Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 30, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta
PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERAIJJr- MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1018 tTbe tletfrbrifcae Iberalb Xetbbrfoae, alberta ;1 frAILY AND WBIKLV if ---- 2' , Praajrletora and Publisher* fMI LKTHBRIDQE HCKALD PRINT. : INQ COMPANY, LIMITED MS �th Streat South, Lethbrltff* W. A. Buchanan President and Manacing Director ftoka Terrsace - Bualnata Manager teTSI.RPHONE mess Offioa ............}JM ubeorlptlen Ratasi Mtr, delivered.' per weak .*>��� Drily, delivered, per year .....W** Dally, by mall, par year ......**� Weekly, by mall, per year ..�* .Weekly, by mail par year to U.B..H-- Dates W axplry o( subacrlptioBa aa-- dally on addrasa label Aecapt-of papara tfto. explratii� M. Hubly, for 14 years rector, of Emmanuel Church, Belleville, announced his resignation. William Barnes, of Wyoming, who was visiting his son, Albert Barnes, at London, Ont., dropped dead. John O'Donnell, for Ihlrty-fiveVears an officer in the Inland Revenue Department at Kingston, died suddenly. , Fire at Lacombe did damage to the McDermid Drug Co., John McKenty, Dr. Hynes and the Lacombe Cafe. Dr. G. A. Anderson, of Calgary, was elected president of the Alberta Medical Association. Next year's convention will be held in Calgary. Victor Murdock, of Kansas, has been named by-President Wilson for another term as a member of the Federal Trade Commission. Richard Sanderson, ex-Reeve of Brantford township, ex-Warden of Brant county, and one of the most prominent farmers in Brant is dead. S. Bongard and Basil Doolittle captured a masklnonge in Mosquito Bay, near Belleville, which weighed 50 1-2 pounds. Pte. Gerald Drouillard. was sentence ed at London, Ont., to two yearB in Kingston Penitentiary by Magistrate Graydon for desertion. Thomas Duff qf Wallaceburg ended his life by drowning in the Sydenham river. He had been ill for some time. Lieut. H. D. Thrasher, New York sculptor, one of the first to join the camouflage section of the U. S. army, hat been killed. Ronald C. Macdonald, who was a Winnipeg alderman for six years is dead. He came west from Kincardine, Ont. 1 J. A. Scott,, an old timer of Sum-merview, near Pincher Creek, is dead. It is claimed that he was the first settler north of the Old Man River. Herbert G. Locke, formerly general 1 eastern passenger agent . of the Chicago Great Western Railroad, is dead at his hpme at Lexington, Mass, ' Col. Fred White, fof years controller of the Mounted Police, died at Ottawa. At one time he was confidential secrotary to the late S.ir John A. Macdonald. , Right Rev. Henry Russet, Wakefield, Episcopalian bishop of Birmingham, England, has arrived in the country to undertake a speaking tour in Canada. All grain dealers in Canada must have licenses from the Board of Grain Commissioners, and not only those from Fort William west, as hitherto, I s Declaring him to be a draft defaulter Dominion Police arrested and sent to London Rev. George Kersey, pastor of Howard Avenue Methodist Church, Windsor. Lieut-Col., Harold McCausland, M. ,C., senior chaplain for Western Canada, is going to Siberia as chief chaplain and reverts to the rank of major. He was formerly curate of St. Augus-tin's Church, Toronto. This officer went overseas as chaplain to1 the 95th Battalion, He served sixteen months In France| -r . Mrs. Norman of Pincher Creek received tho sad news that her husband, Pte. B. E. Norman, had boon killed in action. Before enlisting Pte. Norman was orderly at the Memorial Hospital. Lieut-Col.'.Phillips, son of W. C. Phillips of Kingston, Ont., is one of tho youngest Lieutenant-Colonels, in the British army, 1 He is only 25 years ,of age. This young officer is with, the Royal Warwicks. . At the Alberta, Medical Association at Edmonton, much discussion arose in connection with a letter received from- MrB. Walter Parlby. late president of the United Farm Women's Association of Alberta, in which this lady suggested that some of the medical men practising in country districts were incompetent and unpro-gressive.'and urging that a reexamination of all practising medical men should be held every five years to determine their competency. This view was, however, vigorously . combatted by somo of the. medical men attending the convention. Twelve Things To Remember 1. The Value of Time 2. The Success of Perseverance 3. The Pleasure of Working 4. The Dignity of Simplicity 5. The Worth of Character 6. The Power of Kindness 7. The Influence of Example 8. The Obligation of Duty 9. The Wisdom of Economy 10. The Virtue of Patience � 11. The Joy of Originating 12. The Profit of Experience Also Remember to Call or Send to Ihi Lethbridge .Herald for anything in the Line of PRINTING Where the Shoe Pinches! This man knows where the shoe pinches and he lays the blame on no one but himself. "I should have known better." This is the kind of reform that counts. Most people busy themselves trying to reform other people. They think things would be just a little better if sornebody else did just a little different. But where the shoe pinches is probabjy with yourself, with myself, with ourselves. When we get to the point 'of knowing this and acknowledging it, then we have made a start. Let's try this line of reasoning in tackling our Community problems. Where does the shoe pinch? "Am I doing anything that is keeping' |?ack the growth of my community?" "Am I leaving anything undone to advance the growth?*' With this spirit we can co-operate. Go-p^ratio^ wins every tim^, '