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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 22, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, APRIL 22, 191(i DAILY AND WEEKUY Subscription Ra^st: Dally, delivered, per week ..... lOc Dally, delivered, per year ......io.oo Dally, by mall, per year........SiO" tVeekly, by mall, per year......Jl-00 that was Intanlllo and -n icii ot bad fnlth." The editorial adds: "This famous expodltion has made pUil.i Jlie complete Inoptitudo ot the U. S. �war department and thu loadors who have tried to piirsiio A ilia." I?\idpnlly Villa Is only an episode. \ Undo Sam will never bo free of the Mexican ane distribution of our national ac-what will it replv? Roughly speaking j t'vities in other directions, it will reply in two ways. Those who have fought tho Germans and seen George Graham is no pessimist. He believes that prosperity, development, the horrors ot war will be glad to ; increased population are in store for forget the awful experience and will Canada after the war, a population not be more or less satisfied to get back so many years away, of fifteen million Into the jog trot ot orderly civiiiza- whiih will necessarily support taxes tlon. Never again-that is the sontl- more easily than a population ot eight ment of your citizen soldier who has millions. But ho v.-ants that population once been through the hell men call-and that prosperity to develop along war. Those who have been in khaki right linos, unmolcoted by a school of but who have not had a chance to ' thought which would rob tho land to fight the Germans are another story.'make ;>. standing army of European It is not unlikely that their untried proportions. Prei)aredness In George hearts will still harbor a lot ot mar- Graham's mind probably means a citi- . tial fire and that those who want them ! i:on militia, well-trained, well-armed,! to beat their swords into ploughshares well-gunned, and the money now spent will find them harder to arpue with on gold braid and feathers turned to than the brave lellows vho have been rlUe ranges and good marksmanship, i up avainst the real thing. i The other school of tiiought, the one The courage of those .vhu fou^lit George Graham apprehends, has in and those who didn't get a chance to mind a Canada with teeth bristling, a : fight may he taken as crjucil-they permanent corp at least ten times the ; ore all eager to serve King a.. | present size, and a vaster Hock of ar country-but those who fought a -e \ mamont millionairoa than has been. f^oads+er $825 f^ode/ 7S- fio.b,Toron-io, Where are the proud ones who wouldn't get an automobile until they could get a real one? Where are the brave ones who sacrificed pride and comfort to economy? Where are the experienced ones who drove big, expensive cars because they couldn't get a small, inexpensive one which could give them the accustomed thrills? Where are the comfort lovers who couldn't stand crowding and creaky, bumpy riding? Where are the fastidious ones who had to have every convenience which an up-to-date automobile affords ? They're all driving the small, light, economical $850 Overland. People who never owned a car- People who owned lesser cars with apology and discomfort- People who ovmed larger, heavier cars and counted the cost- All have fotmd their ideal in the small, light, inexpensive, roomy, comfortable, easy riding, powerful, completely equipped, $850 Overland. You, too, will find in this car all that you have been wishing and waiting for. And you can have your wish, but the rush is on, so don't wait longer. Come in and get your car. -or tell us now when you will want it. D. 8. Williaiiison Co., Dealers, 320 9TH STREET SOUTH LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 1546 Willys-Overland, Limited Head Office >nd Work*. Wot Toronto. CuuuU E h v. adder, wiser men for their dreadful This school of thought has gained experience and are more apt to rea-ja lot of headway in Canada owing to, son than those who never came to ; circumstances over which Canada has ' had no control-namely the European | war. A majority ot tho army con- grips with the enemy. Close observers of the recruiting cannot fail to have remarked how tew ot the Cana- tractors naturally belong to It, gratt- dlan South African veterans enlisted j ers like Colonel John Wesley Allison for this war. They had earned their | just naturally love It and Major Gen-release. Once was enough. oral Sir Sam Hughes, to say tho least, George Graham's tears probably ' has done nothing to frighten it oft. have more to do with those who have I The high-bail brigadiers, the club-been taught war and never felt It j chair colonels, the M. P. and M. P, P. than with those wiio have actually | colonels who draw double pay for waged It. Once a soldier has learned ' staying at homo, tho gonial host of through iiain of body and stress of half-sea.s-over warriors who lay b.-tt-aoul and the evidence ot his eyes and , ties out on the table cloth with broad- the anguish ot his heart what an awful curse v;ar la, he can never have too much peace afterwards. He becomes tho most usot.il citizen anv country can have. Some of the most prosperous parts ot Canada are those settled by old soldiers, who after a manhood of war's alarms, were glad enough to go back to tho land, that refuge ot tempered spirits, the good brown earth which spells content-tnent, happiness, fatness and which is tho real strength of nations. nut the soldier has to bo convinced first. Until tho price of war in blood and tears and material treatmro is realized he rany have mistaken ideas as to the glory oi tho dreadful thing. It Is those half-aroused heroes who will bo confronted after tho war, as George Graham points out, by a school crumbs,-all these will bo for making Canada an armed camp, with day and night shifts. The honorary colonels, with whom this country Is freckled, not to say pitted, from tho Atlantic to the Pacific, will be enthuolastlc alumni ot the new school of thought. They will not want to hand their handsome uniforms over to tho moth balls. They will want to go on strutting. This is tho school of thought which George Graham apprehends will try to convert five hundred thousand sol-dlora with votes to tholr Ideas. These five hundred thousand soldiers may have ideas of their own, ideas hammered Into thorn by their now lite, ideas that may upset a few poli" 'ans, but whatever those Ideas are ti. will probably make tholr own right oi way, HeauwUlIo George Qrabain dooms it advisable to keep track i5n any reactionary school of thought which may be-hanging around while the soldiers do their thinking, Canada has got to do some straight thinking and do it quick. Since the booze was abolished this has become a harder country to govern. Tho workingman-and the worklngman one way and another is eighty per cent of the population-now that his chief drug is taken away will ap- i proach jjublic questions and public men In a more thoughtful if more Irritable frame of mind. It will bo harder to tool hlni. Statesmen will need to mind their p's and q's. Incidentally it is going to bo a harder country to steal in-for two reasons. Because tho people will bo watching more closoly and because tho country can't afford it. After-the-war finance Is going to bo a matter ot pinching pennies-there will be no margin for grafL Also there will be great need ot economy. Tho ministers will have to calculate their estimates to a dollar -there will bo little room tor over-votes and supplomontarles. Turriff ot Asslnlbola, another Liberal who faces the future with clear vision, suggested the other day that tho Hon, Robert Rogers might begin right now. The Hon. Bob has cherished In his department for two years overvotos aggro-gating ?34,000,000. He didn't spend the money because It was advisable thati the public works department should go slowly but ho kept tho money around to mako him feel easy. Nonchalant financing Indeed, oapec-lally at a time, when, as Turrift points out, Canada Is confronted with a pos-Bible war debt ot a pillion dollars and a possible railway debt of another billion, making tntorost charges of ovor a hundred million dollars a year. I Which is strictly in lino with George ' Graham's approhonsions of a mllllar-istlc school of thought which would want to spend a jiundred millions . more. Tho country does not need it' and can't pay tor it-two good reasons for not having IL II. F. G. RICKED UP IN .ASSING[ZIZ:i FOR THE BUSY MAN Thomas Powers, a farmer of Tam-worth, titty-two yeara of age, died very suddenly on Thursday night ot heart disease. After forty years' fiervlco with the Allan line, Henry Rogers, formerly chief steward of the Virginian, and latterly with the shore staff, died at Liverpool. Tho German steamships, which were seized In Portuguese ports shortly before tho declaration of war be-tweon Portugal and Germany will not bo permitted to enter Dutch ports. According to tho annual blue book ot tho railway departmont giving telephone and express BlutlBtlcs, there Is now one tolephono for every IG.l persons In Canada. Tho olghteen-yoar-old sou of Charles Prockow, a Nornmnby township farmer, was Instantly killed by a falling tree while at work with Uls fathet In the buali. Mrs. Fortln, wife of the venerable archdeacon Fortln, rector ot Holy Trinity church, Winnipeg, is dead, following an operation for appendicitis. At tlio county court at Guelph Hoy Cummlnga, a guard at tho prison farm, \ leaded guilty to a charge of using the malls for fradulent purposes and was ronmndod a week for sentence. American manufacturers, particularly manufacturers of war munitions and supplies, are lmm|)orlng tho ox-port of their own goods by luring sailors from the steamships to the war munition factories. A bill doubling tho uumbor of cadets at the West Point military academy, tho second of the ireparedness measures to go through both branches of congress, was passed by the U, S, house. With a view to further reducing the number of ucoldents during tho coming summer the Ontario Safety loagne has Issued 25,000 copies of a circular requesting all drivers of volilcles to exorcise more caution In driving. Tho Kfiual Franchise club of Brant-ford win protest to Premier lloarst against his statement that if women ot the province were enfranchised tliey would drop Rod Ci'osa and Patriotic work, Tho Portuguese government has ordered tho expulsion of all Garnians ovor military ago and tho Internment In concentration camps of tho others, according to tho Socolo. Tho soques-tratlon of all proparty belonghn' to CfermanB has also boon ordered. I Owing to the lack ot labor In the agricultural and industrial fields, an organization has been effected in j Franco for trying Chinese labor. Tho big ice houses of tho Bell Icq company, located on tho river front two miles abovo Wnlkurvlllo, were totally destroyed on Thursday night by fire which followed a sovoro Ught- ling storm. Tho loss is placed at $u,000, with only partial Insurance. Private .fames Kane, 33rd Battalion, was sentonced to lii years in tho penltonllary by .lustlco L. P. Pellotier Tuesday morning In tho criminal court at Quebec, following the ury's verdict ot pmnslaughter for the death of George Pergantoa. - Miss riookio, lady superintendent of tho Uuelph general hospital has tendered her resignation, which has been ucceptoil by tho board of directors, and will tnJfo effect In June. Mlsa Reokio has aocepted the position of Ic.dy Buporlntohdont ot tho Ileglna penorai hospital. ARROW CpJLLAB^pring style iforii'p CiMill, P�ilioJf A Co, Inc. Wilnri, til�i D>t.lllii�lreil ;