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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta FOtJR HERALD Tbevalb Hlberta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprietor and Publishers THE LETHBHIDGE HERALD PRINTING COMPANY LIMITED 826 6th Street South, Lethbrldjs W. A. BUCHANAN ent and Msoajicg Director John Torrance Btulnees .Manege' Member Audit Bnreaa of Crrematlom Subscription Rates! CaUy, delivered, per wees J .ii Daily, by. mail, per year g.M DaJly, by mall, for 6 months 4.25 Daily, by mail, 3 months Weekly, by mall, per year .50 by tnall, per year to U.S. JOIN THE (rinTJLuERV. The mm who it able when called to render good serrica in the defence of his country is one of worth to-the Btato aad tie community. To ;w a position to do this it is 'necessary that-he should have a preliminary fraining. This training does not ot constitute anything which savors of militarism. In the city there has been.Instituted, with considerable ejcpense, an armory, many praiseworthy objects. Amongst these is the preservation of "traditions of renowned batteries, in- timately connected with Lethbrtdje, by perp'otnating- their names in the local units which it is desired should be continued for the purpose. Further- more there is the training for defence of the homeland, which' is one of the ttost commendable equipments young rnanhood can carry, The physical and moral-advantages Jolnins the batteries afford are many, and there should ua a keenness among 'our youthful citizens to make the most of the opportunities' which tie armory brings to their doors.' The course to be taken is "by no means arduous. There Is instruction and pleasure to be derived in .joining up, with' no special obligations on those who do, except to fight In defence of the homeland within its shores, or without If they so wish should' the need arise. The Instruction in tie handling ot big pins is ot a highly in- formative description, given by men well capable ot doing so. ?Tiere are also the social attractions which the armory affords. The youth of Lethbridge 4 should make it a point to keep its traditional batteries going, in all that their names purport The Ideal to be.preserved Is "What others hare, done we shall do." -In this matter the youth should CsuaOa. The farmer has forty iecu handicapped by tie tariff, while j both ;imnuraclurcr and employee cities have taken advsnlage the protection to bring .about such favorable living conditions as to pro- duce a serious depopulation in rural disiricls. Cacada is lotheivyj with industry, wtlle the basis n[ the] firucttire has been neglected. A very gradual reitucUou In import 'daiics will roniedy this unsatisfactory co ditiou." It is not very often the finauci press offers encourasenieut to tari revision downward, and .the Mosctai Times' view for that reason is ija: surprising. It ajv ca'.es ot larilf rtductlo-v are not co fined to the tarmers only. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 192C ANOTHER JOURNAL GOES UNDER In the trail of many of publlcitio which has been unable to meet th high cost .of living In Iho world c printer's Ink follows "Turner's Wee a weekly published in Saskstoy. in what It gave Io the public wh formed its readers, a very meritoriou j iruuiivaiioo. ft Has fallen down b I the waysida through the abnorraa rise an'nawsprinC and :oltser prinlia essentials with which the' papers i Canada ire faced today, aid whic makes the path, of revenue getting on of particularly hari sledding. periodicals 'and newspaper have succumbed to the adrcrsit given every encouragement their, elders. by THE INCONSISTENCY OF MR. ARCHAMBAULT _: Mr. Archambanlt told about tho debt fcf Canada, which he as tremendous. He believed that the Government should build the bridge from Montreal to the South Shore, Md regretted that Hnn. Mr. Meigheu Sfi to Jo so on the ground .that the money was not available The above Is an example of Incon ilstency. Mr. Archambault no doubt blames tha Government for Canada's present debt, but he Is willing that tho debt should be increased it the bridge across the St. Lawrence which would benefit his constituency is built. Members of Parliament can- "Hot clamor for economy and demand heavy expenditures on publics works, at the same (imo. Canada should only Bpend money at present on tho things that will aid in the development of pur resources, so fiat .the country will becDrna enricSed and in a better to meet its obligations. Mr. Archambault's vision seems to be lim- ited to tho constituency of Ctarably- iVercheres. FARMERS NOT ALONE FOR TARIFF REDUCTION .The Monetary Times, a leading fin- ancial paper, favors a gradual but general reduction of the It says, has been a burden to tha farmers for the last forty years. Dis- cussing tha tariff pronouncements of Premier Meighen and Hon. Mackenzie Kins, the Times says there Is no flon that Mr. Meighen stands for Maintenance of the protectlvj tariff. Jtr. King, It finds, also supports pro- tection but "his position Is not so clear." However, tho Times con- cludes that when ho speaks of a re- Tlslon tho tariff it is a downward revision that is intended. Then II Elates: tha two vlswpsliiis iho cholco seems to He with the latter. The Liberal .leader may be too ambi- tlous tn his political appeal or too op- tlmlEtlo as to the damago which would bo done to the city industries, but it Is by a lower tariff, that liio position of tho coriatry, both econ- omically and politically, can be r The, rural communities today the roundest eleraenls in i which high cost of newsprints an printing materials has forced o: them; others have sought safetj in amalgamating, the latest Instance o which has been the daily papers ii Regina and Saskatoon. With the newspapers of todsy it 1 clearly a case of struggling for eifsi ence. in the hard times occssione by the abnormal raise of all that i used In their particular businesses With them It Is an effort to sarvlv go under.- To carry on they ar obliged (o make what they produc conform to the cost of what Is impos ed on them. Either this or take the route of suspension of publication. the editor bf-Turner's Weekly ts't returned soldier who has had consid erable experience In newspaper work He was a reporter on the staff b! thi ''Vancouver Province" before he wen overseas, and had the misfortune to lose his sight, .being 'totally' blinde at Yjres in 1916. He was elected a member of .the Saskatchewan Legia lature by the soldiers of that provinci serving in Prance. Alter training a St. Dunstan's College for the blind hi returned to Canada and with woudet ful pluck, and praiseworthy endeavor started "Turner's a paper which deserved to succeed, and whlth no doubt, in normal times and with normaPprlcea In the newspaper world would- have succeeded, in the verj creditable. manner in: which it was edited. In a manner fully characteristic of him, with a'flne cheerfulness in spite of adversity, "Harry" Turner pub llshes his valedictory In tho last edl lion ot his paper. Among other things ho says the following: "Tho trouble has arisen over.the parish magazine which I attempted (o publish since the commencement. of my pastorate. H has unfortunately been unable to compete longer with the cost o[ paper aud the cost of ink and the cost of printers and the cos of printing machinery. In the space of two years It has passed a strenuous childhood, survived an ciclting youtli blossomed into sturdy manhood, at- tained decrepit old age and Is now at the point of death.' This Is its last gasp, 1 pause to let those sob who take such things that way." With the signs of frost'in the air. the careful gardener will be he' who will be thinking of gathering in liii potatoes. Soldier farmers in Alberta are .al- ready paying back their stock and equipment loans In advance tboli duo dates. The soldiers are showing that they can acquit themselves on the field as they did on the field of battle. Women friends of Mrs: Warren G. Harding, wifo of the Itenubllcan'nom- inee for the Presideucy, are enthus- iastic; over the possibility that sho may preside at the White House. Ihc estimable qualifications she pos- sesses, which they consider will make her well qualified for the duties of a ITesidcnt'6 wife, it is slater! that she has a mind of her'own ami generally manages to get what she wants. It open to question whether Warren Harding considers these qualities In his wife particularly estimable. Some comment appears In American papers on the, precocity of Frederick sanleo, a thirtcon-year-old boy who las matriculated at Harvard. Tho Toronto Clobo points out that the late Rev. ix j. Alacdonnell of Toronto malriculatcil at icon's University when ho was twelve years and eight In mouths oia, JICKI fjrsi classics and in mathematics'iliirlng his course, and grarluatcd A, when few months over fifteen years of TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What Is the oldest college la the UuucJ 2. What is the legend of the "Wan- dering o. When Is the Wandering.Jew said to have made his appearance lu K'arope, anil what was the name he by? What month.is known 33 the iviue month? 6. What Is the solauo? t. Who was said to be Ihe wisest of Greece? TUESDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What is the okapi? 2. What makes, the house-fly a' dis- ease carrier? 3. What was the biggest animal that over lived on the earth? 1. Who was the first womtm In the world to fly in an 5. What Is Shinlolsm! 6. In what city do all marriages take place on the same day! ANSWERS --------Ihe'rarest of which lives In the prim era! forests on tho banks of the Congo, Soul; Africa. It Is related to the gtrafts differing from it Jn its small slie, short limbs, short; Deck, and type o coloritatiott. i. Two lightly colored sticking padi frith which each-of'Its sli feet I iuppHed. Germs snd porea stick to tbe.se pads and are .thus carried from place to place wilh great rapidity. 3. The diplodocus, fossils of which have been fouLd. .It attained a length between so aad. 90 feet, acd Us arch ed back reached from 30 to 35 feet In height, it had a long thick tail like a lizard, a loug flexible neck like the ostrich, a thltk short slab-sided body aud straight massive post-like leg luggestiug the elephant. 4. Madame Cherch Peltier, a Turin, Italy, In 1908. She made the filsht with M. Delagrange. The ma chine, on this occasion..rose only" 6 feet from the ground over which I 5. An ancient religion with its roots, deep In ancestor-worship.arid clan loyalty. -Today-11 Is the state religion of Japan but its tendrils are so in lerwined with Buddhism thai no'edicl can separate the two. It has been iptly. calledy'a cherry bios memories.'j 6. In the city ot in Brittany, France. J. W. MiJter, Active in Sehoo and Fraternal Affairs, Will Reside in Edmonton (Prom Our Own JARMANGAY, Sept. J. Miller, came to Carmangay In th spring of 1909 when towu was on toe other side of the track, has le't with bis family for Lo Angeles, Cat. Mr. Miller was one o ihe first school trustees and he ten ed on the school board for eight yean lie waa also the first Io tie Tillage of CarmangaY and of the school board. He was peace, game guardian am process liauer for over ten years an he took a great interest in th welfare ot> the town. He was alK actlTe ta 7. 4 A. M. and I. O. 0 F. at'. which he was a He grandmaster of the I, O. O. F (Continued from Front 1-ageT' Anglicized. 'In Ihe great work of con structldn iu this Dominion-the men of Quebec stood at tha cradle of the confederation and they will stanO tround the council of the Dominion as ong as time i j In referring to the Liberal leader's Eland on the tariff' Mr. Meigh'en said "I have tried to follow the windings n and out of In his endeavor .to the Farm- ers' party., and have lost track of of''demagogic verbi- age that means nothing at all or any- ting you like to call'it. At one time -ou find the. leader with hla eyes on free trade vote >reachinstlij the'oId.Cpbden Temple liund.ering out gospel of free rade as they have England. At Jther times you find; him iir industrial centres espousing tfr circuTipns' theory ot microscopic dlnereutiais hidden away under an.'aval'anclie' of words." Busfieis To Acn ffroOTirtur Own Correspondent) WAUNElt, Sept. About forty tils cent, of the threshing Is over in district, and the process is in "II Hast in every quarter. Many far- Tiers report slow progress on account i labor shortage. The wind also iroves to he a serious handicap at Imes. H Is estimated by the majority, that he yield will average approximately vrenty bushels per acre, or perhaps litllo better. L. M. Grant; who has me hundred acres under crop has btainea as high as thirty-four or acre, and as low as eighteen. His verage will ho about twenty-five ashols, ,Mfke Miller, who lives -nesr Brant, finds his crop to run from .gnteen to twenly-sii or a-trifle high- r. M. J. Conner's crop IB averaging n tho neighborhood of twenty-flvo ushels acre. Most of- tho farmers arc hauling to he elevators fast as 'lime and horlage of facilities will permit, Ap- roxlmatoly fifty per cent of the grain ireshed, is coming in. Crates! Guns Iking W On lakes By D.S, Booze Hunters graiid lodge Alberta in 19U-1T. Mr Slilior ua opera nonte to G S. Brewertem. ot Vulcan, aud sold hli nice to Kr. Cochlon, manatw of the Bank ot Commerce, BSr. Miller wUl spend. the winter in California, and next spring he expects to return to Edmonton, Alberta, where he wii make his home. The best wtshet o the community go to Mr. and Mrs d Tamlly to their new home, nd Harold Kolden left Jor Lloyd B. C. last Saturday to'spend the wlnlei with their and sisters. Mrs Kolden eipects to leave in a short while. Mr. and Mrs. Miles hare mored' Into the John Noah houso. All the houses are rented ta the town as there are so many farmers moving in town'for the winter to sent their children to school. Mrs. E. A. Pierce was a Macleod visitor laBt week. Mr. Woodall, the editor ot the Champion Advertiser, was a visitor to town tooay: and family moved into "the Jones house for wri- ter residence. W. Simpson and" family-have also located in their town residence for the winter season. .7. li.'ljqwells was a visitor out 6f town A meeting; of tie Carraarigay Bchool board was held last week at which there were present W. H. Miller, Esq., chairman; trjfstees, W. c. Folk and "W. McLeod, and Sec'-Treas. Jas. McNau'gh- ton, M.- P. p; "Several Informal mat- ters were afscu's'sed and .Reports regarding local crops Btcm to be.satisfactory and in the unfavorable of the past month farine'rs slate that they expect to arerago 25 bushels to tha acre. Liquor Case In Court At Fernie (Special, to 7he Herald) NIE, Sept. 21.--HU Honor Judge Thompson, of the County Is hearing the appeal case of Wm. Kerr against Magistrate Whlm- ster and City Chief of Police Lawson here today. P. C. Lawe, and A: B! Macdonald, of Iranbrook are-acting for .-the. spps! lant and D. N. Carter, K.C.rif Victoria, is representing, All the witnesses for the. Crown have been examined, the defense submitting no evidence, the argument of Mr. Mac- donald was heard when an adjourn- ment was taken, until tomorrow ifiorti- ng at ten-thirty when the argument .or the defendants will be presented by Mr. Carter, K.C. Much interest has centred about :hls case because of the large amount of liquor which was found In a room occupied by Three hun- dred and slity cases of liquor and sev- eral kegs and 'barrels of bulk liquor ir.ving been found and confiscated-by .be Magistrate's court after Mr. Kerr lad leen found guilty of having linuor n other than a private dwelling. The muor has been shipped to the provin- cial cusloiSlan of liquors at Van- couver. nltctl Stales government has a'cruls- OH (IIP, Kt I __rit. Lawrence with guns n t viivv n i in guus oiintcil for the purpose of suppress- S violations of the liquor laws, ac- to a protest of tho local of the Army and Navy Vet- jus n-ho Imve complained to tho ileral govc.-ninent that this Is