Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 3, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta
>AGE FOUB THE LETHBRIDGE DAlL? HERALD THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1916 Ictbbribge fsetalo Hlfcrta A I L Y AND WEEKLY Subscription Rates: delivered, per week Jatly, delivered, per year Jaily, by mail, per year Weekly, by mall, per year .13.00 ..11.00 TELEPHONES Busmsss Offico Editorial Office 1224 W. A. Buchanan John Torrance ManaginK 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 t-ontimie the sub- scription. Your King and Country need you right now' PROGRESS OF iT.HE WAR Everybody boost for (ho 113tt. Leth- bridge Highlanders. It is our own bat- talion. Lot us five the boys their chance ot tilling up its ranks and giv- ing them ti go flt the Hun. Let everybody turn out tomorrow night at Gait Gardens to commem- orate the ilay when Great Britain took tho side ot rieht against might in the great world conflict. The occasion should bo a memorable one. The last thing Southern Alberta wants to see is a general strike oC the coal miners over the district. Every effort should be made to over- come the differences between iho op- erators and tho men. Our coal is needed now in keeping up the offic- i RICKED UP. IN SSINGdD FOR THE BUST 1CAN Medicine Hat'will not have a fall exhibition this year. 1. Carier. of Belleville, Is dead from injuries sustained In a runaway accident. Notice of motion for tho establish, ment of a municipal bakery at Ko- Blna was given at tho council meet- ins. Despondent because of iH-healtb., Jirs. Edith M. Irwin, ieucy of the Empire and the public X. Y.. committed suicide by will "look with disfavor on any break uerself with n veil. of Oswego, hanging in mining activities. Let the opera- tors sr.d miners get together and set- tle this tiling without any foolishness. The idea is expressed in some cir- cles that, because the farmers had more money this year than last, they have hired more men and therefore less additional men will be required to meet the harvest needs. This op- The capture of a strongly fortified Inion is quite mistaken. The farmers Louis Lafrarnboise, for 40 years law translator of the houso of commons, has retired on superannuation. He en- tered the public service in ISTti. Sis persons were instantly killed at Wayne, near Detroit, when the auto- mobile they occupied was struck by an inter-urban car. Desire for luxuries to which she had been accustomed, led beautiful position by tho. French in the vicinity I have been doing more summerfallow- j of Hem wood was announced a rule this year than last and re-1 desires day by the French. This capture fur- probably one or two more men ther strengthens the French lines be- tyveeu Curiu and Clery. The British record further progress to the east of Unofficial on the larger farms, and paid nigh Eddie Holloy, a young Brooks lad. wages to get them. But there arc j suffered painful Injurlos to nisjiaml men on the farms than there were a by ar ago taking the country from one; end to the other while there are him- gates of this fortress and its fall imminent. iTlME FOR A CHANGE IN B. C. POLITICS Premier Bowser can see the hand- writing on the wall in British Colum- bia Almost certain defeat stares him in the face. TVhen Sir Richard Mc- Bride carved for himself a job in Lon- don he was merely taking note of trend of public opinion against the jn spite of the fact that there are 500 we know. conditions vreH enough to j mg an at to know that we will require just as many men from outside to take care of this year's harvest as that of a year ago. morgue. FRONT PAGB) government of the coast province. -with the elections on September Sir Charles Hibbert Tupper, unc of the staunch old-line Conserva- tives of the Dominion, forsakes his party and joins with Leader Brewster of the opposition in a remarkable ap- peal to the soldiers of that province now in the Old Country to overthrow the Bowser clique. The appeal reads in pare: "You have long known, the record of the present government. Their ten? nre'bf office has been'marked by ex- incpmpetency and whole- sale corruption. A chance is now af- forded to save British Columbia as you are rescuing unhappy Belgium. Jt is not a fight for parties, but of the people against official -wrong-doing." It is time for a change in B. C. pol- itical affairs, and the voters there will register that verdict on September 14. THE CARE FOR RURAL CREDITS The assistant secretary of Agriculr ture for the United States says: "I believe that I am not over-stating the matter when T say that a rural "is 'as essential''to the further1; development of agriculture in this country as is a widespread appli- cation of scientific'methods in agricul ture. .Bill Smith needs" more money more men out in Lethbridge and the miners the Frank and Blairmore mines have given an ultimatum to the operators. None realize better than the oper- ators a general strike would mean. The mines are at present very short handed, and a two or three 'weeks shutdown would mean the scattering of half the present working force and a possible delay of months in filling the vacant places. The operators, in spite of their dec- laration not to deal with the miners' representatives until tlie men are working, have been holding various meetings and have certainly been con- sidering some moves. Last night their session lasted until one "o'clock and thfs morning they were in session from 10.30 to 12.30- The result of their deliberations are held secret. If they were in the nature of definite proposals to the miners they would probably be submitted to th. execu- tive and thence to the mine locals for approval before being made public. The fact that the mine locals have turned down the offer of an immediate increase of 5 per ceLt, in the face of ____ the recommendation of their execu-1 Percy district, near Ar- tiye officers that they accept, would I cola George Lees; 17 ycarg Old, son seemed to point to the likelihood that Qf Wm Lees farmer, was thrown operators are considering further Contracts aggregating have been let within the last few days to United States manufacturers by the entente powers in the European war for uniforms. John Gray, "of" discharged after being wounded, successfully claimed ?230 against a Folkestone, Eng.. councillor for damages in a .col- lision with a car. After three years' work, the lar- gest reflecting- telescope mirror in The world is ready for installation at the Carnegie Observatory, on Mount Wilson, near Los Angeles. More than French soldiers have contracted tuberculosis in the trenches since spring, according to Miss Gladys Hollingsworth, chairman of the American girls' relief wort in France. Charles B. Shakespeare, 24 years old, a son ot Mrs. Charles 0. Shakes- peare, who is widely known in social circles in Philadelphia, died of infan- tile paralysis at the Brynmawr hospi- tal. He was the first adult stricken with the malady in that city. Court circles particularly, and Win- nipeg generally, were shocked when it became known that Justice Hag- gart, member of the court of appeal, and former member of parliament for Winnipeg, had to undergo a second operation for cancer of the throat and tongue, at Rochester, Minn. While riding after cattle near liis ELDERS COMING TO (HIM IE! Raymond, Aug. Saturday, and Sunday nt Magi-nth, tho quarterly conference the Tuylor stake of tho Church lit1 Jesus Christ will convene at Magi-tith, Word ,wns received lust night that Elder Joseph F. Smith, ji'., of tho Council of the Twelve, and Kl- dcr Charles II. Hart, 01 the First Sev- en Presidents of Seventy, will be in attendance from Salt Lake City. The principle ceremony of the conference will be the dedication of the handsome now chapel erected by the Mugrath ward at a cost, of 510.000. This ser- vice will take phice .Sunday, the visit- iug apostle officiating. Tomorrow evening a large excur- sion of Utah and Idaho people will ar- rive for month's visit to Sunny' Southern Alberta. They are not home- seekers, but- it is possible tluit when they behold Alberta's wonderful crop manj" will hear the call of the north and locate here permanently. Utah IRS been lilt hard this year by drouth ind frost, whereas Southern Alberta j never experienced a more favorable vear. They are coming at fl most op- j >ortune time, and plans are being laid o show them over the country and its many advantages. WILL PROLONG LIFE OF BRITISH PARLIAMENT 1 London, Aug. Asqulth announced in the house of commons today that before parliament adjourn-1 ed for the summer recess, the govern-! meut would introduce ;i "uiii lo prolong further the life of the present parlia- uent. and would at the same time an- nounce tho proposals regarding registration and the crea- tion ot" a new register; proposals tner must be for further increases. The suspicion is that they intend to offer a present increase of 7 and' a iialf per cent or else a 5 per cent, increase now and a total of 10 per cent, when the present agreement expires at the end of 'March, 1917. morning while apparently waiting for some word from the op- as badlv as he needs more science. It orators, the miners' executive took up is impossible" "for him to make goodj.other matters among them being the use of the new scientific agricultural subject of free hospitals. They passed methods without having better credit! tllp fnllnwinc' facilities. "We are preaching more and better live stock tp the farmers all oyer the country, but it takes money to buy high-grade or pure-bred boars and brood sows, bulls and heifera. Nine- ty-day credit is little better than, none to the farnier-who wants to change his grain farm to a live-stock farm. A banking system which lias been built n'p with an ere.single to the needs 'urban communities is of little use to UilT Smith. He wants a banking system that will enable him to'get long-time loans, commensurate with the time it takes for the average agricultural enterprise to .reach pro- fitable maturity. The Department ol Agriculture is doing all that it can do to'make the way clear for con- structive legislation along rural cred- it lines." And the assistant secretary is ab- solutely right! The case for easier credits for the farmers couldn't be bet- ter put It is a problem that all gov- ernments should bend their efforts to solve and solve quickly. It has as much to do as any thing else with putting the people on the land and re- taining those already there. It's kind of a case of "JDeutschland unter AHes.' German cotton reserves are all used up. After this the Huns won't cotton to the war worth a hang. Peace River has struck oil. But there will be no need for pouring oil on "Peace River." No troubled wat- ers there. The prospecting Tor oil north of Ed- monton has been gone about in a peaceful quiet manner calculated to get 'The same Is true of the developments in the field south of Card a ton. The exploring parties want- -id oil, not to wit stock. the following resolution. we endorse the principles arid objects of the Alberta Free Hos- pitals League and that the mine work- ers of this district will lend every assistance in promoting the success of tlie league and we further appoint President Graham as our representa- tive to attend the proposed confer- ence." HUGHES FAVORS VOTES FOR WOMEN ".New York, Aug. E. Hughes, twice today declared himself ,ia favor of an amendment to the fed- eral constitution granting the vote to. women throughout the United States. That boy of jroon Oveneu, tlie itnui of battle and the dearth and danger of poor drinking water. What more acceptable creature comfort than a box of TUTTIFRDTTI GUM Contains twenty of tkint-quenehiag refreshment in tht five mellow fruit fla- rora our dramas bare coEite to admire. The voyage cannot harm Tutti Prutti. Bach package optat up aa fresh tad full-flavored aa it left the factory. For each n wrapped ia wax paper and tinfoil. The pack- age nicely into tha aol- dier'a pocket. Ask your dealer for Yatti Fruit i by tht box. ORIGINATORS you smoked "Nobleman" from his horse. His cousin, Duncan Lees, took the unfortunate lad home n his car, but death ensued on the C. Vermilea was convicted in the Calgary police court by Magistrate Davidson of two breaches of the Al- berta medical act. On Vie charge of practicing medicine and surgery with- out being a registered physician he was fined and costs. On the charge of illegally assuming the title of "doctor1 he was let off on suspend- ed sentence. Medicine Hat brewery is about to put a one per cent beer on the mar- ket, on which they have obtained a patent. The manager has just re- turned from Spokane, where the pat- ent on his new formula was secured, and the new beverage is to be of- fered to the public within a few days. The British government has recom- mended the granting of an extra pen- sion of 100 pounds annually to Cap- tain Fryatt's widow, besides the sum to which she is entitled undur the government's -compensation scheme. The Great Eastern Railroad, of one of whose ships Capt. Fryatt was the mas- ter, is also granting his widow a 250 pound annuity, Arthur Phillips, of Calgary, was ac- quitted of the charge laid against him by Dr. T. G. Ritchie, of issuing a pros- pectus of the Bonnie Brae Coal com- pany, as director, containing state- ments which he was to have known to be false. His honor, Judge .Tennison, presided over the case, and his finding was that the accused did not know the facts contained In the prospectus were untrue, but believed them, on the to be true. In sequel to the case, Mr. Phillips is im- mediately starting an action against Dr. Ritchie for malicious prosecution, suing him for one of the largest amounts ever received by a plaintiff in any western Canada action, against a railway company, the sum of obtained by Dr. F. G. Sparling, of Saskatoon, from the C. N. ft., will stand on record. This amount, grant- ed by Chief Justice Sir Frederick Haultafn in a recent decision, is to make reparation to the doctor for a shattered nervous system caused by a train accident In .the spring of 1912 The train on which the doctor was riding had fallen through abridge into the Saskatchewan-river, and the shock to his nervous system has In- capacitated' him and occasioned his fight In court for (CONTIiTJED FROM FltOXT PAGE) this attendant the last words of the condemned man apart from his pray- ers were: "I die for 'my country.1' Father McCarrell said that ho found Casement to be a beautiful character and that he never instructed any one in his religion who showed himself quicker or more promising. Morning papers mostly deal in the briefest and most matter of fact way with, the execution of-. Casement. The only editorial reference is in tile Daily News which says: Government Unwise "We cannot but reaffirm our convic- tion that the government exhibited grave unwisdom iu exacting the death penalty. No evil results, could have -followed the commutation of the sen- tence. Hanging gives the disaffected section of Ireland another martyr, em- bitters the feeling throughout the isl- and, alienates a large and important body of United States opinion and en- ables Germany to play off the death of Casement against the.death of Cap- tain Fryatt." Story of Treachery Sir Roger Casement acquired re- markable notoriety since the outbreak of war through his attempts to asso- ciate Irishmen with the ..cause of Ger- many. He was born in September, 1864, and -between 1895, and 1913 he held positions as British in Lorenzo Marques, the Congo tree State, and Para, and as Consul-Gen- eral at Rio de Janeiro, He was the exposer of the Putumayo atrocities. In November of 1914 he appears to have reached Berlin after a visit to the United States, and, according to a coiGinunicme issued by the German Foreign Office on November 20, and published officially in the Nortft-Ger- man Gazette, he then conferred with the Kaiser's authorities in regard to the future of Ireland in case of a successful German invasion of the United Kingdom. He asked for the utterance, regarding the intentions of Germany towards Ireland, of a declar- ation designed "to relieve the anxie- ties aroused among his compatriots throughout the world, and especially in Ireland and America, by disquieting representations, emanating from re- sponsible British quarters." The Act- Ing Foreign Secretary, in the -f the Imperial gave him a Y ou w ILL BE G ONVINCED A greeably surprised when you try them. SWEET CLOVER BONELESS COTTAGE ROLLS mild, sweet, no waste, cheaper than HAMS, and equal- ly as good; just the right size for every family [three pounds to six pounds each.] On sale at your grocer's or butcher's all this week by the piece. Buy one, good for frying or boiling. Best results obtained by boiling twenty (20) minutes to the pound at a temperature of 1 70 degrees Fahrenheit. GORDON IRONSIDES FARES CO. Moose Jaw Sask. declaration that Germany cherished only wishes for the welfare of the Irish people, their country, and their institutions, and that Germany would .never invade Ireland with the iuteu- Following upon this Sir Roger, still j enjoying the hospitality of Berlin, pre, pared for the German Government a pamphlet entitled "The Crime against Ireland and How the War May Right It." This was a hundred-page tirade of an appeal for a "German-American Irish Alliance" and it is stated to have been, officially circulated by the German Foreign Office. At the end of 1914 the pamphlet was being press- ed into the hands of every American whom the German system of propa- ganda coultl reach. During the later months of last year British prisoners of war returning from Germany gave several descrip- tions of the attempts made by Sir Roger Casement to induce Irish pris- oners to join an Irish Brigade. Pri- vate Moore, of the R.A.M.C, who laud- ed at Tilbury on October 7, said that Irishmen in the camp at Limtmrg had been starved with the object of get- ting them to join this "brigade. They were visited by Sir Roger, who read a document stating what he intended to do for Ireland, but of the men in the camp fewer than 50 were ready to listen to him, and these few were of no character and not lit to be soldiers.. The story of Jiis subsequent at-1 tempt to land amis on the west coast of -Ireland Is well known. ROBERTSON'S BOOK STORE WILL OCCUPY THE OLD Bentley Company Store AFTER AUGUST 11th Why Pay More? IVORY SOAP could not be made better if it were made to your order at 5 dollars a cake. It is made of the choicest materials. It is made so carefully that it contains no free alkali or unsaponified oil. It is as good soap as you can buy, no matter what you pay. SCENTS IVORY SOAP Procter t Gambit fettoiitt in Hamilton, Canada What Girls and Boys Think About Advertising A number of Entriei In the "Advertite and Smile" Competition will be in thli space. Lethbridse, Alta.. July 18th, 1316. "Section Advertise and Herald, City. Dear Sir: 1 would lifce to submit tlie following answer to the contest for best interpretation of "Smile." satisfaction guaranteed. Tyjoner saved. 'rmmediate returns. r oaves money iu the city. jjMilists and directs the buyer to your bargains. I CECIL MUTTON. S14 6th Ave. S., Lethbridso, Alberta. Age 15 years.