Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
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

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 20, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE- LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD She letbbrtfcge Detalfc XetbDriboe, Hlberla DAILY ANO WEEKLY and fTHE LETKBRIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED eth Street South, W. A. BUCHANAN and Managing Director' John Torrance Business Manager Heaiber Audit Bureau of Circulations. Subscription Ka'.w: per wees ......I .Z5 moil, per year S.OO Dally, by mall, for 6 month'i 4.25 Dally, by mail, 3 months S.50 .Weekly, by mail, per year.....1.50 .weekly, by mail, per year to U.S. S.uO THE ISSUE IN THE REFERENDUM Registration for the prohibition ref- erendum is now over, and those who have qualified themselves to vots in the city and In other urban centres by having their names entered on the Toting lists should between now and October 25th give an intelligent con- sideration lo Ihe issue on which they will hsve to decide. They should at least have a clear conception ou what they will have to vote. Tho object of the referendum has already been defined In these columns, but, in view of what it means, II Is well that It should be recapitulated so that the matter he one for current thought, in the bearing it will have in ftiiai TS sought to he accomplished, provided the majority of voters are willing on October 25th. It is well lhat Intending voters should have the Initial understanding that the referendum to bo held Is not a provincial but a'federal matter. It is handled by the Dominion electoral officers. It Is the Federal Govern- ment placing in the hands of the Pro ._ .Tincial Government the pnwpr to de- cide, according as the people of the Province choose, whether what is a federal matter, namely rcter-provin- cial trade, over which the Provincial Government has no say, should be stopped. Practically it gives the Pro- vincial Government the power of velo in the matter of liquor coming into the Province, should the electorate so desire, a veto which at the present "time the Government has not the au- thority lo enforce. It Is legislation when put Into effect which will, It Is considered, minimize to a large ex- tent the supply of liquor in the Prov- ,moe, and so be contributory to the Maintenance of the principle of pro- hibition now In force at the desire of ihe people of the Province. In other words, It alms at strengthening the hands of Ihe Government, In suppres- sing the unlawful sale of liquor, by living it a power, should the referen- dura carry, which it was not endowed With before, to stop liquor, other than that which has a legalized sale, com- ing into Ihe Province. The question which will come up for election on October 25th is wheth- er or not the imporlation. of liquor in- to Alberta shall be prohibited. It has no effect on and no bearing on the present liquor legislation in Ihe Prov- ince. This is Provincial legislation to which, if the electors so decide, will tie added the prerogative of Ihe Province to prevent the bringing In of liquor. If the referendum-decides in the affirmative, then ipso facto the Federal Government declares that It is Illegal to Import liquor inlo Ihe Province of Alberta, other than what by Provincial enactment can now be sold therein. It prevents by these means the importation of liquor for purposes. t As to what liquor shall be sold In ,lhe Province is a matter in which Ihe Provincial Government has the sole .determination and the cole discretion, according lo Ihe provisions of Ihe Liquor Act now In. operalion. Noth- ing is sought to be added to it or lo te taken away from it In Ihe coming referendum. In plains words it is whether or not the people of Alberta thall allow the Government of Alberta lo be possessed of extended powers for carrying out the prohibition law in the restricting of liquor coming into the Province, which privilege tho Fed- eral Government is rearly lo concede. For the benefit of our readers wo append, the following which clearly forlh whal will be obtained the referendum carry. !r. that event a Dominion law cornea into force by declared, as we have pointed out, that: person shall Import, send, take or transport into such province any Intoxicating liquor; person shall, either illrect- ly or Indlreclly, rnanutaclure or sell, or contract or agreo lo manufacture or sell, any intoxicating liquor to be un- lawfully Imporled, sent, taken or transported into such province; carriage or transports- tion of intoxicating liquor through such province shall only be by means cf Q common carrier by water or by railway and uot otherwise, and during the time any intoxicaliug liquor is be iug so transported or carried no per- son shall opeu or breaker allow to Ve opened or broken any package or ves- sel containing such intoxicating liquor, or dri'jk or use or allow lo be drunk or used auy intoxicating liquor there- from. U is provided, however, that; "The provisions, of this section shall cot apply or eitend to tlie importation, manufacture, sending, taking, carriage or transportation into or within, or the sale or agreeing to sell for delivery iti. any province in vvhicli Ibe prohibition is in force, of any in toxicating liquor tor sacramental a medicinal purposes or for manufactur- ing or commercial purposes, other the manufacture or usss thereof as a beverage, or to any in- toiicatiog liquor which under the lav.-s of the province or territory in which the prohibition Is in torco may be law- fully sold therein." MONDAY, SKPTEMBEK 'JO, [Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS What are aa valorem dullest Way is the prcluberjure in the forefront of a man's throat called Adam's ai'iile? What Is meant by the "Devil's 4- What was the real name of Ar- ttci-j.-; WnrjP What was Tho New Atlantis? S. Whu was the first Konian Cath- Clio bishop in Cauada? I SATURDAY'S QUESTIONS j I. Wliu are three best doctors? I Who was known as Doctcr My. I What Is ibe meaning of "cabocii- U-ii a? M stones? i Wlut do letters O. E. T A. stand tor? i What is (he Cebala? ii. Wbu v.as Dr. Syntax? AS MAINE GOES SO GOES THE NATION" "As Maine goes, so goes the is a common expression in '.he States In presidential 'years. Maine happens to be the only Slate holding Slate elections In the early fall, and as they result there are those who say the nation will go likewise In November. Maine is almost consist- ently Republican. This year it ia pronouncedly so. as the election last week indicated. Tho Republics boast that the sweep In Maine means a complete victors' for Harding in November. II is not always the case thai "as Maine goes, so goes the nation." fn Grover Cleveland's second victorious campaign, Maine went He-publican, but tho nation was Democratic. So It was in 3916 when Wilson was given a second term. One notable feature of the Maine election this year was that the Irish vole, usually Democratic, went largely to the Jlepubllcans, on the Instruc- tions of tha Irish' Freedom Leigao. This was not, we are told, because the Irish have come io love the lie- publicans, but In order to punish the Democrats for advocating the League of Nations. The vote of the women in Maine was also of interest. Newspaper rep- resentatives who visited the State dur- ing the election declare that they found the women taking sides accord- Ing to family allegiance. If Ihey were brought up Democrat they voted Democrat; it the husband was a Ite- publican, then the wife voted Repub- lican. That Is what the reporters say, but then the women marked their bal- lots in secret, and'they might have changed their minds at the last mo- ment. ANSWERS 1. Dr. Quiei, Diet, and Dr. Mer- rynian. 2. The famous Dr. John so-called because he used, to say'to ais patients, "Head my Surg- ical Observations. 3. Uncut but ouly unpolished. I. Occupied Enemy Territory Ad- ministration. The oral law of the Jews deliv- ered dowu from father lu son by word of mouth. A simple-minded hen-pecked clergyman, very simple-minded, but of escelti-nt taste and scholarship, who left home in search of the picturesque. His adventures are told (u oight'syl- I table verse in the Tour of Dr. Syntax, William Combo. POLITICS IN NEW BRUNSWICK New Brunswick lakes its politics seriously. Government .very rarely have a long lease of life there. Scan- dals usually are unearthed, and the people rout those responsible from power. Thai was the case, at any rate, in several instances prior to the advent to power of'the Liberal gov- ernment, now about to seek endorse- ment. In as many years, the Conser- vative party had three leaders, and one of them had to quit because of the exposure of a corrupt transaction In which he was a participant. De- spite this exposure and the damage it did to the Conservative party, the gen- eral election following was very close- ly conlested and the Liberals were only returned by a very small major- ity. The Liberal Premier, Hon. TV. E. Fosler, was an untried man In politics. He had never sat in a legislative body prior to his choice as Liberal leader. Ho was a successful business man, and he gave to the proviuco business- like government, free from the cor- ruption which ,has been more or less "common in that province.' There have been differences In the Govern- ment, one Minister having resigned Just before the announcement of a general election. This incident did not cast any reflecllon on the general record of the Government. It Is, however, likely the Govern- ment will havo a desperate fight upon its hands to retain power. The farm- ers threaten lo be a factor In (he con- test, and it would not be surprising if none of the parties had a clear major- ity, with a coalition becoming neces- sary, the election takes place on the nineteenth of next month. Dancing masters In Monlrcal are much Incenecd over the denunciation of dancing made by tho Ilev. John II. Stralton in a sermon In New York. They have Invited him to Montreal, asking hlrr. that if he finds the schools In the cily laglilmalc and well-con- dueled establishments ho will slalo Iho fact lo the public. The dancing masters arc of Ihe opinion that the New York divine needs schooling in the art of dancing. Dry Forces Busy Around Macleod Mrs. Nellie McClung Speaks at Two Co.'s Operations (From Our Own Correspondent) MACLEOD, Sept.. weather for the past week has been bright and warm with some that at times .prevented the machines from threshing. I- In Macleod every one las talked regislratloa last week. During the first few days very few gave their names in, but when the hour of clos- ing came Saturday night, a fair num- ber had registered. The U'ombers of the, Social Service League are husy visl.ting homes both In town anil country, organizations are being form- ed in every polling place. Inlerest'ng meetings are held in each, and these I will be. continued until voting day. October 25th. The children's fair was held in tho town hall on Saturday, October ISth, 102n, and a very Interesting exhibit was made of the products of the chil- dren's gardens. Some especially fine samples were seen, and with-each one a story could he told by the young eshlbitor. The- school work was also seen in great variety, and was a cradit to the teachers of the young Alber- tans. A large number of ladies greeted Mrs. Nellie McClung in the Presby- terian church on Saturday afternoon, when she spoke to the ladles only. She told them c! tie great opportunity they had of using their influence in suppressing the. liquor traffic.; and Im- pressed upon them tho Importance of voting themselves, and helping Iheir neighbor to vote also, at this critical time in the history oMhe Province of Alberta. Saturday evening found every seat In tho Odd Fellows Hall filled, 'When Mrs. McClung spoke on the referen- dum, Its general phrases, arid what It meant (o every man, woman nnd child in Aliierta. She pointed, out many things in this new act, arid asked ev- eryone to get busy and work for the good of the great province of Alborta, and work until every voter has polled their vote, and GO make this, Alberta, the banner province of the Dominion of Canada, and the children of today will In years to come rise up and call you blpssed. S. Heap, the returning officer for Macleod constituency is a busy man these days. Mrs. James Story, received word last week of the death of her father, Olnrlcn Craig. His home, was near he was at one lima a prominent farmer anil dairyman near Macleod. October 3rd, 1020, will hrlng to Macleod railway service north to Calgary, or a return of tho lornier two trains every day. The MrJ.aren Luinhn Co., are now nifikini; groat progress fn the founda- tion work for their lilg dams that thoy will ImiM. They pspsct to begin tha cement work fn a tni days Fishing In the Old Man River Is better now than at any ttmo In the pasi. Many good catches are report- MAP OF WALL STREET SECTION WHERE EXPLOSION OCCURRED ff-'Si sbows Btreet of New' York City, which ffered ia Thursday's explosion. The numbers indicate the various bt e varous a: sraS No. 76 the Baukers' Trust Building Wall sii strteia Thirty Bus. To Acre Crop at Magrath -MAGRATH; j. P. Bradshaw arrlver here ou Wednesday coming to visit her sous, Fred. Ber- nard and Floyd. -Mrs. Cravens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. It Finlayson, Is here visiting her parents. -Vrs. Ituth Elder, who has been here visiting her eisler, Mrs. G. W. Heathershaw for some lime, has ae- turned to her home in the States. Mrs, Elder lived in Magralh some years ago aud every one was glad to Bee her. Mr. Tbos. Dudley just finished threshing a field of wheat that went 30 bushels to the -acre. Threshing Is In full swing and if the weather stays good a few weeks more will see 'all Ihe grain threshed. Dorothy Fowler entertained- a crowd of her little friends on Thurs- day afternoon in honor of her birth- day. Lillle Jasmine Poulsen was hostess at a delightful little party on Wednes- day afternoon. Dorothy "Bradshaw entertained a crowd of friends on Thursday after- noon. The regular meeling of the Women's Institute will be held on Friday'after- noon, Sept. 24th, at in the Town Hall. A very good program has been arranged and the ladies are all re- quested to attend. A talk by Doctor Sharp; Mr. J. A. Mercer will explain' the referendum; musical numbers and demonstration of 'Parker house rolls nnd jelly. IFrom Our Own CorreSDonflcntl PERN-IE, Sent. Bon- son of Dr. Boniiell.-M. P., has left Fcrnie alter his summer i vacation with his parents, and will ntlend school at Mount Allison College at 'Sackville, New Brunswick. Miss Dorothy of Dr. Garner, has returned to Toronto, after her summer vacation here, to resume her studies In Mbulton Col- lege Toronto. Miss Louise JlacLaren, who haa been the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Bon- nell for several has returned to her home at Buckingham, Quehec. Mr. Henry Kurg and his brother, Hartley, arrived in Feraie Wednesday and are guests of their nephew, 11. J. Joliusnn, Fernle's only postmaster since its founding. Mr. Hartley Kurg is the proprielor of a large furniture factory at Kitch- ener, Ontario, and hla brother Henry is a prosperous business man of the same place. They report business a: good with fine prospects for perman- ency In all lines of business in that part of the old province. The rains of tho last week have ceasad and Ihe wet Is being succeed- ed by beautiful fall weather of the varrtly that makes Fernle famous. t'HIOAOO, Sopt. J. 0. Oglcsby, canuitlale for tho republican nomination for ROV- 'Tiior on the, lirkcl supported by Govr-rnor F. 0. Lowdr-n, today took tin: lend over Small, Mayor Thomp.-on'a CrmsroFsman William Ti. McKircley, alsti j-npportod by Clovernor continiterl i0 gain over Congressman Frank 11. Kmilhh, of (he Thompson ticket for tlio United states sena- torial nomination. Vermont is jftc In Inn ccnsim to show a decrease in iiopulalic.il ,vtst ten years. ELCAN LOSES AN ESTEEMED CITIZEN (Special lo The Herald) ELCAN, Sept, regret hav- ing to report the passing of one oi onr most esteemed citizens, on Sunday night last In Tahcr hospital, when Mrs, Frank Ilurge succumbed to the rav- ages of typhoid fever. The deceased lady came to Coal Oily from Uadslock, England in 1911, ami, except for a period of about three years she was near her husband, who went overseas with Iho Kiltie bat- talion, has resided here ever sines. Tho sympathy of the wholo com- munity goes out to Mr. Burge and un- doubtedly the practical help of his neighbors will be extended lo him in caring for Charlie, aged six, and the two months' old baby boy. The funeral arrangements were un- dertaken by Coal City citizens and" we wish to specially mention the name of Mr. Wallace Hartlett in this connec- tion. The body of Mra. Burge wns taken charge of by Mr. T. Carr and tho fu- neral, held on Tuesday, proceeded from his miclcrlakinR parlors to ;St. Theodore's church, where Ilev. P. U. B. Lcacrofl officiated at the service. Kpccinl hymns were sung, tho firnt being "llripl Here Our For- and "There Is No Night In Huavun." tho psalm being The corlpRo then left for Taber cemetery, whero the commitlal part of the.burial service wn read and'all that was mortal cf tho deceased lady reverently laid to rest. Mrs. Burge will long be remembered for-her kindly, cheerful disposition and unselfish, sympathetic Interest in others troubles. Sho was ever ready io help In all worthy public work and gave much tlma to this service. lii addition to Jlr. Burge and the'two children tha bereaved relatives con- sist of threo sisters, and the aged par- ents who all reside at Radstock. Eng- land. It is coincidence that the de- ceased lady's sister, Mrs. Bartlett, suc- cumbed to the same dread malady Just eight years ago, nnd that they should, drier living so closely together all iheir lives, be laid to rest side by side In the same cemetery. W- V' A' waa represented at the funferal by tho Nod- in, who acted aa pallbearer togelher with Mr. Nugent, supt. of Rock Springs Coal companv, Messrs T I-ove, D. A. Bell, J. Williams and E' Williams. The floral tributes were many and beautiful. FRANK (From Our Own Correspondent) FRANK, Sept. and Mrs George Cudoba and daughter are at home after p. five-month vacation spent in New York. Mr. R. K. Dean has returned home after spending two weeks, the euest of his family, In Ontario. Mrs. 0. Kraft made a business trip to.Calgary on'Thursday. Mr. Kraft eipects to move his family there in the near future. Mrs. Emma Rickey and Mrs. T Hall were shopping In Bellevuo Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Marry Moore and fam- ily left on Sunday for Macleod, where they expect to make their future home. Mr. R. N'. Ramey, who was badly PICKED UP IN PASSING F 0 U TUB BUSY MAN Prince Rupert i: to have a new G. T. P. depot. The Methodist church will open a Chinese niissKin in Kdmontou. -Montreal is having difficulty obtaiu- sufficient men for its police force. Armstrong Still, a pioneer of Neepa- wa. Man., is The Brown House. Aylmer, the town's oldest hotel, was destroyed by tire. Two steamers reached St. Job.ii with moro than tons of raw sugar from Cuba. Mrs. J. E. IJastelu, of Hull, rolled on her 7-monlh-old bany while asleep anil caused its death. 3. L. Campbell, mathematical mas- ter of the Stratford Normal School, has been transferred to Ottawa. II Is estimated .that over worth of furs, will bo brought to Ed- montou from Ihe north country this 3'ear. Jas. Huff, lumber merchant at Wil- herforce. was severely burned when he attempted to light a stove with gasoline. .Albert Maynard, of Terra Cotla, near Orangevllle, a returned soldier, was killed at liogers'-quarries in the Galedon mountains, by a falling beam. Tw'onty.fivQ per of the potato crop of New. Hrunswiek has been spoiled by the rain which fell persist- ently most of-last was an- nouuced by the department of agri- culture.- grain crop has also been damaged. Hobt. T. Means, of East Grange. Ills., tjie Dartmouth college junior who shot and kilted Henry E. Maroney, of Med> ford. Muss., n -fellow student, after a drinking bout In a college dormitory last guilty to manslaugh- ter at N..H. He was sen- tenced to serve 15 to 20 years at hard labor in the stale prison. hurt some time ngo..is again able to be out. Mr. nnd Mrs. j. Nailer gave a fare- well reception on Saturday evening last in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore. .A very pleasant evening was spent, the chief feature- of enter- tainment being cards. After supper Sirs. Moore was presented with a beautiful'cut glass water set and Mr Moore a meursham pipe. Mr. Nailer' made Ihe presentation speech whicli was -.followed, by several other speeches and songs. .Air. and Mrs. Moore will be greatly missed as they' have resided, in Frank for a number of years and are quite well aud favor- ably known. DEATH AT FERNIB OF sins. G.. P.'MOSES (Prcie Our Own Correjoondent) FEHNIE, Sept. The funeral of the late Mrs. Kathleen Hose Moses, wife of Mr. O. F. Moses, who died Monday evening after a long illness at the Fernle hospital, took place yes- terday afternoon froa Furgesoii un- tlorlaklng parlors lo (ho United church where the funeral services wero con- ducted by Itev. C. W. Bums. Tae 1-adtes of the Mooseheart I.o- glou attended In u body as also did (lie inviubers of the Order of Moose. The church was filled wilh a large of friends of the tic-ceased lady who had" been a faith- ful member of the Lesion aud the Red Cross and a willing worker lu church matters. The staff of the Crows Nest Pass Coal company, of which body Mr. Moses has been a member for several years, were also present. Mrs. Moses leaves to mourn her loss, u husband, a son. aud two broth- ers here, besides her aged father and mother, who1 have made their home with Ihe family since coming from Kngta'ud, where they were born, and resided all their llve's until coming lo f'ernlo to reside with their daughter. The very large turn out of sympath- izing people gave evidence of the es teem and affection which is felt for the deparled lady and her surviving family by a large circle of frieuds here In Fernle. The pallbearers were -Thomas Up- hill. Robert Samson, Robert Cooper, William McPherson, William Willis and H. Cliffe, You'll Be Surprised At tlie pleasure a Vlclrola lu the home will give you. Music for every taste. Victrolas at upwards. Sold on S55y terms. We can sell you every Record made Tor Iho'.Vlctor." Ask for Big Frea Catalog, tit- ing and describing every Victor Record. Balmoral Block "The :of tho. Victrola" CANADIAN SHOES FOR CANADIAN PEOPLE I TS it; really, worth while to develop institutions industries which are distinctively and vhich promote the welfare and prosperity, of. the P Of course.it Are we wasting 'our tMe and energy training Canadian ability and encouraging Canadian enterprise f Of course not t CANADA is more than an accident of geography. The magnificent' record of effort made, by Canadians .in the great European struggle witness that ,the peaceful and, unhindered5 de- velopment o! the_Canadian ideal should be maio- .tained. The future of Canada depends upon the sincere-arid earnest self-expression of Canada's, of the plough, the loom, the forge-in the factory, the office and the And loyalty, to Canada is best expressed, not-in of, patriotic emotion on state occasions, but in sup- porting and sustaining Canadian, enterprise and Canadian industry. I if qaJt> rr fn rrWn, jn CmmeJtf ;