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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 4, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGK DAILY1 HKRALP WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 191i> Hibcrta DAILY AND WBIKLV. SUBSCRIPTION Daily, delivorea, per by mail, per year by mill, per IJ.JJ worth a nation's while to fight to re- laln democracy? What are vye going to do as Can- adians during this second year of war. Wo certainly should take It moro seriously. We should glvo moro of our blood to assist the Mother Coun- try. We have been far behind in oar contributions ot native sons. There has been too much reliance upon Bri- tain to do It all. When Britain has sent every we will bo prepared to do our bit is the consoling excuse of somo of our native born. These chaps should get it out ot their heads that this is n war of the tight little island alone. It is the Empire's war. We have talked about the Empire .md its unity In the past, and we have applauded the sentiment. It the Em- pire is what we have claimed It is, then it is the Empire's war and it our business to participate in it just as much as the British born. So let us now as Canadians determine to _____ do our part more freely and more dav celebrated the eve of that earnestly in. the future than in the versarv by activity in three seas which demonstrated that they are still a live factor in the war. TELEPHONES; 8u8tnesi Office Editorial Office 1Z5Z 1224 W. A. Buchanan Manapine Director John Torranei ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR Today is the anniversary of Bri- tain's declaration of war, just a year ago. and British submarines yester- till Canada should have kept out of this war appear ridiculous What would thev expectr Germany to leave us alone? Twaddle1 Germany would have been at our throats if she had the opportunity no matter whether we were joining in the flght or not If she could she have ravaged us as she did Belgium That it is our war is a real, undlsputable fact. Then as a part of the Empire it was our bounden duty to stand tehind the Mother Country The Mother Country has been our protector in times past. Britain has ghen us the fullest liberty, she had provided us with responsible govern- ment. Were we weaklings and going to abandon her at the moment when our help was required9 It n ndic o.f-a few. people that Canada should have kept out of the would "we have felt and how would we have appeared to the world'if we had done so? Canada have had to drop Its head in shame But It is more than a for Canada, and lor Britain; 't war for great principles in which every country loving democracy should participate If this -war ended in victory for the Kaiser and his Ger man kultur, what would It mean to .democracy? It would the end o democracy Autocracy would reign IB the ptaoe of I Pelagoia, the little Sot of an island in the middle of the Adriatic, equi- ,istant from the Italian mainland and ,he Dalmatian coast, seems to have an importance in 'inverse ratio to its size It was the Austrian Heligoland, and its possession enabled the gar- rison to watch closely the movements of Italian warships and signal them o Pola There were also kept at 'elagosa grea< stores of fuel oil for submarines and hydroplanes, while tne caves for which it is noted pro- vide safe havens for the submarines hat hare been plaguing the Italians. The capture of Pelagqsa ;by the Ital- ans therefore, regarded as most mnortant. The people of Bohemia be known as Bohemians, not. Czechs, which is a corrupt form of Cecil. The appellation Czech is regarded gen- erally in Bohemia as an Austrian-in- timation to the -world that bohemia s part German. .In the 'census ol 1910, inhabitants declared [or the Bohemian and for the German tongue. The Hspsburgs lave never learned to Slavic peoples under their rule. Aus- trian wars have proved to be greal liberating agencies for oppressed nationalities. What the Italians gain ed in the war of and the Magyars in the 'campaign of 1866 the Bohem lans hope, to achieve in the presenl struggle Including Bohemia, Jlor avia, Silesia and Slovakland, the pop- ulation of. a United States of Bo iemia would number a-hout twelv millions. Although forced into th ranks of the Austrian army, ever) t true Bohemian looks forward to the break-up of Qcrir.ar.ic hegemony in central Europe and1 to ft correspond of 'Detroit! on the noon train, dropped Lieut-Ctl W. T. Stewart ot the 109th Reginment has been offered and will likely accept the command ot the S4th Depot Battalion, the third new battalion, which is to he filled by Toronto recruits. Some three months agoi the ten- year-old 'daughter ot Mrs. .George Hanton, of.Cornwall, lost her sight and the oculists could do nothing foi her. After an attack o! measles, from which she just recovered, her sight has returned to her. Legacies of were be- [ueathed by Jonathan Brown, of lontrcsi, to the Montreal Genera! lospital, the Protestant Hospital for the Insane, Verdun, Protestant House of Industry aid Refuge and the Con- gregational College of Cabadar That Captain Men Gordon, oi Stratford, Ont., officially reported silled in action at La Bassee June 5, is alive and in Ger- nany, was the news received by the 'oung officer's parents, ex-Mayor and Irs. Wm. Gordon. Ear! Grey's scheme tor an verseas dominions building benefits by the moratorium. The option .was to have expired in 1916, but the Lon- don County Council has extended it until 1917, treating the past year on ihe moratorium principle. The, Winnipeg electric. railway net earnings for the month i.'t May were as compared with or the .corresponding month last year and the total decrease for the irst five months this year is over 26 per cent., as compared with the same months of 1914. SEAL BRAND (bFFEB that will make your household happyjyour guests grateful f yourself enthu- siastic. In !i, 1 2 pound cam. FiM Ground lor Pncolaton. CHASE SANBORN, MONTREAL CONTINUED KROM PAGE" FIVE. Jiough I have dear friends serving In both arms ot the patrbttc hostB who are fighting voluntarily for our coun- try. "I also have relatives of German extraction, who ur.e forced to fight against these friends of mine, for their Fatherland, but there is a vast difference in the motives which havo actuated these people. Our friends, English, Irish, Scotch, Australian, Canadian and French, as well as Ital- ians, are fighting for the life of true Democracy upon the face of this earth of ours, while those who fight agaiust us are fighting for the enemy of that the perpetua- tion of a tyrannical monarchial gov- ernment, which means the suppres- sion of the judgment of the people, and the delivering up to a few ambi- tious, proud and egotistical tho destinies of the deluded people who are so unfortunate as to be uner their power. "I see before mo here tonight oth- jrs who, I have no doubt, have Ger- man blood flowing through their veins, iul they are men who have left the fatherland to be rid of that kind of, government, and who have found here, as in the United States and oth- er places In the world where English ideals and liberty are found In their application to every-day life, and 1 am sure that .these people who are tied to the o'id land by the ties of are as loyal to the principles of free- dom as exemplified by the institu- tions of our land, as are we who have never actually experienced the dif- ference in the two forms of govern- ment. "Sir, 1 cannot agree with a former speaker that there can be any doubt as to the final outcome of tills awful conflict which is being waged with such fury and carnage be- tween the forces of despotism and those of Democracy. Nothing, in this age of enlightenment and liberty, can for long resist the for good that are being united throughout the world against the ad- vance of the enemy of real Democ- racy. Every resort to frightfulness '-departure from civilized methods of conflict. draws closer and unites with stronger links the ties, that bind all the liberty-loving people of an outraged world together in defence of all that Is worth living for or dying for.. "Sir, I have been watching the con- duct of my little friend upon my right [Dr. BonneM] for many years. 1 have watched him in his professional rela- tions to the employees of our com- pany; I have watched him in his re- lation to the community as a citizen, east and north of Foremost, in tact, .1 the south was filled with armers who along le right lines, who were careful ajid ndustrious, who were in fact, the jatj0n to the community as a citizen, ighesfc type of farmer that any coun-j j bave found him in both of these ry could wish tor. I capacities always filthful and willing If he looked for careless methods j to wfoat he considered his duty. I nearly watched.him in his domestic re- arming of pioneers, arms and scientific-methods applied, i lie expected a country full oi land liners, hs found mixed farmers. If he ustnous tarmers, vives, and bright, intelligent tamil- cs of children, a permanent class o! eople who make the ideal foundation or the prosperity of a new country. Ir Hall was particularly emphatic i this point, too, the very high or- er of intelligence of the farmers he net down in the south, and the splen- itl quality of the generally. V class, he said, eminently fit for the esponsibilities that lay upon them oi eveloping that new empire along the ighest ideals of citizenship Fine Crops Mr Hall 'spoke ot the fine crops. Vo better in the were to ound than right in this corner TWO disguised Tinkcrton detectives hoofing it after that 7th point. Of course, you'll better. Point 7 is m Uie guni. No oric can disguise that fact. with flavor 4-Stcrling purity 2-Velvetv body-NO GRIT 5-Frora a daylight f.ctosy 3-Crumb'k-proof 6-UntoucW by point dum PEPPERMINT AMD CINNAMON FLAVOURS Suileklt! r.trard. of the llh point will be Tola: She emphasized the great need ot socks for the soldiers ,sayinE that this was the one great demand. also spoke of the great comfort tobac- co was for the boys, and Iheir con- stant call for this. So great has their work been ap- preciated by the soldiers that they af- fectionately refer to the two members of the commission as "our sisters." They have a regularly established organization, witli an orderly in at- tendance, and unpacking and be uuuu ijuau iigiiu in Alberta. He saw gram fields which ivalled anything m extent, in thick- ess and even-ness of oi growth. The ield will be large, he expects Mr. Hall spcie oi the mixed farm- ng He spoke oi the farms he had een stocked with the best o! cattle iiid horses, and hogs and chickens with bountiful gardens and beautiful arm homes that one would not look ot in a new country He spoke of the anxiety of the far mers to pursue right methods of latiohs, and in aK these duties to his fellows I have never him want- ing, and have never heard a single word of disparagement of, any person __________ .hat he is but answering a new call .0 dutv, and we know from his past jfe among us that no hardship will deter him from the performance of that duty. "I have said that. I have watched the Doctor. We may receive the best of educational advantages; we may acquire professional skill of a high order, but without the faculty of ob- servation, of our educa- tional attainments would not avail us as servers of our fellows. "It is from watching the actions of others; the observation of the his- tory and conduct Of nations that .we obtain our knowledge of right and wrong among the nations of the earth, and it is this knowledge that brings us together tonight to hid God speed to our friend, the Doctor, who is joining all those who. have gone be- fore him Into the carnage and tur- moil of battle with, a free w.ill to pre- serve for us the. freedom which can be secured only by. the triumph of the cause of univarsal Democracy. In conclusion, I revert to the n concuson, toast, 'the Army and to which my friends, Col. MacKay and Captain distributing rooms, from which thej distribute the shipments by traus- p'ort. The work has come to be re- cognized as a necessary one, and the commission is given every possible and by the officers. Jliss Arnoldl spoke of the neces- sity of continuing the supply of all classes of necessary and seasonable comforts, and made an appeal along this line.. The comforts were forwarded each mouth to the soldiers in bales. Even bale'i contained socks for every man, and a percentage of other articles. If a unit had just received private ship- ments their regular bale was held un- til their turn came again. In this way everything was divided as equal- ly as possible. Miss Arnohli said that under this organization only tw bales had been lost since last March. Miss Arnohli went on to speak of the hospitals established by the Can- adians, and the heroic work helng done by the nurses in the field. The most touching part of her ad- dress was her tales of the homesick- ness of the.Canadian hoys, and of their great glory at the, battle of Tpres. The audience could hardly contain itself when she. told of the Gen'nah colonel who had been cap- tured, and who bore testimony to the fact that 8400 Canadians had held In check a whole division of Ger- mans. He said the Germans did not believe that was humanly possible, and did not know that so few Can- adian's were opposing them. She told the story of the soldier of the second 'contingent who met Eng- lish" officSre in a London restaurant, who .welcomed him, and said, "You will have to-go far and fight hard to attain :the noble, record made by the first Canadian contingent." She told also of .the officer -who was asked why he had saluted a wounded so'l- dler who was passing on a stretcher. "Ho wore the Canadian said the officer. 'Miss Arhbldi told of the immense cheer the bales of comforts, brought the hoys In the field. The cheer it gave them was half the battle she said, hence the necessity of keeping Wife of the New York police lieu- tenant executed. on' 'Friday morning for the murder'of Her'manjjrjpenthal. TO COLONIZE. FORMER GERMAN TERRITORY London, .Aug.' dispatch to neuter's Telegram Co. from Cape- town, says' ,'tliat General Smuts, min- ister of the Interior of the Union of South Africa, In a speech dealing with the future of German Southwest Af- rica, made the announcement that the government; was ulanning to send there a strong body of colonists from British South Africa. "Those who have borne, the weight of the burden, will have, .the prefer- General Smuts .declared. Mr Halt "tot tamers can 'get a. soldiers and sailors the world can pro- crop every.year-if they farm right awful conditions af Salisbury, .-which was one sea of mud, and toldvOi the misery suffered hy the "soldiers there, CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAOE With her on the platform were Mrs G. W. Robinson, president of the Alexander Gait Chapter ol the I 0 E., Mrs.' vice-president of the local Red Cross society, and Mrs. Pennefather. At the opening ol Mr address Miss Arnold! spoke of the which the women of done and were doing m sending tne comforts so much needed to the boys in the nelci. She then went on to sneak of how she had beui sent from Toronto year to Valcartier to itraighten out the tangle ot ship where they were never free of mud, which as one soldier put up the good work. .The meeting closed with the "was in sour clothes, in your boots; m your food, and even in your, soul." She spoke of 'the great cheerfulness of the' boys under these conditions. Miss Arnold! 'told with "great" humor of the ludicrous red tape proceedings which were necessary 'before she and Miss Plummer ,wcre able to com- mandeer an old vicarage there. In this house was established iemporarr ily the headquarters of her supply. commission. They were later trans- ferred to more comfortable -and more suitable quarters at Amesbury. She told of the great struggle they had 'to get the vast amount of Christ- mas presents in shape for the hoys by Christmas night, but they did it. and everything went oft well. Miss Arnohli then told ot the cs- tablish.nenl of the permanent com- tional Anthem and three cheers for the; Canadians. Miss Arnold! has given the follow- ing addresses to which comforts qnn be Field Comforts Commis- sion, Moore Barracks, Shorncliffe, England. Shipping address care F. McCourt, Esq., Canadian Iron and Steel Works warehouse, Montreal; winter, care of Hector Mclnnls, Red Cross-warehouse, Halifax, N.S...... GLASGOW FLOUR PRODUCTION Glasgow flour mll'is" put out SG'.OOO sacks of .flour of 280 pounds weekly. ten oul tne wngm ai.nen o pnt of comforts that were piling fort? commission base at Ashchffc un there for tte "soldiers, Md of how, for the Shornclille camp which she this led to the formation of the com- stated was a very splendid camp. mission. On the eve oi departure of first contingent she was told by ac- General that she was to ac- general i company the troops to England and carrv on her work over there Miss Arnoldi a very graphic description ot the trip across, and of their arrival at Plymouth, "here the ships entered the harbor as a hips enere e rmada, with the populace cheering Appeal for ComforU Speaking particularly of the work of the Commission, Miss Arnoldf Bald that the main object was to .seethat tile i hoys were .supplied with proper tnd necessary comforts, while in the field This work Was, outside o! the jurisdiction of the Red Cross.. The Commission looked after the) shipments of .Held com forts sent over bj societies and from other THE POPDLAH PIONEER MONTREAL Date Steamer To Aug. London Aug. -Hesperian- Aug. 18-i- Prrtorian Aug. Conican Aug. Scandinavian Sept. Sept. Sept, Hesperian Sept at East and West- hound. Full information from any R. R. or S S Agent, or VV R ALLAN, Gen'l. 364 Main Street, Winnipeg. Liverpool Glasgow Liverpool L ?rpool Condon Liverpool London OF CANADA Whei will TM Save II yra Save Though your will no doubt Increase, so will your many find that the latter more than keep with Ihe former. is the time to start a Reserve Ftmd Savlngi Denartment ot the Union li the ptaco lo keep It. Deposit the extra you have or. hand can tccount with any down to draw 0, R. TINNING, Manager H. e. Acllng Manlier LETHBRIOOE BRANCH GRASSY LAKE' 1RANCH ;