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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 2, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LISTMBRIDOE DAILY MERALD WEDNESDAY AUGUST 2, Ifllfi letbbribge Derate Hlbci'ta DAILY AND WEEKLY Subscription Rates: Dttly, delivered, per wsok 10' Dally, delivered, per year Daily, by mall, per year ......53-00 .Weekly, by mail, per year......51.00 TELEPHONES Office 1252 Editorial Office 1224 W- A. Buchanan John Torrance Managing Director Business Manager Dates of expiry of subscriptions ap- pear daily on address label. Accept- ance of papers after expiration date is our authority to continue the sub- scription. Your King and Country naed you right now! THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR A complete rout of tho Austrian armies in Galicia following the cap- ture of Brody, has been effected by the 1 Russians. One whole Teuton army is said to have been surrounded, and 1 the railways behind the Austrian lines liavc been destroyed. Farther to the north the Germans are withdrawing from Hovel, which i threatened by the Russian forces. The entire failure of German count- er-attncks on the west front, is re- corded by the French war office. The French, equipped as they never have Leea before with n surplus of war munitions have most successfully stood all counter-attacks and .ire in a position to further advance their lines when the time is opportune. The Gei me desperately endeavoring to block the French advance on Per- cmne. which is sooner or later bound to fall into allied hands. North of Bazentiu-le-Petit the Brit- ish have repulsed German attacks. 11 upon Gimniiay. l.'nmulii Ipso a belligerent, subject to in-, vanish cnmiupfl. her property at j sor, subjoin to rnpturo. her roasts sub- ject to bombardment or attack, her citi- zens In enomy territory subject to im- prisonment or detention. This is not a matter of is a tnattor of question of Intoniatlonul law. No arguments of-yours at least could have persuaded tho Kaiser to the con- if over there was a time! for action and not for theories, it PA ICKED UP IN ASSINGIZZZI FOR THE BUSY MAN Cuniuw upon ihu was to be found outbreak of war. "I have known my own dogmas to ue seriously disturbed in tho midt-i of n German artillery coiu-ontnition. 1 can nssttro you that the further you] travel from Canada you approach the The St. Catharines Police Force re- bisnod because of the refusal of an In- crease of pay. Brigadier-General .lames G, C. boo, u veteran of the United States tinny, died at Hamilton. Mr. Ambrose Dickens, manager of und the nearer I thy Hank of Ottawa at Edmonton for great military! several years, has bi-cn transferred to power of Germany: the less do you Keiiora, Out. value the unaided strength of Can- vnrd- off a e unae strengt o n- Bv the time von are llfteon The Toronto Controllers discussed Gorman armv and know 'the invasion of Toronto by Montreal o- vnr- o a r yourself to be holding about one yard rerruitins omcers and out of a line of five hundred miles or more, you are liable to be inquir- very anxiously about the prcs- ing h test made to the Militia Department. Twin babies, one pure white and the other black in color and a negro in features; have been born Owen, a Denver woman. ideas charging to Berlin or of ending the j war would also have undergone some slight moderation. "No, my dear cousin. I think you would, shortly after the defeat of the allies, have been more worried over the mastery of the Germim con- sonants than you are even now over conflict with the Ontario anti-bi- linguisis. Or I can imagine you itn unhappy exile in Tierra del Puego. i umcaso. aieu i eloquentlv comparing the wrongs of j kaaumtoa. iroi Quebec and Alsace. j asthma. "Already you have made the fine term of Nationalist to stink in the nostrils of our English fellow-citi- zens .....After this war what influ- ence will you good to to Mabel j Commenting upon tho Canadian Fa- citic's improved earnings, the London Statist anticipates that the accounts will show u rate of profit not far short of the highest ligures ever attained. Capt. E. D. Cossey. Canadian man- Chicago, died at Lac La Bid severe attack of Lance-Coru. Gordon McLean, a law To one who has.jived a number of years on'tho prairie, a trip through the Rocky Mountains means not only a change of scene and altitude but en- ables one to greater appreciate na ture's tiie wild flower tp tiie lofty snow clad mountain. The Rockies have well been likened to the, Alps, in fact, it seems impossible to believe that anywhere in the world there is more wonderful scenery. From Calgary to Vancouver on tho C. P. R. main line is a well known and weli travelled route and u descrip- tion of the scenery viewed along that tine is unnecessary, as who does not know of its wonders? Hut the new G. T. p. Hue from Princa Rupert to is comparatively unknown to Lethbridge residents and a short description of its beauties may be in- teresting to those contemplating a trip through new country. Leaving Vancouver by the G. T, P. aser of the Booth Vish company cf j "Prince it was a joui- .jie netlr' a day and two nights to Prince Rupert through a passage of smooth waters with Vancouver Island on one side most of the wny nmi the irregular coast line of the mainland on the student with SRlwood, Shaw and May-1 other. With tho exception of pass. hood, of Calgary, and son of T. H. McLean, manager of the North Amer- your country will you be able to at> j lean Life Aaiiiraiicc Co. at Winnipeg, your fuuiuiy ue auic iu complish? Wherever you go you will i Killed m action. will orrison who Is said to race so that whoever hears a French Hmve tra'-ei' m 1 name in Canada will bo an of Ca fry. committed siiicide at Kan- suspicion, and pcssiblv of hatred. sas City by taking a dose of bi-chlor- "Those of us in this great army of mercury, who may be so fortunate as to return j to our Canada will have faced the i ing through Queen Charlotte Sound and Millbank Sound, the trip is made IO OUr W 111 ltil> V iiitvu me grimmest and sincerest issues ot life j at Brentford Had to be run and death; we will have experienced into the reservoir unrntered to keep the nnhappv strength or brute force; supply, and he officials have we will have seen our loved comrades i "'amed people to boil all water before die In blood and suffering. Beware 'using. !est we return with revengeful feel- I THE MURDER OF CAPTAIN FRYATT The murder of Captain Charles Fry- att by Hun orders is just another at- rocity added to the list which includes the Lusitania horror and the Cavell case. The whole world is getting at the right word to apply in such cases Capt. Fryatt was murdered for a Franc Tireur "crime" as the Germans call He was in charge of the Great Eastern Railway Company's 'steamship Brussels which vessel was recently taken by Hun destroyers iniu the harbor of Zeebrugge. Previously Captain Fryatt, it was alleged by his captors, had tried to sink a submarine. For this he was tried by naval court- martial and executed. .Reprisals on Germany is the talk on every hand following the death of this brave man. For months the Brit- ish refusedlo use gas against the Ger- mans who had introduced that hellish trick, blacklisted by honorable bellig- erents long ago. But the British are .using gas now aad the Germans whine. The British have long refused to make I air raids over German towns by way of reprisal for Zeppelin raids. But haying shown their good intention so long, we believe the world would "wel- come the spectacle of German towns .being bombarded from the sky so that the Huns would realize what their Zeppelin tactics really mean. And lor such crimes as the murder of. Edith Gavell and Capt. Fryatt there should "be some repirsal. The Huns fight be- low.the belt, what is the use of treat- ing them with honor that is not due them? and by dishonest business methods at our shall demand a heavy day of reckoning by the invin- cible power of our moral influence." BOURASSA REBUKED BY HIS FIGHTING COUSIN Henri Bourassa has been rebuked and his own cousin did in in such a clean-cut manner that the manner of it will bear repeating. Bourassa and his cousin. Staff Captain Taibot K. Papineau, D.S.O.. are both grand- sons of the famous Papineau of fame. Writing to Bourassa the captain says: "You and I have had some discus- sions in the past, and although we have not agreed upon ail points yet I happy to think that our pleasant friendship, which, indeed, dates from the time of my birth, has hitherto continued uninjured by our differ- ences in opinion. Nor would I be the first to make it otherwise, for how- ever I may deplore the character of your views I have always considered That you held honestly and sin- cerely, and that you were singularly free from purely selfish or personal ambitions. 'Very possibly nothing that I could have said in August, 1914, have 'caused you ,to change your opinions, but I did hope that aa events developed, and aa the great national opportunity of Canada became clearer to all her citizens, you would have teen influenced to modify your views and to adopt a different attitude. In that, hope I disappointed. I shall consider the grounds upon which base your opposition to Canadian' participation in this more tlian this world war. Rather, I wish to begin by {Minting put some reasons why, on the contrary, your whole-hearted sup- port might have been expected. "And the first reason ia this. By ffce declaration of-war, by Great Bri- ings, for I say to you that for those who. while we fought and suffered with land in sight on both sides, fact iu some places it seems almost possible to stretch out one's hand and touch the iir-clad banks. The city of Prince Rupert is bulk iu solid rock a'jd has a very commanding lo- cation with an excellent harbor. It is the centre of tiie Alaskan fisheries. Leaving Prince Rupert'in the morn- train to Edmonton follows the course of the Skeena river for per- haps a huudred -miles and here the fishing industry is at its best. The Chinese, Japanese and Indians seem to have control of the situation and hundreds of Email fishing boats are Major Newton Stirrett, of Calgary, seen on the river, which has a high river of the Army Service Corus, is in a tide. here remained in safelv and comfort hospital suffering from a nervous in Canada and failed to give us en- breakdown. He led the Army Service courageroent and support, as well as 1 Corps on parade at the Lord Mayor s for those who grew fat with the wealth j slow London, m the year dishonorably gained by political graft' The New York Outlook doesn't think much of the German merchant submarine. "But when a complete Word has readied Vancouver that LieuL-Col. V. W. Odium, who was lately ia command of the 7th Battalion (1st British Coiumbias) has been pro- moted to the rank of brigadier-gen- eral, and has beea placed in command of the 14th Brigade. TJ. S. and other non-British mission, aries and teachers will not be ler- I There seems always to be a river running alongside the track for, after leaving the Skeena, there is the Bulk- ley, then the Nechako ami later the Fraser flowing for miles its way to the ocean. There .are canyons on some of these rivers and the junc- tions of the various waters make a pretty view. But of course the grandest scenery on the line is the approach to Mount Robson, the highest mountain in the Canadian Rockies with an altitude of feet. Here it was fortunate that the sun, which had been hiding for the greater part of the day, decid- aries anu neacnerss win JJUL ue and .ungrudging word of praise and! itted (o engage in tnelr work _ _ admiration is said for the Deutsch-1 India until stringent regulations as to led to come out and a splendid oppor- land's achievement it must also frank-! information concerning them t.ten I tuuity of viewing this mighty snow- ly be said that it accomplished little! complied with and permission has been obtained from the Indian author- clad pinnacle was given. Most of the mountain peaks in UieBocUies rise in- to "the skies' .'witli sistaF peaks either sides, but this mountain seems more of practical advantage for Ger-1 many than is found in a first-rate ad-i _ f vertisement." comments the New York i Queen's University, Kingston, is los-1 to soar atone into the heavens, and for weekly. "It has aroused some new dis-1 Ing another of its teaching staff to this reason strikes one as being liign- cussion of tie international law of the i the University of Saskatchewan. J. M. er than the authorities _atate. sea; it will- undoubtedly revive the flagging enthusiasm of the people oi Germany and of pro-Germans in this Daniel Buchanan, of Queen's, has been country; but it makes no immediate offered the chair of mathematics in practical contribution to the settle- McMaster University, Toronto. ment of war problems. A single com- mercial submarine like the Deutsch- land is simply a 'blockade-runner. It would take a very large fleet-of them to. make any impression upon the ex- port or import trade of Germany." WILL INSIST ON TENDERS BEING CALLED FOR JOS Bertrand Russell, V7he recently was lined for issuing pamphlets criticis- ing the manner in which the govern- ment treated conscientious objectors to military service and who later was deprived of his lectureship at Cam- bridge university, has been refused a passport to visit America. He had I heen invited to lecture at Harvard university. PICKED UP Frey Ottawa, Aug. is stated that i Robert R Oaiiagiier, formerly man. at a meeting of the joint ager of tiie Imperial Canadian tary committee which has control of i ment company, of Calgary, died slid- at a meeting of the joint i denly at High River. Mr. Gallagher Ham, in audition to numbers of small- er peaks. Jasper Park, which is rapidly be- coming a popular resort, abounds with wonderful scenery but in order to see all its treasures it is necessary to stay off a few days at the camp es- tablished there, and take several side trips. At Jasper Park station the mountain recently renamed Mount Cavoil, In honor of Miss Edith Cavell the English nurse murdered by the Germans in Belgium, is seen together with many more peaks, in fact, the village is situated in a valley that is surrounded by mountains of various heights. Relics of the Indians are seen on every hand, especially in some of the hamlets on the Skeena river where totem poles form the chief adornment had resigned his position as manager all the walls have been taken down. service, survive him. His wife was The Lyall Construction company is! drowned in the Empress of Ireland doing the work on tiie basis of cost plus S per cent, up to and disaster. Mr. Gallagher was a proml- ,nent Mason. .lames Whitcomb Riley was laid to then 7 per cent. It is asserted that opposition members of the committee, j who include Hon. Wm. Pugsley and rest in a massive, flower-covered Hodolphe Lemieux, will resign vault in Crown Hill cemetery, Indian- unless it is agreed to call for com-1 apolls. This temporary resting place petitive tenders. Hon: Robt. Rogers. I was chosen until it is decided wheth- minister of. public works, who hasjcr the Hoosier poet should be perma- been in the west and will return to the nently interred in Crown Hill ceme- capital this afternoon, will preside tery, where his grave might become a over the meeting to be held Wedaes- day. For Summer Camp or ready- cooked, ready-to-eat tjiat keeps in any climate, that supplies the greatest nutriment in smallest bulk, is Shredded Wheat Biscuit. the ideal Summer food, because it supplies every- thing the human body needs in a form that is easily and quickly digested. Combines deliriously with fresh fruits. Always clean, always pure, always the same price. sanctuary, or in a little cemetery the little town of Grcenflield, his boy- hood home. Only the poet's few rela- tives and a few friends were present at the simple funeral services. Lord and Lady Stratheden and Campbell have received notice of the death of their eldest son. Captain John B. Campbell of the Coldstream Guards, and alsp of the latter's eldest son, Ueut. Donald Campbell. Captain Campbell, who has been missing since January, 1915, is now reported to have 'been Wiled then, Lieut. Campbell, who also was in the Cold- stream Guards, fell in action on July 19. Lord Stratheden and Oamphell is the third peer to lose two heirs in tile war, the others Lord Des- borough and Lord St. Davids, both of whom had two sons killed. Made in Canada DENIES THAT HUN BABIES LACK MILK Washington, Aug. Gerard sent to the state department today a report from Dr. Alouzo E. Taylor, an attaclie of the American embassy at Berlin, saying no Ger- I man babies were suffering for lack of and milk powder for infants, on- ly adults feeling the shortage. Dr. Tnylor reported that one of the re- sults of the general scarcity of milk had beea to prevent to use. for pro- ducing fats, olio and chemicals for military Durooses. Chase Sanborn's Coffees have been dependable for more than, fifty In Yiu 1 and 2 pound canm. also Fine Ground lor Pcrco lators. '1TO Eat plenty of Carlyle Ice Cream It is the Most Refreshing Summer Food When the hunt gets on your nerves imcl you foul wilted and ont- of-sorfs, refresh yourself with a dish of Ciirlyle Ice the host ice cream parlors serve it at their fountains. CarlyJe lee Cream is REAL lee Cream. 11; is made of pure un- adulterated cream and sugar flavored with the juice of fresh fruits. It is the most pleasing to the palate an d the healthiest for the constitution. Ho fresh yourself with itduring the day at your favorite sodu fountain, or 'phone 1576 and we'll he glad to deliver it. CRYSTAL DAIRY LIMITED burial grounds are also seen. Wee- skinisht is the Indian name given to a range of mountains, which being translated means Seven Sisters. Wild flowers are everywhere seen in abundance and it is witli envy that columbine; such as we see growing in Gait Gardens, was viewed grow- ing wild beside the track. The Indian paint brush, syringa, wild rhubarb, roses, daisies, etc., are found In great quantities and it made one's mouth water to see the ripe strawberries and raspberries just out of reach. It always seemed that the train stopped at the wrong place where there were no flowers ana -.ho fruit had all been picked. 'To one who'considers comfort be- fore everything else, this trip.would fulfill all his requirements as the road- bed is amazingly smooth and the grade hardly noticeable. In fact, there is no reason why the traffic on this line should not he such as to warrant a dally train sorvice instead of the present tri-weekly one. HUGHES AND ALLISON ('Montreal Mail. This finding vindicates all that has been said regarding Colonel Allison's operations. It is not a surprise. From the first, there lias been no room tor a difference of opinion as to the char- acter and conduct of this gentleman who received such exceptional onpor-. tunities for his particular business dealings from General Hughes and ins j associates, and 'for whom General i Hughes has never failed (o vouch as i a patriot of the purest character. It will come as a shock to friends I anil adherents of the Minister of Mil-j ttia to learn that he has been apply-! ins his rhetorical whitewash to a man who lias merited tile severe castiga- j tion of Mr. Justices Meredith and Duff i after they had. considered the evi-1 doubt as to Allison's misconduct duct, with which General Hughes should have been familiar all along. Admiration such as General Hughes, has consistently expressed for Colonel Allison is incompatible witli a proper regard for official sagacity .and acu-. men It Colonel Allison is condemn-1 ed for deceiving General Hughes as to the use he was making of their relations, what is to be said about, the Minister deceiving thfi public as to Allison's real character after he had the same opportunity of learning it as the judges? The castigation of Colonel Allison ill tho report of the Meredith-Duff Commission exposes General Hughes' public defence and eujogy of the no- i torious middleman, continued long af- ter there was no room por honest doubt as to, Allison's misconduct which must he regarded as an effort to shield wrong-doing and to condone graft, despite the unaccountable -sil- ence of. the commissioners on this specific point. The commissioners in- ferentially represent Hughes as a tool of Allison, and then proceed to white- wash the former. Their omission of any reference to Hughes' professions respecting Aiiison, form part of the evidence, will cause more than passing wonderment. General Hughes' 'vindication1 read alongside of Colonel Allison's condemnation is poor con- solation to tiie adherents of the form- er, who have been looking for a pen- era! acceptance of all and every state- ment so emphatically and rashly made by the Minister of Militia. IS ON THE JOB Ottawa, Ont., Aug. first step of the commission which Is in- vestigating the Canadian railway sit- uation has been to secure an export railway valuator. He will go over all the Canadian roads and collet tho in. formation necessary for the board In forming Its report. baa already started at OF CANADA Whei wiH Yon Save II you dou'l Save NOW? Though your salary or Income will no doubt increase, so will your many find that the latter more than keep pace with the former. Now is the time lo start a Reserve Fund the Savings Department of the Union Bank of Is the place- lo keep it. Deposit the extra you have on hand can open ia iccount with any sum, down to one draw interest 00II LETHBRIDGE BRANCH .G.'R. TINNING, Manager! GRASSY LAKE BRANCH, H. E. SANDS, Acting Manaser.l What Girls and Boys Think About Advertising! A number of Entries in the "Advertise and Smile" Competition will be published in this space Lethbridge General Delivery Tost Office July 21, 1916. Advertise and Smile. Lethbridge, Alia., Dear I submit the following in reply re. miccessfnl. lyterchanls agroo -in their high opinion of the r ethbridge Herald's 1 rixteusive field. FREDDIE ROBINS, Ago 11! years. ;