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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 10, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE POUR THE LKTHBRIDGE DAILY HEHALO FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1917 $1): iktbfcrtfcge Derail Xctbbr^oc, Blbcrta 9 A I LY AND WEEKLY Subscription Rates: Dally, tlellvcred. per week......1" Dally, delivered per year ......IR-00 Daily, by mnil, per year.........$4.00 Weekly, by mall, par yanr ......*l-50 Weekly, by mall, per year to U.S..$2.00 TELEPHONES 'Business Office ........ ...... 1252 -Editorial Office ............... *224 W. A. Buchanan Presldont and Managing Director John Torrance - - Euslness Manager Dates of expiry of sunscriptlons appear dally on address IiiDel. Accepti ance of papers after explmllon date is our authority to continue the subscription. Your King and Country Need You Right Nowl THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR f Ofles?a is now statetl to be the objective of the Teutonic drive ugainst the Russians which has already carried them beyond Bukowitia into .Russian territory. This southern port on the Black Sea would be a valuable asset to the Germans with the Russian crops in their hands and the. Dardanelles open to them. Some writers look for the extension shortly of the ..lighting Into Bessarabia, preparatory to n final drive on Odessa. But the indications now are that the backbone of the Russian army is stiffening once more and that effective opposition will, soon be offered to the Teutonic advance. This hope is further encouraged by the statement that United States troops will be sent to the Russian front to strengthen' the forces there. Operation? on the western front have been limited to trench raids the past few days,- the allies being successful in these activities. elimination of the factional spirit j which Is always so prcvnlent even in j the best regulated cities. It is. true that many Of the things Mr. Horbstunn suggests cannot be undertaken until after the war. The wnr has absorbed our greatest effort and attention, but the war is no excuse, ns Mr. Herhsman says, to put crepe on the door and allow ourselves to lapse into a comatose state so far ns our community lifo is concerned. Individually wo owe a duty to the community, to the development of community life. We owe it to the thousands ot soldiers who will some day return to us. to continue in the work of making our city a better place to live in. To quote Mr. Herbsman again, our motto should'be. that "LethbrUtee should be the bpst place to call home." ^PICKED UP IN** PASSING *OR T& BC/SY MAN since last January. An Inniic.Ktresult- the hind In iTftr Port Arthur district, cd in n verdict of death by foul play, - . there being evidence of a fractured I skull. ..... Tho Presbyterian church Is compil- ( Aid. ltuttle Is n candidate for the CalRaty mayoralty. In one week the citizens of St. Thomas hnuRht fSit.OOn wortli of St. Thomas Patriotic debentures. V. J. Vanalstlne was elected president of the Eastern Ontario Firemen's Association. The Baptist Men's T'uion passed a resolution protesting agiUnst tho ere ieS within ONE PREACHER WHO IS WIDE-AWAKE It isn't every day that preachers take a healthy interest In the material '. things 'Which come under their eyes in a practical way. But Medicine Hat can boast a minister who takes more 'than a passing interest in the welfare .of the people of the district, and he .doesn't mind speaking out in meeting and telling about it. The other day Rev. W. J. Morrow ot that city, took a tvlp south to Manyberries, and to the; Me'dWlno Hat News lie told a little story' Svliich shows that he is an .observer. He was speaking of the crops south of Medicine Hat-and ,who, minister or not, should not be interested in crops just now when the Empire needs them so badly-and he told of the practical value of summer-fallow. The summerfallow crops, he said, were very good and showed the value of good farming. He told of one farmer- whom he had visited on his : trip, who in 1914, a very bad year, had ; grown 15 bushels to the acre on sura--.-fficTiaTfowT- In 1915 he had 55 bushels, 'in 1916 he had 52 fiushels, and (his  year his summerfallow will go 20 bushels. Thus in the four years sum-� merfallovf -hadproduced 142. bushels of wheat to ihe acre, or 35 Va bushel*4 : per annum. Ite'v! Mr. Morrow saw' the benefit 'of good farming, and he doesn't let �the clotu prevent him from drawingi Leod-Tellier report and flinging charg- FLAUNTING ROGERS IN FACES OF ELECTORS Is it going too far to say that the action of Premier Borden in the ense of Hon. Robert Rogers had n great deal to do with the action of the Winnipeg Liberal convention In Winnipeg? There are thousands of Liberals in the west who expected the convention to get together In a body behind conscription as the only remaining chance for Canada to do her part in the wnr. But the actlonof the government, and of the rank and file of the Conservative members in-the House of Commons in flatyiting Rogers in the faces of the, electors of Canada, acted as an irritant which was most unfortunate in view of the convention, then only a few days distant. The attitude of the electors of the Dominion towards Rogers, Is well explained in the following editorial which'appeare5 in a recent Issue of the Toronto Globe: If Sir Robert Borden thinks he has got rid of the Gait finding by simply accepting the 'McLeod-Tellier report as a vindication of Hon. Robert Rogers, \he Prime Minister does not cor-re.'tiy gauge the temper of the country and fails to realize the issues at stake. Were this a matter affecting Hon. Robert Rogers only there would be no disposition to pursue the question farther. It is not the discredited Minister only, but the honor and independence of the Canadian judiciary that are now Involved. That Hon. Robert Rogers should be in a position to flaunt the JHcLeod-Tellier report in the face of an outraged country is due to the action of Sir Robert Borden in providing a Commission for this purpose -a Commission that lacked the essentials of a judicial investigation, and which cannot be accepted as a final court of appeal. The findings of the j Gait and the McLeod-Tellier Commls-' sions must be reviewed by a higher J tribunal. For the-Jionor of the judici- j ary and the good name of Canada this I disgraceful episode in the history of Royal' Commissions must be sifted to IBe bottom. One or other of these Commissions must be a caricature of justice. Seventy Conservative members at Ottawa charge Mr. Justice Gait with prostituting his office to the basest partisan purposes. If the McLeod-Tellier report is endorsed'by the Premier, then Mr. Justice Gait should be impeached. But the country refuses to believe that Mr. Justice Gait could be guilty of the crime of allowing personal "venom and malice" to sway his judgment. Not Hon. Robert Rogers only, but the citizens of Canada who may have recourse to legal tribunals demand the impeachment of Mr. Justice Gait if the Prime Minister is. of-the.same opinion as his seventy followers in the House: that his findings were "unsupportable charges" that had no foundation in the evidence submitted' by witnesses. . No more discreditable performance could be conceived than the action of these seventy members of Parliament-lawmakers of Canada-supporting the Mc- ing a now hymn book. ' Brandon's municipal-owned street railway operates ut nn approximate annual loss of $8S,00!�. The fuel situation in Montreal during the coming winter will be much better than it was last winter. Tho British War Office Is calling for laumlrymaids. cooks and housemaids to proceed to France at once. Peter Cockburn. the town crier and oldest Inhabitant of Coldstream. Scot-land, died recently at the advanced age of ninety-three years. 1 The Duke of Connaught's Hospital for Limbless Sailors and Soldiers at Bray, Ireland, was formally opened by Lord Wlmborno, Itev. E. A. Dunn, before leaving Quebec for new work In Central America, was presented with |405 from h# Private, AVIIIiam Jones for liero-Isnvnt Koike's Drift in 1S7!�. \vas sold by auction in Ireland lor X 110. v After making several tests of tho new potatoes. Athlono farmers describe tho Irish crop as tho best in ton years. The six-year-old daughter and four-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Chestet. cf Lashburn. Sask.. died by-taking gopher poison. The remains ot Thomas Thompson, a homesteader south of Chaplin, west of Moose Jaw. were found in a wall on the premises. Hp had been missing Mrs. Green, of Oban, Scotland, has Just been appointed administrator of the Scottish Women's Hospital Unit In Macedonia. , Lance-Corn. Francis Lcdwlg. peasant poet ot Mcath, Ireland, was killed on the bnttlefront In Flanders July :Ust. ,11c was 2C> years of ago. A. Dnlton, merchant, of Simpson, Sask., suicided by shooting. No reason was learned for the rash act. Deceased was 65 years of age. Mrs. M. A. Harcourt, M. II., has been appointed temporary medical health officer and school modical officer for Holland. Lines, Eng. Sir Cooper Perry, of Guy's Hospital, has been elected vice-chancellor of the University of London, to succeed Sir Alfred Pearce Gould. Tho Nottingham female cigar workers who went out on strike are asking tor an Increase of wages of twenty-five to thirty-five per cent. Charles Naylor. of the Grove. Hammersmith, was fined ,Cf> for displaying for sale oats at a price higher than that fixed by the Food Order. Hon. (i. II. Ferguson, Ontario minister ot land, forests and mines, at Port Arthur on a tour of northern Ontario, announced that a community of returned soldiers would be settled on A large number ot Nottinghamshire colliers Imvo been ordered by the Magistrates fo pay mibatnntlhl damages for being absent from "{lie pfta! A nightshirt worn, by George the Fourth was sold for �l-lls at a Red Cross auction: ante at Kingston-on-. Thames, Knglnnd. " Llout. James Ponton, son of Doug-Ins Ponton; of Kdnionton, mid nephew of Llout.'-Col. Ponton, of Belleville, has been dangerously wounded. Sir Alexander Kayo Butterworlh has presented to Eton College Musical Library a complete set of Bach's works In memory of liln son, O. S. K. Huttorworth. Rev. R. McKay, of Roscclale, R. C, has resigned his charge to open tho way for the union of tho Mnthndist and Presbyterian congregations In Knst Chilllwack district. An Athlone, Irolnnd, farmer claims to have made a profit of over �300 on the progeny of one sow. tho pigs of which he Kept until they were five months old. A cooked food depot was recently opened In Limerick, Ireland, by the Lady Mayoress, to supply cheap food to the citizens and is being largely patronized. A soldier in France had the top of his nose blown away by shrapnel, and the doctor has grafted on a piece of the cartilage of one of his ribs and taken some flesh from - his side and skin from his forehead. Tha result is wonderful. Prof. Fred C. Mabeo, M.A. (McMns-ter University), professor In Shanghai Baptist College, Shanghai, C�'na, Is home on furlough for a year or more, nutl Is stnylng at Gnnanoque, Ont. Lieut. It. P. lllRloy, the son of th\ Perclval lllslcy, the organist of St. George's church, Montreal, wbb recently promoted to the rank of flying officer observer in tho Royal Flylnu Corps. Nine laborers in the plant of the Inland Steel company at Indiana harbor were caught beneath a pot of molten slag and throe died from their Injuries, Three others wore severely injured. The corn production hill which proposes to pay flxod prices to farmers for cereal crdps for a number of vears after the- war, passed third reading In the. British house of commons; Mr- ' At Kingston a beautiful mausoleum Is to be built over tho grave of the late Bishop Mills. Stone was secured In Illinois for the purpose, but. In transit some" of it was broken and Is being replaced. in addressing tho grand Jury at Sf. John, N.B., In tho case of John O'Brien and 13vereft Garland, charged with the murder ot Robert Harris, Chief Justice McKeown said that it would have been possible to also Indict the plumbers organizer, J. A. Bruce, of Toronto who haR been hero since "beforo thu I beginning ot the strike. , the lesson- to the attention Of the u"ub-v lie. It is a lesson which many men i have been trying to teach in the past ' few years. Is there any good reason i why a minister should not add his ; xolce to those which are trying to ; make the country better by the intro- ductipn of the best farming methods? Rev. Mr. Morrow thinks not. We agree with him. j HOW-WE CAN BENEFIT ,'fROM THE CHAUTAUQUA The Lethbridge .-Chautauqua will not have accomplished Its purpose unless [ benefit is derived from it as well as.en-j joynient. Its object is education as, {well as entertainment. ; ; Lethbridge can benefit considerably from tha advice conveyed by Mr. \ Herbsman in bis address the other levoning. While many of us may re-"ent some of Mr. Herbsman'* remarks 'as coming from a man who has not 'had time to study our local problems, . nevertheless we muBt admit that he �placed his fingerB upon the weak Bpots In our community with startling ac-' curacy, and that we should ha foolish 'indeed not to accept his advice along general llnea in the spirit It was offered and benefit thereby. Mr. Herbsman undertook to tell us where Lethbridge was deficient and he could have done it with little more accuracy had he been a lifelong resident. ' Lethbridge he praised as" one of the most progressive cities ho had .ever visited, yet Lethbridge had its "dry bones" and we might almost say . ..sometimes with Ezeklel the prophet, "Behold they were very many, and lo, .they were very dry," Co-operation is .'the greatest need, co-operation be- es of the gravest character at Mr. Jus tlce Gait.. Does the Prime Minister, Jiimselt a member of the Canadian Bar, realize what this means? It may be argued tnat as a Commissioner Mr. Justice Gait was not acting in a judicial capacity, but this should not shield him from censure If the McLeod-Tellier finding Is accepted. Both reports cannot stand. Sir Robert Borden is discovering that he who sups with the devil must have a long spoon. The McLeod-Tellier Commission had uo fresh evidence on which to base its finding, save that given by Hon. Robert Rogers. The principal witnesses refused to acknowledge Kb jurisdiction. It was conceived in partisanship. Is Sir Robert Borden bo completely under the Influence of Hon. Robert Rogers as to accept without demur a condition of things which no self-re: specting statesman in Great Britain would dare to condone? Has Roger-ism gained such.a hold in the public life of Canada that even the judiciary is do tonger above suspicion? Is it for such things Canada is pouring out her blood and her treasure in France? MUST DEPOPULATE LONDON Carman Idea to Pravant Killing of! ., British Civilians In Raids. A semi-official telegram from Bar, lln, published in the London papers, states that the German press, referr-{ ing to British and French Indignation at the air attack on the "fortress" of ] Lbridon, says: If England wants to spare civilians, she can remove them from the, immediate neighborhood of storing I places for war requirements. Folke-| stone, Dover, Sheerness and London are such storing placeB, The German people, under the pressure1 ot England's starvation | war, have become a hard race with an iron fist. Kngland has felt this and will experience it again tomorrow. Knglund may lie, deceive, threaten. The hummer In our fist 1 iween the various elements of com-1 w,m unmercifully and shatter T , ' ,, , , ,. places where Kngland forges her 'anuuity life, co-operation between the w<;aiK)ns ^ gQ u �a, w. ; Jfarlous classes of business life, the talnly ba. CLOSING Stetson Hats REGULAR -14.50 AND �5.50 CLOSING OUT AT Mens Pants BEST GRADE CORDUROY REGULAR *6.00 CLOSING OUT AT $3.15 MENS BLUE SERGE PANTS REGULAR $5.00 CLOSING OUT AT $3.15 Mens Suits BEST QUALITY, REGULAR $20.00 CLOSING OUT AT $9.50 Of High-Grade Clothing, Men's Furnishings and Shoes :: s WHERE THE FLAG OF BARGAINS WILL FLY GOING OUT OF BUSINESS Caps LARGE ASSORTMENT*, BEST QUALITY CLOSING OUT. AT. 55c Straw Hats CLOSING OUT. AT.. Mens Dress You will fiiul hundreds ot b;irj�niiis in this sale. The ones listed here represent only a lew samples. Semi-Ready I Shoes! Shoes! REGULAR �1.25 CLOSING OUT AT 65c Suits LARGE ASSORTMENTS ; MEN'S WORK ING SHOES, ,^ EQu\i^i$4.uO -CL'OSING OUT AT A WIDE RANGE OF STYLES AND DURABLE MATERIALS. REGULAR $23 AND $35. CLOSING OUT AT W0RKINGMENS LEATHER GLOVES CLOSING OUt AT 65c $17.50 $2.65 DRESS SHOES, SPECIAL $4.45 ALL FIXTURES FOR SALE. XO RESERVE. EVERYTHING Ml ST BE SOLI). SALE STARTS TOMORROW, AUGUST 11. Wm* Sadowski Clothing Store Dallas Hotel Block Mens Fine Quality j Uiid^iireiir ;f.*CM�Wefc and COMBINATIONS REGULAR -$1.26 CLOSING OUT AT '.rr. ar TIES SOLO REGULAR -AT, i': .' i;,.v.v \: : .- m 36c ANO Ma ... CLQIklNG1 PUT. AT LOOK FOR THE RED SIGN ;