbs.; 1 matched team black geldings, age 4 and 5 years,. 2800 lbs.; ] matched team bay mares, ages fi and 4 years. 2800 lbs.; 1 matched team bay m^res, ages 8 and 6 years, 2800 lbs.;' 3. bay mare, 7 years old, 1500. lbs.; 1 grey mare, 5 years old, 1400 lbs.; 1 brown gelding. 4 years old, 1400 lbs.: 1 brown mare, 8 years old, 1200 lbs.; 1 grey mare. 7 years old, 1500 lbs.; 1 grey mare, 3 years ' old, 1250 lbs.; 1 bay gelding, 3 years old, 1200 lbs.; 1 brown mare. 4 years old, 1150 lbs.; 1 bay mare, 10 years old, 1200 lbs.; 1 standard stallion. Lord Roberts. 3 years old; 1 bay mare, 3 years old, lion lbs.; 2 geldings, 2 years old; 1 pony; 10 young cows, 3 to 4 years old; 4 yourig cows with calves at foot; 4 yearling heifers; 3 yearling steers. 1 wagon and box; 1 single disc drill; 1 John Deere gang plow; 1 Cock.shutt sulky plov*^; 1 Success plow sulky; 2 hand plows; 1 grass and grain seeder; 1 dfemocrat, 2 seats; li light buggy; 1 water tank; 4 disc harrows; 1 McCornjlck mower; 2 hay rakes; 1 wooden (larrow, 8 sections; 1 lever harrow, 4 sections; 1 portable forge and blower;.6 sets of harness: 1 slip scraper; 1 power washer and engine; 1 refrigerator; 1 kftcheu range; 1 gasoline stove; 1 cupboard. ..... TERMS OF SALE.-25 per cent, cash, the balance 12 months' credit on furrfishirtg approved Joint notes with 8 per-cent, on all credit amounts or 8 per cent, off for cash on credit amount!. MARK H. BRIMHALW, Proprietor J. A. SMITH, Auotlontlsri 5390 244769 ?90291 ;