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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 8, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta REV. DR. GORDON LIES NEW YORK Winnipeg Pastor Finds Gotham Not So Terribly Bad. .GIVES SOME ADVICE Says New. York la the Best Ted City in the World. MR. PRICE OFTEN EMPLOYED BY BQRDEN AND WHITNEY New Chairman of Compensation Board Has Had Many Comniis and, Say the Punsters, Always-Com- mands a Good Price. RCV. DR JAMES L. GOBDO of the Central Congr Church Is visiting New York and is preach! on Sundays at the Bioadway Tnbe Bacle. It is. Dr. Gordon h; been shrewdly observant in Ne Voik, for he lias got into the pape with sp'ine.-advlce to New Yorkers o wjmt they need and how to get it, j well as handing the city a word two of praise.- "In the first said Dr. Goi don, "It's'fjiiite clear that no couuti can criticize" America without makl: (in implied criticism of itself, fo America, and-New York in partlcula Is the "world in-miniature. "The'earliest and one of the stron est. impressions I got of New Yor was that it presented 'the greateb possitjlGcontrast to London In tw closely related Lon tioner .is" Ill-fed. and unhealthy, th Reo. J. LI Gordon. New Yorker Js well-fed and healthy You hate got Jo physical basis for 'and so when 'ou reflect, hpw closely our minds and our morals are related to our physical health, this matter of being well-fed becomes one of great im- portance. "I should say that New York Is the best fed city. In tho world. Some people talk to me of the expense, but although H.is true on tho one hand that I can got an excellent din- ner for 53, It is equally true on the other hnnd that I can get for 25 cents food which will fill the same space and afford me the same amount of nourishment. Morals Not So Bad CtrF anyone cominjr to New York i were to judge Its moral condi- tion simply by what he reads in the newspapers he would arrive at number .of very, gloomy conclusions about the mbral condition of the city; but, for my. part, after going about n. and looking into things with some care, I find myself marvel- ling .that In-'-all the rush and hurry and competition and business and pleasure and success and failure, which go to make up the turmoil of this city's life, people are as good as they-are. I cannot spend my time bemoaning the sins of people; I'n; devoutly thankful .they're no worse. A A IVh MAN who -has; been much em- >ycd by bo'th tlje'Bordeh and Whitney Governments is the new chairman of 'tho Workmen's Compensation San: Price, K.C., of St.Thomaa. In fact, Mr. Price -has been c Ployed by both Iho samo la'-- estimated that since the Eordcn Government came into power its has. paid Mr. "Price about for his services in vari- ous capacities. His- salary as chair- man of the 000. As his punning friends will irobably say, is. a man who can command a good price." Here Is a of -what Mr. Price has dono-for tho two .Gov- ii'nments: Consolidation of Railway -Act, two at It, npt.yet.completed; Pay- ment probably Inquiry into labor Hots at Fortl William and Port Arthur, took abou e. month at per day and all ex pensos. Inquiry Into coal strike on Van couver Island, two months, at ?40 pe day and expenses. Mining investigation for Whit- ney Government, from 1906 to 1910 at per year, Mr. Price'is of Irish stock, 51 years old, a partner of Hon. Thomas Crothers, Minister of Labor, and life-long Conservative. He Is presi- dent of the St Thomas Club, seryet [or many years on the Library Board, and is secretary of the Elgin Law Association. Ho was educated n the Public schools of St Thomas and at Strathroy, and St. Thomas Collegiate. Then he attended Trin- graduating1 with the gold medal in 1835. He was cal- ed to the Bar in the same year, and 'cut back to St Thomas to practice man's relationship -with man." Such an institution would afford a splen- did opportunity of helpfulness to the which are insplred'by moral and re- igious sentiments. "Finally there is "the printing press, which g'vcs us newspapers, maga- Ines, and books. I believe that he cheapest kinds of newspapers do cheer us onward by inspiring vis- ;ore good than harm, for however ions of a fflpripiis future." ensational or inaccurate they may they do almost always condemn rime .and immorality. Above -all, hey make people think. .You reinem- The Right Sort. 'TpHE row over the appointment of an American to- be general manager of England's Great Eastern er what Robert Ingersoll said about A man who cinnot think' s an idiot, a man who will not think recalls the Of the man- a fool; .a man who dare not think a KTeat American railway s a slave. Children in the Streets NE thing in New York seemed really pathetic to me, and i at was the great; number of ren playing in the but I am old that there 15 a strong1 movement n foot to protido proper ntay- In one direction" the chil- ren of New York seem to be better rdtected than they are In 'most aces. I mean that there, is a very holesome censorship of the moving ituro films." I were to I aiked, "any ne thing which suggests itself to as ,a desirable addition to the oral agencies at work in New York, hat would be your that's a hard queEHsn. to iswer offliand, but I think I would y. this: Oratory is the greatest wer In tho world to Influence ople's feelings, and it appears 'to dying out It would bo a splendid ns if some wealthy man would ild somewhere In New York a eat auditorium, and- provide for its keep. This auditorium should be ailable for any preacher of- any de- nomination who wished to talk to the multitude about 'religion, which is, who niade a tour of inspection bC'the stations on his line. The time of his coming being pret- ty well known, hs found every sta- tion a .very hive of industry, every- body connected with, it working; like mad, .There- was'-oh-eV exception At one station" lie found th'e 'station agent, In his best clothes, sitting in front of a bright fire, smoking a cigar and reading tho newspapers Everybody else about the station was working hard, but there was an. air of peaceful repose about the agent Which seemed to Indicate that he personally, never did any work. "Are you going .to sack whispered one of the men who ac- companied the manager. ALL EYES ARE Man .of; the Moment in Europe Is Britain's Foreign Secretary. OF FISHING Was Once English Tennis Cham- Great Per- Sorrow. S IR. .EDWARD GRKT, Britain's Secretary for Foreign Affairs, and' probably next Liberal Pre- mier, is to-day one of the outstanding igures in Europe, on account ot the >art played in the present Austrian-Servian alfair, and his ef- orts to maintain the peace of Europe. To understand. Sir Edward's char- icter. It is necessary to bear in mind wo things. Ho is an aristocrat of MAJOR COOPER ONLY 64 BUT A LUNDY'S LANE VETERAN Maj. Cooper Was Oldesf in Service, But Not in Years, at the Celebration atNiagara Last Saturday, RAPID RISE OF New President of the Imperial Life Is Only 37 Years ij Old. IN MANY COMPANIES A T tho Lundy'g Lane celebration at Niagara, Ont., -lately the oldest veteran of tho. militia on the platform was by no means the oldest in years. Major W. H. Cooper, of the Provincial Library, Is only G4, nml iooks 55. But- forty nine years ago he was on frontier duty at Lano with tho Governor- General's Body Guard of cavalry- George T. Denison was captain. Ma- jor Cooper was the only representa- tive of this corps at the celebration last Saturday. with the Queen's Own, Ma- jor Cooper, then a full private in the way against tho hated Fenians, and came out alive and well. He was not yet 1C years of ago at that time. Major Cooper is now first vice- president of tho United Army' and Navy Veterans of Canada, He is qualified by military school certifi- cates for a colonelcy In ea-.ih of the three departments of tho fantry, cavalry, and artillery, but was never gazetted, being away in Brit- ish Columbia when his turn came for promotion. Major Cooper is honorary vice- president also of tho Army and Navy Veterans, and a charter member of jlvlr. Morrow Is a Type of the Successful Young Busi- ness Man. Civil Service Corps, fought at Ridge-'the "GG" Association. don on affairs, ho received a tele gram that Lady Grey had met witl an accident, and to return at once. A special train rushed through the night, but he found her with her .rlstocrats, and the greatest broken; there had been a car- .uthority .en fly-fishing. Tho firstjriage accident in his own park at xplains why he Is in politics. The econd reveals the temperament of ho man." Pie was also once the mateur tennis champion of Eng- and. There Is no nobler blood in "Sack exclaimed the man- ager. "Certainly "But why asked the other in surprise. "I-lo's just sitting there getting others to do his work." "My said the great man- ger impressively, "tho man who can persuade somebody else to do His rork.while he himself sits ID'S the man for my Sir Edward Grey. CANADIAN KNIGHT IN OLD COUNTRY TELLS HIS Sir OioeH Parker Relates How He Came to Enter on H Literary in Australia. IIP. GILBERT PARKER, Canadian-born- author, -just told his lifo story British journal. -Ho says: more cash than I had ever thougl of having from tho pen, and kudi beyond my modest dreams. 1 I wish' I had a heartrending: tale My father was a British officer of ;to11 of at-tio or tho garret, an artillery, who first went to Canada, I mcal at the cab-shelter. Protestant Dutch Church, of th. liussian Church; Seventh-Day Ad ventists, Unitarians, Unlversalists and I don't know how many more But what Is significant is throughout the body of people who belong to those churches cvf the Sydney Momfrg Herald at a alary which, Including -for xtra work, represented'four figure omitted to stato that I landed in -ustralia with I had tho good fortune when in onncclion with tho Sydney lerald to rnako''trips as its Special Commissioner to different parts of 10 South Seaa Then I began write plays, Play- not fiction, wns my first ap- :al to tho general public. George Rig.iolu, who was famous or his acting of Henry produced charities, trco plays of nil of which the benefactions wcro successful, nnO. brought mo In "Pierre and His wlilc' was my first book of fiction, duced in 1S92, had followed a visit after some years, to Quebec and th. North-West of Canada. It was ai Immediate success, though not son sational In its sales. Sir Gilbert Parfcer, Britain than his. He_mherlted his title from his grandfather, Sir Grey. As far back his- tory can be traced the Grcys! of Northumberland have helped make history. He la 52 years !old, has been Foreign Secretary for eight years, and is the only commoner dccoratec with the noble order of the Garter, a special honor for which King George s.ingle'd him out in 1912. Cold and Correct' j-j English of the English, cold, correct in pose and consistent in poise. His character is so strong and his record so clean that no. breath Of scandal can cling to him. would believe it Nobody be- ieves he would lie, either diplomatic- ally or personally. Ho has never sat HS ,is En; 'resprv Falloden. There remained for him his and her memory. He gave it to be understood-that-he--.neVer wished It referred to, and shortly returned to his work in London. Ho slid out of all public functions and began and has continued to spend his week-ends alone in a little cottage on the side of the Thames, with a nian Servant to look after him. He hits never since varied in his dress, just a black morn- ing coat and a black tie. A QUAINT CUSTOM. IE Duke Is ono of the most enthusiastic yachts- men in society, keeps up on his Corn- ish estates a quaint custom which, in an age that is fatal to picturesque i ritual, is very pleasing. As a result of a wager the owner of the Godol- phin estates has made himself liable to the payment of certain dues con- sisting: of eight groats and a penny, a load, a. cheese, a collar of brawn, and a jack of the best ale. The reeve of tho Manor of Lambourn, in de- manding these knocks loudly with a stick at the front door of .Go- dolphin House and recites a quaint formula, which he repeats at other doors, and after knocking ohthetablo in the hall lias his demands complied with. i r. IN THE DOG APTAIN KENDALL, of the i] VJ fated Empress of Ireland, was very popular with his passengers. On his former ship, the Montrose, he once said to a young lady passenger who had asked a foolish question: "Your question indicates a certain lack of seamanship. You are like tho little schoolboy. "This little schoolboy was reading aloud out of his reading book, thus 'The captain shivered his timbers and guve a hitch to his trousers, and swore that tho oncoming sail was neither brig nor sloop, but something arger, namely 'Here the boy paused; he'could not "renounce the next word. prompted his teacher. Barque.' "The boy looked round at hta fol ow-pupils timidly, lifted up his head ike a hound, and went: 'Bow-wow-wowl Bow-wow-wow r EMARKABLY rapid has been t the rise Mr. George A. Mor- row, the new pretmient of tho Imperial Life Assurance Company of Canada. He has jus.t been elected to that po-' sitlon to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Mr. H. C. Cos, who be- comes head of the Canada Life As- surance Company. Mr. Morrow is but 37 years old, and looks even younger. Smart as tho proverbial steel trap, do his friends describe him, and it is certain that his rapid rise in the insurance and financial circles generally is'duo to his native ability and his faculty; for quick thinking and quick action.1 He is a good type oE the successful-' Business man in Canada's younger set, and-his success is due largely to aii unfailing tact and courtesy. j Mr. Morrow has a fine mansion on Dunvegan road, just north of St Clair W1 A STORY OF COBB HEN Irvin Cobb, the humorist, was rewrite man for th.e New York lie left thq of- fice one night, highly incensed, after a spat with Charles, Chap in, tho city editor. He returned the next morning still ruffled, to find that Chapln was absent. "Where's tho old enquired. An assistant informed him that Cha- pin was ill. "Dear said Cobb, much concerned. "I hope it's'nothing- trivial." most attractive looking exterior. LORD FARQUHAR IS A RICH FAVORITE OF ROYALTY He le I 'band of Prime Unofficial Hostess of the Day in England of the Luckiest of Mfcn. M GRACE BRAND, first Lord Far How many centuries the HORACE quhar. is not merely one oftli luckiest of mortals in point o figured in Northamptonshire, we could not precisely say, but they for any but the one constituency, and worldly prosperity; he is even luckier boast many Norman strains. But ho has represented it since he was 23 years He will probably continue as its representative until he offers himself for election no more. Sir Eel- ward Gray has guided _ Britain through some anxious days and dark. At the end of'1911 the British fleet .was out In tho North Sea for three days and three nights without lights :with tho loricdo nets dropped In the possession of one of those sun- sixty years ago, when Lady Farquhar ny natures to whom lifo seems "one was a girl, the Packes were not over long, sweet At three score prosperous. Lady Farqutiar's, father. years and ten Lord still do lighta in "tripping the light an accomplishment for which he wa: always famous. He started life witl a good name, and. a fine constitution stalwart all at- arid the'decks clcr.red for action. How but little else. The possibility of his warwithGermnny averted Is as great .-a mystery as how war with Jermany was threatened. But it was tho second Incident ot its sort since this Government came into office, am lion do not pass days of that kim and not age. Sir Edward Grey has tept the po_aco of the days past am striven to keep peace for days tc come, and British relations with Ger many seem happier to-day than ever lut who can foretell what may "War ia born in silence and darkness A Great Personal Sorrow of all men he has known the tragedy of a great persona 'sorrow that has marked im with tho furrows of pain sup- ressed and given to his eyes a depth hd expression that only men who avo watched the treasure of cart take wings can know. For the year that gave him his place n public life, a more lad 23, gave [m his place In private Hie, when he larrldd the daughter of a neighbor- nff sauire, Miss Dorothy Wlddring- m. Sho: shared his political life and lortsman's life. At the times of gen- ral. election she would start at one ,d of tho constituency and ho at tho her, so tiiat there should bo two in each place, and it la not o much to say that slip was as ipular with tho audiences as he. nd always was sho with him in that her great part of his life when ho hipped tho.silont streams for track- ss trouts. Then camo tlio great day when ng Edward made him Secretary of ato for Foreign'Affairs. A weeks Inter, whilst, in Lon- j ever being doubly a baronet, and member of the House of Lords, could ncit have been within the scope of his wildest dreams. There wasn't money enough In th< family to send him to Oxford or Cam- bridge, so they put him Into Forbes, Forbes, and Co.'s, where "Chief" smiled kindly upon the young clerk, and saw that he Sir Charles Forbes, the. head of was the baronet of 2iewe, and so the Farqu- hars had In him a good friend. For many years Horace Farquhar mained "in the Eventually ho got Into touch with Scott's Bank, and having ultimately achieved the head- ship of! Forties's, ho migrated Scotls, and became burra-sahib there, Lord Farquhar is almost ast of tho ..particular friends Cing Edward -who figures promi- icntly in tho present reign. Lord King Edward's Comptroller if tho Household, Mr.-Henry .Chap- In, M.P., Lincolnshire con- Ino their activities chiefly nowadays o Parliament, Lord Suffleld Is dead. But "Horaco" (as Lord Far- quhar Is known to our still one of the great British social entities. And his remarkable success In an unexpected rolo Is not a llttlo duo to his wife, who has.-also achiev- ed a "rise in tho world" as romantic as hor husband's.' Lady .Farquliar comes of one of tho oldest families In the 'iintltlcd Aristocracy; of England. tained maturity, and required some From Public Schools R. MORROW was born Oct. IS77, at Millbrook, ada, A son of J. M. and Mary (Laid- His father and mother were both natives of Canada. He was educated in the public schools of liis native place and later at collegiate institutes at Toronto and Peterboro, Ont. After schooling, he put in three.years In tho wholesale manufacturing business, and since then has been connected with the financial world, in the lines of loan and savings companies, lifo arid firo Insurance companies, bond and se- curities corporations, and similar business. At present Mr. holds the following Important Vice-president Dominion Securities assistant man- ager the' Central Canada Loan" and Savings Company, president of tho Imperial Lifo Assuranca Company, and director in the following: Tha Central Canada Loan and Savings Company, the- Imperial Guarantee and Accident Company, tho Western As-, surance, Company, the British erica Assurance Company, the Mis- sissippi River Power Company, and the Canada Steel Company. Mr. Morrow was married May 21', 1903, to Phoebe C. Graham. Theyara the parents of ono BOH, Georga mm Morrow. ,__? NEVER DENNIS J. CASSIN is an engineeif with an unstained record. Ha has never lost a life nor had an accin dent Ho has seen the locomotiva grow from the small and rickety eon-i trivance, in which as fireman he gan his career In 1861, to the giant superheater No. 3359, In whose ,cab you may find him to-day. For many years he was the engineer of No. raost celebrated of all and his special job was running1.the Empire State Express of the N. T. Central Railway. Seventy years of age, sane, sage, and a nut, he retires from service next MARSHALL'S STORY 1 TWO photographers -were trying to take a photograph of. Vice- President Marshall up near the Capi- tol one morning. 'Just look right Into the said ono, Into this lens directed thb other. So the V. P.'s eyes shifted nervous- ly from ono camera to the other. "Hold chuckled Marshall. 'Toii fellows make mo -think of tlia cross-eyed butcher. He was tilt a steer and had persuaded a hanger-on about his place to hold tho steer while he hit It between tho eyes. f hit where you're look- asked tho helper. replied tho cross-eyed butcher. 'Then you can hold tho Warned htng- declared the helper a.ho ;