Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

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: 20

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 1, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta OCTOGENARIAN IS > SnilTOSY NAN Robt. McLaughlin, Founder of Big Business at Oshawa, at Desk Daily. A MAN WITHOUT SIDE* Hi* Hobby Has Been to Paint Picture* as Rest and Relaxation. ALBERTA SPEAKER \Admirtd Benton of the American Navy REBMOND A MAN li'e : f. M � l'-> WIM.I\M" LKWIS EDMONDS. ^-^IIKltK are comparatively few I whom nature permit* to en-tcr the octoeennrinn period of \i .1 Thrrr .no fewer �=:(!! who. c nienng it. are nhlc to maintain of business act i'. ity. Knbrit McLaughlin of Oshuwn ;1 one of the rare exception.". He ii:ii'.;ml for tho oetccniarinn class *-.%- rat \rnrs ago. Tint !;� habit SJiid.lle-a.gcd sen* to -whoso sJiouldei.� tilt burden of responsilul-ty has been transf. rred. Hut that d.vcs in>t prevent h.m from being ilatly on deck, alert in body and mind �.� he daily wends his way through the his McLaughlin and Chevrolet plants, each of which occupies a block. Mr. JMcLaush'-'i^was born on a farm.' t>4t when n boy visions of a tut*iiiens carper began to loom up in Ms mind. The particular branch of business to which his mind �as inclined was carriage building, and one lay he began the erection of a rmle I workshop on a i-Wnor of hi* father* i farm to which he repaired at night to master the art of carriage Iviliil-ng. Although lie was without practical experience In makin.g carriage*. ! he had during the years In h:.d as- j dieted in clearing his lathcis, farm | acquired a great deal of information regarding the relative meiits of dtf- Hon. C. W. Fisher Has Made! Unique Record in Provin- j cial Legislature. ;he's a power in westi An Extremely Popular Man, ^  Possessing Tact. Courtesy. i and Good-Fellowship. I 'ATT. sij.'rrssivr record �Vi r.y w. c a. mok: Tl l )>e S|i".i!ifi' i;i fiu'.i.Tments is a f.iuiilleil !itr. :..i'oi; i;, ^ny ('an- ; adiun I'loviree. At this time, how- , ever, the distiiic lion may be claim-.1 ! ! by Hon. I'. W. Fish, r. w hii at the la*! j iihctioii in Alberta vuis returned to tin House and suhst .pirntly i lor the fourth lime on the "tl.roni" | i beneath the 1 'i,.\ co..t of arm-. J I Th* Hon. Air. I'.slur mac make it j ! his bmist. too fiat lie is the only | jnonilier of Parliament who sat in th" ! ! old territorial legislatui..- and has sat i I continuously in the .\!h> rta Assembly I | since It first assumed its entity. Of j the members of the first Alberta Par-I linment there are now \cri- few In i fiarnes-i at the Provincial ca'ptal. the | Hon. C. W. Cross ami tl.- Hon. J. K. Rear-Admiral Benson j^Y'^H"^!' WIl.MAM 8. BENSON, L'nclc Sam's Chief *f Navel Operations, is a tyoc of the absolutely reliable, American, good-looking, ami with an ulr of comnlcte efficiency. H.s post corresponds to the on* held in Kiitfl.iml by the First Sea Lord, j Sixty-two veins of age, he has, since he v>a.� seventeen, been at work |t :i cue task -to t?e American I navy ready i.-i � -r His Jiresrnt re-i�p�in�iliilUies bi-nat! in J�15. They |did rot i'lclioir thru, ns they do |now. complete ji somewhat Ui.i��ilimlnir youni; chap l>y In Alberta Mr. lislur ; a promin- 1 f!,p b;>rne of l'lsher. At the fii.-t ROGAN A HUMORIST ^[AJolt MAfKKNZtK RofiAX. the famous cendiietor of the (Told-stream Guards Hand, has Jusi completed fif'i) >i-.i-.�' service in the ilrlt-Ish army-fifty years of loyalty and unostentatknm patriotism , during which time lie In'.s strsed with the OF FINE COURAGE Great Irish Leader Displayed Splendid Ability, Tenacity, and Grit., AN IRISH GENTLEMAN T. P. O'Connor Give* an Intimate Personal Estimate of Hia Parliamentary Leader. I'.y T. OVO.VNOrt. TUK County of Wexford hns its own special nnd marked char-aclei istlcs, due in *Wo decree to the, Ions period diirlnir wTllch :n the old days It was under the dominion of the linne and the Saxon. Fiery, turbulent, courageous, stubborn- the scene of the most formidable attempts at rebellion all throuKM its history, violently resist- tercourse reajnrtled by many people inn cold-nil rtiese thing* mark the inp Cromwell ami massacred by Cromwell, victor in the battle of Vinecar Hill, the chief success of the Irish in the Rebellion of 1738^-thc , 1**?�* manner, the unaffected dlsnl man of Wexford ^emperameivt and of the. proud gentry of Ireland. Further, the careful dress, the old-world cour- FRANK A. RMJH WniMABlGOOl WeCrMUfman of A� Canam,ni WtrMi�lioBatW*uhiagtcn a Ktt% Businew Man. M ent figure. . Wexford man is ?et almost un-Irish in his uppurent trnmiuillity of sjieech, in his tdowncss to display emotion, tn his almost exaggerated British phleiajn. Brpially hard to start, and equally hard to stop, Wexford is one of the." so to speak, uncertain factors ,....... ,''"rr" :"' ""�,a ,,f the rtM' Iriah counties, the ultimate atU- H.inff wn� reprei rated that aesslon .volims b.s life to iipholdlnl the tra- L, f ,, , , { imposs|bl, to Tor*. ... the !.,..ratlve Asseml ly of the ;,,:,,s of the country and his famou, |caM ,, ,.,..,,,,., thneB. nd.� He joined ttie army as a band-l.oy and, an exceeiiincly talented H1 d )...,! he due to his er-.iani*s are such Ills know- ia"en�rnl election in ISi'iS he was elec- 'musician, it is tiu-pely ,, ,. s , , , , . ' ''l"'"u,ei ; four years lat-r be went brick on his I,,.,,....,,,, -n-,.^,,.,,nI,a I Chamber were being disti:- � first love, conferring his political .-if- 1 conn a auoi.. 'buteil recently there would have been 1 ' at , conspicuous purt iii the 1'nlonist lie- i'hat time and difficulties flint the !-Major Itosan tl half, and ferent kinds of Vood. r.irentheti- -----..........' .....>- �����. murT, rally, it may be semnrked that he is ! Dut ��!e surprise mar.ifvstcl. In the j ,.,.hl,lnJ, . fo-ilay �ne of the best authorities I re^n>. nominion election he played n | �ltiienclcs n Canada regarding the nualities of various woods. _ So keen is his inter- (extensive fnd |� culhir. | The I'nlinwiiu; story eat in this respect that he still keeps a Watchful eye on tho Kind of Wood that la being; purchased for th" mak- ns; of the McLaughlin and Ctvcvro-.�t curs. Another quality that stood him in pood stead in his initial at- empts at carriage building was twe artistic temperament that he pos-� s-ed. Tiiis was a valuable adjunct n both the designinK of bodies of the cai.iaTfs he built and the eok>r effect" bo produced when they were ready Tor the paint brush. ^ Th* sc�ne of Xhis initial venture was trtnisVirten, Durham county. in tlmi Robert McLaughlin be-nan to Require local fame by cairy it was expecteil that he I .... - , _ .. would be the 1-nionist-I.ibernl chosen \ * for hi. I-evince. Whether he pre- , Ano,i,,r to,r v,r.r, mil ferred to "carry on" in Ins present Whether he to "carry capacity or whether there was some hitch in the arrangements, perhaps In- has since represented. > one which with rare jru�to. new'member encountered, bv reason A ridimr master takmu his usual be im.iKined jmorninir stroll around the exercise ground saw a newly-joined recruit Char!!.- Fisher upaln found himwtf I-,n'>�-,avorinff to persuade his horse to in ii posit.on to put the nm^-ic let-iJ�mp a fence. He watched him for fers-it. I*. P- behind liN nam". At (some tinir. and eventually went up the hi in. T-m-.k hire, my man," he .mi- filst session of the first I.egls- ;((J , only Mr. Pishcr and the po'wers-that- lature 'e was sel-n-d to fill the- . ,.w,. ,, , ,,, ,,, ,�,,, !be at Ottawa know. 'pe-ike.'.. ebnir and lb- confidence,-"^ �T ��� >�u CM-ect that hor*. j Mr. Fisher has alwavs served the reposed In l.m ,lnee then he has j to go whyu you have only got one I . .. ... . ,, ''sinci- justified he his t.:ct. courtesy r.u.'- on?" UtberaJ Interest* well ami ... wis own : ;,H, Uood-felb.w.,bin At .1... open-' ..,ft, s,.. r,Illi(), {hc ,cruit, j COtiStituemry he lias biff |x>litic:il in- ln^- of thr first �-i.�.on of the second I , . , , , . i ,,__... fluence. lie is known ... .me of the LeuMatm.. r.o w.-i, n�m!.i singled m, ;-T�*In.r at his boots. -Jf I can only h... m�, u, fi., in .,i i . 1 fnr's 1 orris and .��rain in -ret one side of the horse to so, the! best men in the Albe ta l.,.,..V.;,t.ire | tttr1 to keep up with manmr. t!,o absence of all character- -takins in both aides-and it Is ; f�i.,-�h l.--lsla�.i.-f 'lads him oneo|. . ... doubtful if there is a section of the ' more on ,h" �b~>�� 1 '"' entire Province in whi.-li he i.� not kWown. For affability he Is no: to be Leirud i titre. �'islii'iir*. 'inds the thron�v John Redmond wjis almost the embodiment of Wexford. For generations the Redmond fmnlly have been figures in the life 0f Wcxlord. They were in the Rebellion of 17fl3; there Is a statue to Redmond, the irrand-lathcr of Jihn, in the town of Wexford: it is in the tomb that for generations has contained the remains of tho Redmonds thai he is buried. Redmond belonged to the gentry ot the country, that class which had succeeded in retaining some of the relics of the properly, which In the days of the Penal I/.lws was goner-ally stolen from the Catholic posses-, sor. He retained all the characteristics at once cf his county and of his class. The large aquiline nose, the impassive expression, the coolness under nil circumstances, the self-restraint of speech as well as of ty>, the inner pride" of race nnd of family which suggested it*eit In his demeanor, made him typically and unmistakably tha Irish gentleman. J Had Irish ImactnatKMS K might have been a member of Grattan's Parliament, except for his afc and his creed; for Grattan's Parliament came to an end in 1800, and no Cnthollo ever could rind Una way into its portals. Thus the relation between him and tho Irish HANDLES MEN WELlJ Hi* Favorite Recreation* Got nd Fishing-Is President of , Canadian Golf Assn. # By WILLIAM* LEWIS EDMONDsJ R. FRANK A. ROLPH, Whose appointment a* Tle*-chalr-man of the War Mission at Washington was officially announce ed a few dnya ago. Is one of the main* big business men of the Dominion who has become possessed with a seal for service In fonuectlon with tho winning of the war. Although Mr. Rolnh has three *oim In khaki, two of whom hav* been wounded, he has long been possessed with an ambition to render personal service In any capacity where ho could be of use. Having reached tho period of' middle ace, he could not ehoulcler*a rifle. When, therefore, l.e was asked to place hi** ex. pcrience at the disposal of the Gov. t eminent In connection with th* War Mission at Washington h* Jumped .it tho chance, notwithstanding that on one hand It meant unremunerated service, nnd on the other sacrifice of hia own business interests. Although bis officiul appointment was only announced a few day* ago, Mr, Rolph haa r*ally been In, harness for three month* past. That Mr. Rolph will render noo.i service a* a member of the War Mls>. nion, whose duties aro to act in conjunction with the British authorith s In Washington In matter* of Imperial interest nnrt to exercise general supervision and direction of purely Canadian affairs, there can b-i no doubt. , people w��yaliraya somowliat pecu liar. The aloofness of manner and or bearing made many think cf him ns an effective, adroit and honest poli- ,_ -. . ,,,,,..,_ ,i., tical leader rather than us one nf f O all Intents nnrt purposes th�co*�!ng too circumscribed for j tl.*re Is no more engaging personality (when the cares of office are laid exa�.n�ton of IWs ambition. Mr. MiUiitKJW.n finally removisl to ri^hawa This wis forty years aco The little red brick building which h> secured ns a workshop on the nimn street of the town, while a one-horse" affair compared with the .McLaughlin plants of to-day, with th�i% thousand or more of employes, was a great advance �in the crude shop In which ha made Ms initial effort as a damage builder. ore i side with the three-cornered hat 1 and th" flowing rob�. ! A regular martine: fur Parlianien- | tary etiquette is the Hon. Charles ; Fisher and. in spite of rj\ the thrusts of a squelched compatriot, he will al- I here, with the rigidity of a tins, lull umpire, to a decision, but it has yet i ee Bitter Enders" injiritish Public Life Men WUo arc Determined Thai Cermanv Must Be Beaten toffer Knees Before the War Can Come to an End. J I'.y A HTH' "It DH.VI'l.'f:. . isi'nr x t x> m i lici.iFi-i:' owns ii s-.iin-; of r.ev�.-pip:-rs , wlmh him influence in \ ii.^l. ii'l which w little building ir� Oshawa he a motto which has from that day to this served a* the underlyinsr of his firm. It was: "One grade only and that the best." In time ftle McLaughlin Carriage Company became the largest of its kind in the Dominion. ��d. although it now no longer exists as a going concern, having sold out the carriage branch a few years* ago to the syndicate which now largely controls the industry in Canada, yet in 'die McLaughlin Motor Car Company and the Chevrolet Company Its existence has to all Intents and purposes been maintained, with Its foundcT still an active participant in the business. In the modern acceptance of the , term Mr. McLaughlin has no pas- i to�. ha* risen and fallen, once, twice times, He baa, however, always had i thre* times, perhaps, repeatedly. Th one form member is something Jus; as uncommon. Therfe Is a .scene, let ns Bay, on the floor of the House. Heated pe.rson- [].;,)'.Miarimnii is ullties are exchanged. .Members rise In angry debate. Biting taunts ^ire hurled across the No Man's Lund of the Legislature, and several honorable gentlemen vie with each other in , a frantic attempt to speak all at the \,n same time. Suddenly there is a hush. The Hon. Charles Fisher has arisen. The gavel. no other man  liviti-h 1-it-s 1. to. public much b.-s wiien.he is -.a Aoi'^riia. ha.-, many bi'.t r rne-iaud: probabl.v no d, ami none receives as much rrsjMijt. Venomous attacks are iiinde on him in some quaite.s; in other;: lie is considered tho trvii-.t-putriot in l',i-;tii'n. Kith, r un warm frien 1 or high or low, Junker'or Sorlalist. is a lioisniiiin;'creature, who must, he iso* luted if not destroyed. His hatred df tho German is exceeded only by Count von's venom toward England, pr.: - (.Mr, Maxse i.i a iillld-munllered, ex-itrimely e.iurteous and hospitable Kir hat, tn^my of Xcrti more tnergy; h d.ilies. but he is never 1 have s-en him mur.v Kn^' l:i iiileinan. with an extensive knowli-dge of Germany, a large umoiint of respssSt for America, a deep distrust of certain Knitlsh public: off ficials. a loathing for the KnSfllsh s>s-t.-m of didiibMting honorary title** and u !>'�'; that turns out reams of blight euiiovial comment. * | figure, but he hns a large influence il'ie. X'o man has janiong llriiudi Tories, His newspaper performs a myriad i'K tne organ of the c-assis ns d.ntlnct in a muddle, j'rom the .nasses. It Tights every en-time h, heard icroachmmt upon the rights and pri H. Inm speak ii; public p! and have man dally Ungaged in business. Is unique. Ife paints plotures. Even In the days when his responsiWlftle� ns a manufacturer Were, greater than they are to-day he kept an panel and canvas fitted, up in his private office, to which, when the pressoire of business became e'er exacting, he , would turn, and with pdMte in one I hand nnd brush in the other, work j nwuy. usually at n piece of landscape, until his mind found relief. Then back again to his desk he ( would swing hts .-chair -nnd resume 1 Vie dissecting of bflsiness problems. In this way Mr. Mclaughlin has dur-inrr hi* long life painted many credit, able pictures, most of which adorn the walls cf the attractive little bun. i.alow in which he lives on one of the main streets of Oshawa. Mr. Mol.vr'hlui is p man without 1uiy "side." Me leads the simple life, and. imliVe most men who have touched the octogenarian stage , of life, takes a keen Interest In both business and In public affairs. I'n-tfl ths reciprocity eampuign of Isll he was an nut and out Liberal. Then he took off his cdfct and did his level brst to drive hi* phrty from office. SVi.v he Is classed as an Independent Liberal. Bnt he keeps a watchful ny� on what is going on at Ottawa, rxtd does not hesitate to express hrs opinion, whother it be 'lu'on.ble or unfavorable. In regard to' this or lh>* line of nction." In fort, honest end Irtelllgen" fronkviess hT� nlwavs lieen one o' Mr. McLaughlin's characteristic.. Same yearg ntn Mr. M^cLiuehlln occunled the presidential ehnlr of _ th* Canartlnn Manufacturers' Assad-atlon. and for a Vireat many year* was a member of the executive >. council, only recently retiring from th* latter. TtC*aera in lirituin, but in jthe censor publishes some of the) iia'nv puts ol tlw world. North- ! f'"rst edllorial* in KnglamL Hour. , ." , , , , , , . , ever much one muv disagree with the chite is a i.'..l fl�liter. who uses a ((iitorhil po],..y ,r Tho Morning Post \ariity of we�|mii:i: he ban revolt.- |-these ed.'orlal* commanded respect face of the Hon. Charles is red. anil lionized Knglish fii-iitiiig methods; it i� plain to bo seen that bis cool- [he has broken old rul-s mid trudi- which fact may account for the persistence- with which lirituin hammered away in Mesojiotumia und Palestine. I think Lloyd George; would consider lAird M^lucr one cf his hist udvisers. His judgment on tho Russian developments was wrong, Tiut then, a correct forecast would have been merely u lucky guess. I^ird Mllncr does not play hu.i.'hes. decide intuitively, but reaches his conclusions by cool, clear business calculations. R. LION A R LAW has had between their instincts and ancestry �!u perhs)ps~one of the reasons why, when tht> strain came, Redmond tool; the aide of Parneil against the majority of hi* party. . The Redmonds; by almost heredl- tnry right, come io bo repreuentat.ves !of some constituency In Wexford, and in particular the town of Wexford, with which were assoclntel so many of their family traditions. It wa� really the Parm-I! split that first brought him out. All the Intellectual lesders of the party, with the exception of Redmond himself' and Bdmond U�my-n great but never suff'cir. tly recognised Irish genius- had gon-' ngnlnst Parneil. and thus Redmond became Inevitably the one mart on whom the Parnelliitrs could Concentrate as a successor to the dead chief. Curias the ten lone; years of the plit Redmond developed qualities thnt had not been suspected. Speaking with the prestige that every leader, even of a small minority group, has In the House of Commons, he ln-vorlablv commanded it large aujience end a patient hearing. and were i >>.soltitcly essentitft to any one (leslriin-' the high Tory viewpoint, the angle ot the true British aristo- nesa has fled. There are r'-moii. tlons. Around Northcl-iffe are gath- ,.,Ht, not ol .. snob. Air. tlwynno con trance*, but the Speaker has his'cre'd many able lieutenants, who keep ,ducta a con-tractive campaign as well, ,.._,.. way. The tumult is quelled and ti.o .'him informed ot conditions in a hut.- \TJ��W ?.'!^..^^JT^? ~-"-! venue House "carries on." Served in Old Asaombly TO, the outsider de.-idly enmities have been engendered, and the ,,.aKUV ul ....................... . . Hon. Charles Fisher has made e,e. ;oemocracy. etc. was merely camou- \ r.,Uoin'iy editor of .lonn mles. But not so. When tho House iftai|0 to be used in case it was lm- |ituU whl(.,| ;>on()tg a wf>ekly clrc,u. rises the Speaker makes a cereinon- jpo�sibl.. to win h smashing vl -toiy, a |,(oll ot a.i.nd.oou. Jlottomley Is in a loua'exit. Stately as any potentate, icoiulnycncy he never admitted. [class by himself; ho iiomi* a* the and Just a* Imperious, he floats to I V V; it (great irlenU of the ma*se*j he Idred different iiua.-tera and obey his l"llr,!l'llv,; �au\?k- ,TJ>ero IW Jjever any I , He,t,,lnim . ,, .. doubt as to tho attitude Tne jio.h- orrters without qu-ebtloo. l'rora the 1 ni never re- � Jlnlsh; t.-morrow he may be a a talkative group of I.lberuU und !'.orled to teclmicalitles to bide Ics pufiflst. Conservatlv�b-im .Hut.ft...., , heal views. This kJlhtermui. is loved! W tf> W IT t ,dW1^tlon ulm,n� and bated as much .North-/F- �"'�� MIJ.NKU I* considered purties being made-and from then uliffe. Public opinion wn� turning on until tho matter Is settled u (against him rapidly whcnjio lett_the friendly controversy Is carried on In |�s^ol*e Government, lurgoly becluse 'he took an uncoinprorulslng position, whereas other men sh^ng his views the SpeAer-. Chambers. llVZZL �!' uneo,npro'Jal�,nK "01,,tion' FUh1-" iri..hh^C?U,r f�',C,,ar,,"!cW*Weted it. wiser to" adapt them-Hshir. Buch^th* basia olIhl* popu- lMfc,veH to (Me changing conditions. i;,. lean Sir liujWitrd tecovers his former lurity, throughout all Alberta, It. religion Mr. Fisher 1* a Preshy. terlun, und In hi* spare moments he puvs considerable attention to military affair* through the medium of tho 16th Light Horse, in which rcgi-ment he hold* major'* rank. Th* Hon. Charles Wellington Fiuli-er, to give htm the designation by which be Is known on the official records of the House, is an F.imlbd,-mun by birth, having gladdened the heurt. of lames und KHza Fisher, Hyde Pick, Loudon, on Aintuet I, to anything short IWO-Just funy-eiglit yaru to the | tary victory prestige by bringing about a settle ment in Ireland. 11 is extremely doubtful whether he will again hold so prominent a place in British politl-al IU�. -He haa tew friends among Uiit-ish Labor men and Liberal*. ft it L3. MAX.SK, editor f Tho . (Dally) Globe and The National Review is one v' the ablest of LirltlKh writers who are opposed of a complete mill a long Parliamentary career and came within un ace of being Prim-j Minister when Mr. was driven out. Since then he ha* filled the dlfflyult role of reading the House of Commons, in the absence of Mr. l.lnyd George. In addition he Is Chancellur of the Rxchtquer. Tho War has cost hlni dearly, one of his sons dying u prisoner in the hands qf the Turks. How much the lose of a near relative influences tho attitude of a public off Icinl is a question which cannot be answered. Mr. Henderson, the Labor leader, lost a son, and still he Is tho author nf Britain's most moderate peace program. Mr. Asqulth lost a son, who had begun a career which promised to be as brilliant us that, of his distinguished father, but his speeches never show any bit terries* n9r tho slightest trace of a desire for re-Mr. Honor Iji.w is a Tory, Frequently It seemed a* he were constantly on his guard a.... hiding his real feelings. Ho Ik unemotional, cold, crisp. HOwover great the sacrifice, Mr. Law would make It if he considered, it Involved th* attainment of � prlncl'ile. >� * * IN the ranks of the Liberals there are -feiv big figures who are a:: uncompromising In their attitude toward pence us those Tories already mentioned. The coalition Government under Mr. Asqulth was rsseq-tlally a Liberal Government., Among the Liberal Ministers were Walter nunclimin, Mr. McKenna, Hlr John Simon. Herbert Samuel and Mr. Montagu. None of these is a "novcr-endlnn," All the- great British soldiers-Shr Douglas Halg, Kir William Robert-sop, Ijord French-are naturally 'Interested only In a military victory. The first time I saw Hlr Douglas was In October, Mitt; the? next time was ut a luncheon at his headquarter* In Fraance in January, ISIS. A remarkable change In his appearance hud taken pluce. The heavy responsibility of the Sommo nnd Ypres r�iotahl3*"�I� wiiil campaigns hud left their marks upon Prosjawy P**e* Willi nu) Hce 1Ua tucc wa- lhin,Cr> wrlnkltd und his figure was less rsot. But he had lost none, of hi* pride in his men. Tha "C. of C." Is a .soldier, not a politician | -he I* devoted to his men and hi* profession "Doe* every American publtq official hav* his own newspaper?" lie asked mo. Which showed that the IlrlUab field Marshal hud an opinion about European polities and politicians. Hale thinks In division* *nd rends liven by hi* enemies 4 he lit rang-' man in the Lloyd George Gov est eminent, lie has never been popular with the people; lie lack* per' sonal magnetism; he i* cold and calculating, ha* great fQBMlght "and much courage, have been made many V**rs before the world learn* Juat bow groat � influence i.ird MNnar had on tb* course of the war. Jt* la a delightful man to m*M Jk his home of la hi* office. Like most of Britain's really big men he la amusingly frank, extremely courteous and entirely Unaffected, i^irrt MJln*r la not a Westerner th* strict S*n�e of tb* word, or at least be was |M)t fat tb* first three yeur* Of the jeer. Th* Turk was the enemy he warn V� bU\ Lin*/ cei uum, ankhu* to put ma), of tht war - - - ' * ij,., r- : In Itwlnnd since the day* of the Normal* conquest. Finally, unothcr great opportunity aroso far , pushing Home Rule again Into its old 1 pluce of first plank in ths Liberal platform. A NASTY ORDEAf- fpflERK n:e, of course. Jokes and jokes, especially practical anes, as Miss Muud Allan, the famous dancer, found to h*r cost when giving a special perfbrmrfuce of "Salome" at Bddapest some time before the war. , � , As she approached the delirious map* more than newspaper*, but be jitUI find* time t� study conditions fyr^ behind the lines of .various kinds appertaining to tho war. A.�d because It Is a purely business, organisation Mr. Rolph njll be equal to the ta�k h* bus undertaken. * There are business men. legion lu number, who -ar* strong in certain respects and weak lu others- Mr, Rolph I* of the kind that is stromt :n practically all points-His executive ublilty is outstanding In temperament he is ns "cool ns .,. cucumber." Consequently he is always at his case whin knotty business problems ore being considered. Every question Is given due consideration, but as hi* Judgment Is sound nnd his powers of conception keen he nets with promptness. Ho 's neither stubborn nor .dogmatic, hut when he decides Apon a certain course of nction he "stays with tho game" until be see* It to a conclusion. That is n, manifestation of Ills will power. Being an adept at reading character, he la particularly successful in the selection of men lor .positions of responsibility. Purthei-ymore, he possesses the happy ficultv of handling men. He never stir-rounds with red tap* men holding positions of responsibility. On the contrary, he gives them rope und latitude for exercising their own powars of initiation, which in turn breeds faithful and enthusiastic service. Mr. Rolph I* not the type of misiness man whose actions nrc ac-comnanlM with a display of fireworks. His method* are quiet and unostentatious, but it would be difficult to find on* snor* progressive nnd enterprising. H* la always 01. the look-out for new M�aa and Is prompt to appreciate and appropriate them when they present TA11 Lif * m One Firm HIS/whole of Mr. Rolph's business career ha* been spent with his present firm. Ho entered its employ on leaving High school. The stylo of the firm was then Rolph, Smith & Co. It I* now, after two successive amalgamation*, Rolph. Clark. Stone, Limited, with the subject of this sketch b* }t� managing director. One wo ild have "to travel some" 10 find a man possessing a personality more pleasing. Hls.gonlullty is of the quiet type, but It. I* of the type that attracts. He is firm in hi* friendship, und those) -who are Ills fi lends* always want to remain such. Mr. Rolph I* a keen* lover of legitimate outdoor apart, and keen and nil na he is a* a business man h* wisely spend* a portion of hi* ttm* In the open ulr. Hi* ruddy, healthy appenivint-o la the result of it. Golf Is his favorite exercise and fishing hi* f.ivorite pastime. He wa* preal-dent of the Lnmbton Golf Club, Toronto, for three year* la succession, and he is at present president cf the Canadian Golf Association. HI* city rlub bj tho National, of which he has been n director for- many ycuiH. Ho tuts for aeventl yearg tuken a lively Interest In the uctiv-Itleif of fat. Paul's Anglican church, of which institution he I* chairman ot tho Finance Committee. DYEING FOR ENGLAND LORD ROTHKUMBRETB successor a* Dircctof-Generar of the Royal climax of the dance, where Salome farnjy Clothing' Department la Sir kisses the severed head of John th* Kaptlst, she suddenly realised that she was holding the actual ^head of a dead man. She taanaged to go through the few remaining movement* until the fall ot the curtain. Than she collapsed. , Inquiries l'.clttd< that a certain Count Ztchy. a Hungarian nobleman, had substituted the head of a recently executed criminal for the papier mache - head usually used it* th* daaeu "It was." add*. Miss Allan dryly. In telling th* store "the count's irbm it a practical Joke.." Benjamin Johnson, a keen business man who has .for many y*ara part dsvoted himself to organising the Liberal force* in Liverpool, The new dlrectot, Who Is flfty-twe years of ace, inherited a small dyo work* from hi* fatherland, la.eon-1 Junction with Ms two ^rsLhers, hat built np ona of ths most fantous dyeing businesses In the north of Sag-'and. Twenty-two yesrs ago he m�4e an attempt to enter farUament (or the Klrkdale Olvlaloji, jHit was unsuccessful, sic Benjaafln. wa* haa oacupled Th* Mayoral obai/ at Rootle, rind* his 'chief recraaUogi M �olf,  ;