Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

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: 14

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, The (Newspaper) - August 7, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta MT I SWtUtN Newspaper Talk that Sweden Will Move Against Russia is Denied by Swedish Remain Neutral London, Aug. Morning Post declares the altitude ol Sweden towards Russia and tlie lat- ter'a allies, forborne time pant, lias revealed elements a dlstjuictcnlng character. "Emboldened 'by recent German suc- the newspaper says, "the lat- ent hostility of Sweden, which has never forgiven tils' loss of Finland, has become strongly developed. Con- siderable preparations tor warlike contingencies have been made in north Sweden and the Swedish army ia fully mobilized. ]f Sweden persists In her unfriendly attitude towards Russia, she may rapidly drift into war, which would inevitably be a great obstacle to her, future pro- gress." The Times, in a long analysis of the Swedish situation, says the war its importance.and peo- ple generally accept neutrality as the wisest course. Will Remain Neutral London, Aug. deci- THE FALL OF GORIZIA IS IMMINENT sion to remain neutral is as firm as was the reply today of the Swedish minister In London, Count Wransel, to rumors published in Lon- don newspapers today or possible par- ticipatlon of the Scandinavian king- dom in the "There is no fo.undnt.iou for the ru- the Minister said, "and sug- gestions that Sweden, contemplates ac- tion for the recovery of Finland is ab- surd. Premier Sazonoff's speech in Aug. a desperate battle, llie Italians have stormed and captured the summit ol' -Monte San Mlchele, which dominates says the Petit Journal, in a dispatch from Turin. The fall of Gorix.ia, 22 miles northwest of Trieete, on the Isonxo, now is believed imminent, the dispatch adds. the Russian Duma Sunday last dep.rly indicates that relations be- ien Sweden and Russia are of the 3t friendly nature." Agricultural Schools Will be Crowded This Winter The agricultural sclioit s of the pro- vince will he so overcrowded this coming fall and winter, that the de- jiartment of agriculture will he com- pelled to provide further accommoda- tion, prohably in the shape of a .new college, within tlie next year to pro- yidc [or the many who arc anxious io take the course. This was apparent to the crowds who iuok in the excursion from the south country to the Claresholm ag- ricultural school yesterday. At OJlaresiiolnY, where last year at this itimc there were only 10 or 15 apiU- there are this year already aver 100. The yesierday was a great success. Abput forty attended from Lethbridgis. and many others from tire districts. The ations in the irrigated districts pre- vented many more from attending. ,The farmers were greatly taken with all they saw, and had many of their questions answered in a way that .was extremely helpful. President'Mar- nocli oi the" Lethbridge board of trade took a large party from here, end speaks highly of the entertain- ment provided.' -The farmers were addressed by Hon. Duncan Marshall, H. A. Craig, dcputv minister of agriculture Prof. Stephens, principal of the college, Hon. C. R. Mitchell, Hon. A. J. Mc- Lean, W. II. Fairficld.'.of Lcthbridge, and others. Hon. Duncan Marshall expressed disappointment over the .small num- ber of girls taking the courses at the schools in comparison to the boys, and scored farmers who were so sel- fish as to never give a thought for the'gii'.s or the :wivcs, and spent all on the boy because they thought they. might some time derive benefit from it. They would think more of buying a hinder than "of buying a -washing machine to ease .the work of the women. He appealed to .the far- mers to take' a larger view of life, and give the girls a chance. Deputy Minister spoke of the marketing of grain and live-stock in the old country, saying .that the grades of grain now the same at Liverpool as at Port Arthur and thus this on a practical- ly sound basis, nut the Livestock, he said, showed a great difference in prices, and he said it was the pur- pose of the department to look into this matter. BIG PAII RALTOELD HI Citizens Affirm Loyahy-Theatre Man is Held; on Serious Charge Uranbrook, Aug. patriotic meeting was held'; in the Kdison the- atie last evening to commemorate the anniversary of the declaration of War and to renew the pledges to tho empire for the carrying on of the ,wai to a successful conclusion. The fbilowing resolution was passed by a unanimous standing vote oi the as- mass: on the anni- versary of the declaration of a right- eous war, this meeting of the citi- zens of Cranbrook records its intiex- able determination to continue to a .victorious end tho struggle in main- tenance, of thoso ideals of liberty and Justice which are the common and sacred cause of the allies." In the absence of .Mayor Bowncss tronvHKe -city, Mr. J. M. Christie, president of the board of trade, oc- cupied the chair and opened the meet- ing by setting, forth the objects for which the meeting' had been called. Er J H. King, Senator King, of Chipman, N.B., father .of Dr. King, Hid Rev. VV.'H.- Bridge were the speakers of the evening. George F. TREAT ING IS ILLEGAL IN LIVERPOOL .Liverpool, Aug. has been made illegal in a new and drastic order regulating the of liquor in saloons and clubs here. Credit also has been, abolished. The period in which liquor may be sold limited to five and a half hours per day. TABER FORMS NEW PATRIOTIC ASSOCIATION Taber, Alberta, August 7, On Friday evening at a meeting in Taber, decided to form the Ta- ber District Patriotic association. The following officers were- elected: Mayor Malo, president; R. IL Anderson, vice-president; W. B. Grubb, secre- tary; George Powell, treasurer, and Messrs. E. R. VickeYy, Dr. Leech, E. Venville, H. J. Simmons and T. G. Bates, executive board. The meeting decided that the -ex- ecutive should get in touch with London, Aug. threat of danger to the Russian troops who evacuated Warsaw and supposed to be still making their way eastward into liussia, seems today to be the greatsst from the north. The advance of (icrman forces in the territory southwest of Dvinsk is set forth in considerable detail in a news des- patch atul this military movement, supported by railroad connections from Libau and Shayli, constitutes, in the opinion of British observers, a real menace to the forces of Grand Duke Nicholas. An indication of the extent of the German progress in the Baltic prov- inces of Hussia is found in a dis- patch from Copenhagen which says that the city of Kovno, some 50 the west of Vilna, is "being evacuated by the Russian municipal otlicials as well as by the civilian population. Furthermore, Riga, at the mouth of the river Dvina is ex-' pected to pass to German possession at any time. LIBERAL LANDSLIDE IN MANITOBA IJ'ALKAXS ARE STILL COY Man shows' the boundaries of the Balkan States and their relation tlie Dardanelles. Bulgaria Is said to liluve received a territorial concession from Turkey, but-'Bulearia does not touch Austria. Roumanitf is standing firm and not allowing munitions transit. Greece is anxious lest the other two get the advantage. CONSCRIPTION BY FALL New York, N.Y., Aug. cable, to The Sun from London "Compulsory military service in Great Britain about the end of October, is the belief of those nearest the Asqulth Cabinet here all the members of the British Cabinet were p'rescnt at the Council in Downing street im- mediately after the service at St. Paul's, Wednesday, and that Kitchener visited Premier As- quith and Sir Edward Grey, be- came known here today. correspondent has been informed on good authority that the chief topic discussed was con- scription, which now appears cer- tain to be adopted by England during the comtirig autumn." Five Winnipeg Seats Liberal, One Social- Carry Only Five Deposits Lost Edmonton, Alta., Aug. Li-, cense Inspector Forster of the Liquor License Branch of the Attorney-Gen- eral's, department, has compiled a statement of the convictions for in- fractions of the Liquor License Oiv dinance in the province of A'iberta during the first six months of the year 1915. The statement, no contains some figures which will'be surprising to Alberta people, anU shows an. unceasing energy in the prosecution of liquor law offenders. The :bulk of the convictions were ob- tained through the efforts of Chief Detective Morris, Detective Hodgkins and other detectives in the employ of the Attorney-General's deoartment. Between January 1 and June 30, there were 4-10 cases brought for tris'J and 413 convictions secured. During the same period of 1914 there were 138 convictions. The fines Imposed in. these cases by the various magistrates amounted during this period in 1915 to for the same period in 1914, fines col- lected amounted to Many rema Raymond, Alta., Aug. Joseph Smith, head of the Mormon' faith, reached here today in his pri- vate car from Salt Lake City, and preside at the conference which opens -this afternoon and continues tomorrow. On Tuesday he will go io Gardston -to lay the corner stone of the new million dollar Mormon tem- pie, which will be conducted with el- aborate ceremony. There will be sessions of the quarterly conference here today and all of tomorrow. The president is accompanied by several apostles, and there is a great gath- ering of Mormons here today. Winnipeg, Man., Aug. Nor- ris. government, which came into ex- istence foilowiiiK the retirement of the Roblin government, due to the ex- posures the Libera'i party had brought to light in connection with the con- struction of the Parliament buildings, appealed to the co.untry yesterday for support, and the election returns at hand indicate that the people of Man- itoba are almost unanimously behind them. The Liberals had a clean sweep, and it looks as though the op- position would not number more than six. when the complete returns have i been received. j At the present time it appears that i the Conservative candidates who have been returned are: Newton, in Roblin; Parent, in Morris; Prefon- taine, in Carillion; Hamefin, in St. Rose, and Benard, in Iberville. Four of these are French seats.. A Social- ist Democrat, Alderman R. A. Rigg, was elected for one of the seats in- North Winnipeg. The Conservative party was smash- ed to pieces by the The ef- fort to revive the party by varnishing it .up with a new leader and: a-new policy, did not succeed. The people were not prenared to trust" a 'supos- edly reformed Conservative party to punish Conservative leaders like Rob- lin, Montague, Coldwel] and' Hpwden for their misdeeds in connection with Berlin, Aug. .Dembe, comprising part of -the Warsaw .fortifications on the ..right bank of'the Vistula River, has been captured by German troops, ac- cording to -an official' statement given out today by, German army headquarters' staff. FISHING SMACKS SUNK London, Aug. British fishing the Hesperus, the Ivan and the Cos have been sunk, pre- sumably by German submarines. The fishing crews were landed today. Leave Warsaw Undamaged Petrosrad via London, Aug. 7. streets and welcomed tire inmarchingi Warsaw was evacuated by Russians j troops with, every sign of real enthu- without a struggle in its immediate! siasm and rejoicing. The streets were city might richly befiaggcd. The Polish peasants stood that he wiii succeed Lieut.-Gor- ernor Cameron, when his term ex- pires next year. W. H. Sliarpe, who resigned his seat as Federal member for Lisgar in order to become Sir James' lieuten- ant In provincial affairs, was beaten n Manitou, a consistently Tory seat. The Liberal candidate there was a former Conservative, George T. Arm- strong, a lawyer in Manitou. It is understood that Mr. Sharpe, on ac- count of his sacrifice of his Federal seat, will be appointed to the Senate, to succeed .the late Senator Kirch- offer. Two prominent supporters of the late Roblin government, the Hon. Jas. Johnson, Speaker of the Legislature for a number of terms, and the Hon. George Lawrence, late minister of Agriculture, met defeat at the hands of the electors. Big Majorities in 'Peg In Winnipeg City, the majorities for the oponents oE the Conservative party were vejy heavy. The Hon. T. H. Johnson and the Hon. A. B. Hud- son, two members of the Norris gov- ernment, were elected :hy over 4000: majority each. "In Centre Winnipeg and ,in South Winnipeg the Conservative candidates Jost their--deposits. F. J. was a victor in Centre while lie was the the administration of affairs. The Liberal party; was the electors showed that they had every Liberals. He cal'is himself an confidence in the new.. Liberal re-1 mier and his colleagues, and they ex- pressed most emphatically their" cfsion that they should be given a chance to clean up the mess'in toba and carry out their platform pledges for progressive" government. Aikins Badly Beaten Sir James Aikins, who resigned his seat In the Federal House to become leader of the Conservative party, was given a bad trouncing in Bran.don, the Liberal candidate having a majority of nearly 700. Aikins' defeat is tak- en to mean bis disappearance- from politics, and it is generally under- pendent Progressive, but is in-entire sympathy with the platform of the Liberals. R. A. Rigs, the successful Socialist, nominee in Winnipeg North, seat is likely to give ail the progressive; measures of the new government his support. A notable victory was that of Lieut- Col. C. D. JlePherson, who is now on active service. He was Liberal can- didate in Lakeside againat the former Conservative member, J. T. Garland, and won put by a handsome majority. (Continued on Pago Hottest Yet vicinity in order that the escape damage. The retreat was busi- nesslike and orderly. All war-stock had been previously removed from the city along with the rolling stock of railways. The Russians planted artillery to prevent offenders took prison terms instead of paying their fines, to the in the aggregate, of 170 months this year, ns against 42 months of impris- onment in 1914. SPONTANEOUS COMBUSTION Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. After "a thorough examination, officials of the all (New York Shipbuilding' Co. 'are Con- ine towns in the district, and ask vineed that tlie fire which swept the them to appoint members or the exec, hold of the drcadnaught Oklahoma utive to act in conjunction with the several weeks ago, _was caused by Taber committee. spontaneous combustion. WAR IS NOW COSTING CANADA the rebuilding of the Vistula bridges bv the Germans. 'According to official information a the evacuating army incd close to the city prepared to contest any effort made by the Germans to cross the Vistula in pur- suit. Nova Qeorgievsk notwithstanding its investment on three sides, still has railroad communication to the southeast through Nowydwor in the 86.8 In the 96 ____ __ Today is the hottest'day Lethbridge who long .had been restrained in the nas. yet experienced.. The Elxperi- city began .leaving in the early mental Farm recorded the above tern- morning for their farms driving their perature at three o'clock this after- livestock and conveying their house- hold effects. They greeted the Ger- mans with tears. STEAMER Queenstown, steamship, Midland MIDLAND SUNK Aug. British Queen, which G'iasgow, was sunk on Tuesday last. The crew of 22 and the chief officer's' wife and child, were rescued after being'73 hours in open bo'ats. southeast through Nowydwor nowover> important" Yablona. The former town is fonowing. the ruling of ately across the- Bug river at the jud ,ast VMr t junction ol the Vistula. 'Ihe lorti'ess Qf the jown propirtyvh; Macleod, Aug. the most careful consideration. the tax rata for; has been struck by counc.'. at thirty mills, which is ten. mills in excess of last, year's rate. It presents a serious obstacle co-operation oi the forces of Leopold of Bavaria at Wars: to the. Prince ;awx with Hcltz, operating along Leopold those' of the Narew. Germans Welcomed Berlin, via London, Aug. man troops welcomed to un- damaged Warsaw as liberators, ac- cording to a report sent to Berlin by Kurt Aram, a jpecial correspondent of the Lokal Anzciger. Telegraphing under date of August (i, Aram places (Emphasis -on the statement that the. I city was not evacuated without con- diet. Forts were protected by barbed is were Ottawa -Vug. 7.-A year of ''war July 31 or practically 12. months at-1 wire, trenches, pitfalls and mines las cost Onada in- a ter war was .declared on-August infantry attacks Ihe city .ArueSe which many Canadiaas last year was Adding to: js ,10t as Stevenson sang, a couple of patriotic down their lives this expenditures since that dale it; damaged. and -Iso is'calling for greater flnan- will be seen as stated, that so far; Inhabitants of the Polish capital, Serious Charge cial sacrifices It is costing "Can-ada! Canadians have paid'the best part I the correspondent says, filled the tongs. A. A. Johnson, of the Rex moving in fact a day. Figuring this I of for their convictions. Dict'ure theatre, was arrested at noon Out even ra'on. fmcly it will he ap- Ratio of expense of course is going yesterday by Policeman Venus. John- _arent lhat Canadians are going on. as the Dominion places more ami snn is charged with assault on a H- Sown jnt0 their pockets to pay troops in- the field, year-old girl, the daughter of Mr. pcnsES o( lne present struggle at the and Mrs. J. A. Nicholas, Armstrong Jatc of an hour or the complaint was laid by S335 mimitc' and any stati- fthe 'father of the girl. The prelimin- i cjan Wj10 crtres to reduce'his calcti1 held before Judge j ary hearing was held this moniing. Tlic accused i: now bail. W.. A. Nishet, ialions -to o[ ultimate unit will 'dis- I'I1UI1I 1.1 HI now out on bail. W.. A. Msbet, of ia, war clock js the firm of Harvey, Mac- 54 on 1'age I The total war Canadian fman- cial war clock is'ticking at the rate second., expenditure uo to Almost the whole expenditure of military in character Canada's navy, especially now that German cruisers have been driven from the sea costing her cam- paratively very little. Items are. in equipment ami upkeep of men at home, in Jongland, and at the. Tronic Pay of troops alone costs little less than per day. MARKETS Cash wheat October -wheat- October ,oats is, however, important to note that ..........the district the assessment ,as been reduc- cd from to which really means that the rate this year isT actually lower when com-'.> pared with last year's figures. The rate is made up as follows 11 mills for general purposes 10 mills CHILD KILLED AT PURPLE SPRINGS Taber, Alta., Alls. sad accident occurred on Sunday afternoon, which resulted rin the" death of ton-year-old Leon- ard G.ullmick of Purple Springs. The '.ittle fellow was riding1 on a water tank and' slipped off and fell to the groutid, tho passing over- his ms or genera purposs; for debenture rats, sinking Fund and head and killing him instantly, interest; 9 mills for public WARNS COUNTRY THAT SITUATION IS SERIOUS M. A. Macdonald, of Vancouver, Liberal candidate for the B. C. leg- islature in that city and the chiei lieutenant of Liberal Leader Brew- I ster in that was in the city for a short time yesterday afternoon on his way from New Brunswipk. and. Ontario. He had bean called east" on account of the death of his father in- Huron county. Mr. Macdonald ic-rm- crly practised law at Cranbtcok-. He is .one of the .ablest young tmn in the coast province and has a nromis- ing future ahead, of him in the province. Prospects