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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta f AGE FOUR Jktbbttbge ttetalfc Xetbbribge, HIberta DAiLY AND WEEKLY. BUly, delivered, per !S-OS IWljr. by per year by nail. per TELEPHONES; WHe'rUl Office OUR POINT OF VIEW YOUR KING AND COUNTRY NEED YOU RIGHT NOVA A. hall storm, near Brockvlllo, On- tario, did a lot of dnmago to crops. Onco agaitt us remind the pessi- mist that hail is not .common to Western Canada only. Every country has its ups and downs. All crop reports are cheerful. By the middle ot the month Southern Alberta will be harvesting its best though in numerous isolated 1221 cases cutting has already started. In W. A. Buchanan John irector Buslnws MMijtr ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The unsuccessful attempt of the one district our correspondent says that threshing will start this week. While farmers always fear frost at this season of the year, they are worrying more in many districts about threshing and elevator accom- Germans to take Riga by sea force, It looks as though there I vould be a marked shortage m some was the feature of yesterdays Mar news. The feat of the Russians in driving off the big German fleet was districts. If President Marnoch can evolve ,m.j-some svsiem to maintain permanency of particular satisfaction to the allied ._ u_ Dowers. The land forces of the Ger- mans havo also been checked in this direction. Evidently the retreat of the Bus- upon the homesteads he will deserve the thanks cf the coun- try. Up to tie present efforts in that direction have -been a failure. Too professional. homesteader is a Eviuonuv tne reiteai ui wie drawback to permanent and success- sians from Warsaw continues wuhout ful development. event. The.danger of their being; cut off is gradually lessening. Attention is now turned towards I the southern front where along the Servian border the Teutons are said to be massing troops in preparation fur a move to relieve Turkey. The Balkan situation is still chaotic, and is causing anxiety to the aiiied pow- ers who are bencang overs' effort to secure !hc co-operation ot the Balkan ________ league to prevent the successful pass- j, The society editress of the Joliet age of Teuton troops to Turkey. j (Illinois! Herald-News describes a re- British gains in bpth the Dardan- cent social function in that city as eilcs anfl on the front in France mark- {allows: ed yesterday's news. On the Galli- Tije charm of a perfect evening noli" peninsula the gains have been with the odor of roses in the air and pou iJKumau o clft. arfilori Hio final nnte substantial. "If I were young enough myself I, too, would be in. the firing line, and share the honor and the privilege of lighting for that which the Union Jack stands tolerance aud lib- erty. For these three things I have worked all my life. I shall do so to the end for so long as God spares me." Wilfrid Lsurier at St. Lin, Que. Another attack of Zeppelins on England was reported yesterday, but with no indication of the damage done, save that one the Zeppelins was crippled by return fire. In pamphlets distributed in Kovna, a Russian province, the Germans are announcing a new kingdom to be established including conquered terri- tory, with Warsaw as capital, and a German prince as ruler. A huge recruiting campaign Is to he started in England. Leaders of both parties cannot yet bring them- selves to the point ot deciding that conscription is uecessaiy. WUQ tne ouor PL roses m iue an txuu a cloudless sky, added the final note exquisite harmony to the appoint- ments of a sweetly simple .wedding last night at Grace M. E. Church, which united in'the holy bonds of marriage Miss Edna Nichols and .Mr. Howard Bateman. One of the inter- esting features of the bridegroom's part in the -wedding was the fact that the suspenders he wore had 'been carefully embroidered seventy years before by his grandmother for his grandfather's wedding day. To the Edmonton Journal the words of a song that was popular some j years ago suggest themselves on reading the above; "And everybody wondered how she knew." IF IT HAD BEEN SO ORDAINED "O mothers, wives and sisters who THE LETH BRIDGE P AIL E R BIAZING TIE MIL W3DFESDAY, AUGUST It, J915; XI) A trapped (3) JUpsirisg a Old Fort Garry (now (4) A fur hunter. (B) Indian at Work. (6) Stretching a pelt. Ti. urn t >L. The Ulies of France seemed to have taken nrm root in tbe soil of the new continent, when Oharles Il'TCfnd, wttb "a of S which, much as any other one factor struct the Union Jack ,nto of Adventurers of England Trading Into Hudson's Bay" he gare by Royal Charter "the solo trade and commerce Ste blrs ind sounds. In whatever latitude they shall be, that lie within the entrance of the strut cora- Straits the straits bays, creeks and sounds aforwaid, which are not now actually possessed s Straits toietaer witn au ine i conditions of the charter was that the Hudson's Bay Com- SS5! Seen L French tie Bngli8h led to ho-tiHUes and blocxished. The Indian throughout the Dominion and gradually became 3ettlement8 IBritish H.: Sew aliof tte trails-and the water courses, which, of course, were the shortest that practice and 11 h monly called A SOLDIER OF FORTUNE' JOINS CANADIAN FORCES Moose Jaw, Aug. have' been many soldiers of fortune enlisted here since the war began, but "none who makes such an adven- j nf TI-I ers, wives and alters of Bel with sorrow deeper than and .they never flinched. Tfeey are send- downtrodden, are strong in hope and will, and not a daunted Think of all these things, and thank God your sorrows are so few. If this had teen so ordained that these things should have first come to pass in Canada, for a moment wfoat have been your plight and mine. Would they hare treated yours any Not a whit Unless they ars stayed in Europe, that's Canada's fate; that's Australia's fate, and they know it, if Canadians do not. lormer inree, anu, uuniuug UUL uia chances for more fighting, selected Garranza's in Mexico. At tbe end of May he was opposing Villa. But this found too slow. The Australian knows that when Ger- jje lusting for sterner foes and I quit -Mexico, coming to Canada. On his war to Winnipeg he was enticed from the train and made a member of the Canadian army at this point. Macdpnald is 44 years of age, but is Btili a young man physically, and, as he says; good for many a fight yet many stands to conquer Australia, that island is recorded in the German book of hate equally with England. And it will be 'God curse as it will also be 'God curse Canada.' Britain rises or falls, and Britain means the whole of Canada, The British Empire is In peril, and in dire Sir Geo. Foster at Peterbpro. Ont. BELGIUM STILL MUST SUFFER Have, you ever, thought of what Belgium must face when the drive of the Allies actually begins and the Germans are on their way to the Fatherland Naturally, we think quickly on such a matter and toave already concluded that it will be. a joyful moment for Belgium. Of -course the retreat, of the Germans will welcomed tout what it means to Bel- gium is more suffering, more devesta- tion and more of the awful horrors of war. Dr. Charles Sarolea, an emin- ent -Belgian, who Is at present lectur- ing in Eastern Canada, Impressed this fact on a Toronto audience recently. Untold though the frightful devasta- tion of Belgium has been at the mercy of the conscienceless Huns, Dr. Saro- lea, "dipping into the future far human, eye can the day of tribulation and wreckage Is.not over and will be renewed-when the Allies use their destructive en- gines to drive the German -fiends out ot the.cmmtr? which they have, grab- bed. "That said Dr. the Belgian people will mean, jinutterable Every advance) every victory of ours, -Trill mean a 'blow aimed at the Belgian people. Bvery blow will be paid for Jn additional destruction and Buffer- ing In that land. This Belgian tragedy Is ptln vorktftf up to a further ell eighteenth century banded themselves together under th. title of the NorU.we.fFur.Com- and Indians to do their tridinff and oJfered co-operative inducements to their head men at trading ports. They -ThtnW MUhllihed HudBon's Bav Companr. Their men pierced still further into the wilderness and scaled the moun- result bein that much of the eiPloraonof the country was done bv feel this sorrow, think of the moth-jture or. business of fightins as Dm- aid Macdonad. who joined the 68th D..C n.-iVoc nnH ctfcrprs OI IjelKlUnj, _ a a Battalion Saturday. Maedonald, who is Canadian born, received his first uBvei mui-ucu. w." wound in the -battle of Wounded Knee, their men to fight, and, though 1890, during the Indian raids In the --J Dakotas. He was wounded fighting for Uncle Sam in Cuba; was also j wounded in, the Phillipines, and was j twice wounded in the Boxer rising in i China. After the Allies marched into Peking, MSBdonaJd.joined the United States Legation guard in the Chinese capital, aud held down his job until April 9 last, when Ms term expired. He refused to serve an extended I of U, Uo.d kt experience had MrSi prMi -htnW MUhllhed HudBon's Bav Companr. Ter men perce s urer no e wr the of the trade "S farther the uik'niSi lan'ds. the result being that much of the eiPloraVon.of the country was done bv S hSfera ColoniTtt broadening the trails and fenctas in the acres to cultivate them. Tbe tradins posts .prang mto villages id pew were c'eared the portages were made into osnals, so that In a tew years complete water routes existed between pouts M the trading posts-now jrown to a virile sthnulaut that induced renewed effort i ihl.B Vairnuvpr wu connected to Montreal by rail on November 7th, 1885, and Donald Smith, then. Lord Strathcona, drove the lust e ?he actual trails anS water routes he had many time, threaded in moccasin, transformed He tie paths and trails worn low by rooccasta indelibly established in the steel of olvHteaUon's part. The into t broad wgbway oi commerce, ne w i i connects up the cities of the then trading m a continuous fast to shed the last twenty-nve years, the cities of Canada, like those in the northern portion of the with the fur trade. Lord Strathcona and those associated with him gavo "Canada the Canadian Pacinc salt water and mates' possible not only a bigger fur trade but a growing clvtlbiatiou well. IICKEDUPIN ASSING FOR THE lliSY MAN Jarrett Furlong, of Norwich, died vu oc, at the age ot a hundred and two. term of seven years, instead of the I There will be a light crop of ap- former three, and, thinking out his pies in Canada this year, according to the August fruit bulletins. So far about has been subscribed in the British Empire the relief of the Belgians. au honorary Jield Marshal in Rev. W. H. Macka.v of irnu, and that Genera has accepted a .call to the pastorate Smuts will he made a British Gener Lieut. (Rev.) S. J. 3il. Compton, who has been appointed overseas chaplain of the 55th battalion, has resinned his pastorate: of St. An- drew's church, Kingston, asking to be relieved ou Sept. 30. The Pas, Man., election will be held within the next two or three weeks, and it is passible that the constitu- encies of Grand Hapid and Churchill- Nelson, in the far north, will be abol- ished. Hon. Edward Brown is the Liberal candidate and Horace Hal- 'crow, the Tory There is some reason. to believe that following great vic- tory in German South-West Africa, Botha will shortly be made i the ieneral THE FIELDS OF FLANDEflS .Nesbit in -Westminster Gazette.) Last year the fields were all glad and say With silver daisies and silver may. There were gold by the And of Presbyterian church. The Stovall bill, prohibiting sale of alcoholic liquor in Georgia, was passed by the Senate 35 to 3. Nineteen Conservative and Inde- pendent candidates lost their deposits in the Manitoba elections. The Baptists will, put up a cam- paign to place Okanagan College on firmer financial basis. Albert Barkwe.ll, an old C.P.R. em- ployee, was fatally crushed by being run over by cars near Kenora. J. B. Baird, M.P.P. for- Mountain. Manitoba legislature. Major Roderick .Dingvrall, at one time a leading citizen of Port Hope, and a veteran oi the Northwest re- bellion, died in that town. SEAL BRAND COFFEE Canada's Best In 1 and 2 pound cans. Whole ground: pulverized also FineGrpund for Percolators. CHASE SANBORN, the The Very Rev Alfred E Burke, D D., LL.D., oi Toronto, president and founder of the Catholic church, ex- tension society and for the last year editor-in-chief of the- -Qathnlib Regis- ter, and the Canadian extension, has been appointed chaplain to the Cana- dian overseas forces, with appropriate military rank and will shortly pro- ceed to England to take.up his new duties. Returning from the far north, a broken-hearted man, Thomas McKay, ptufc of English in Hanard Un versity, reached Edmonton Satur- day. With his wife he had gone north earlv in June on their honeymoon trip to spend the at Fort Chtpewjan Going down the Peace This year the fields are trampled and brown, The hedges are. broken and beaten down. And where the primroses used to grow Are little black crosses set in a row. And the (lowers of hopes, and the flowers of dreams, The noble, fruitful beautiful schemes The tree of life with its fruit a-nd bud, Are trampled- down in the mud and aiea m tnai uomg aown une reace m Alphonse Verville, Labor M.P., lor a canoe Mrs McKay lost her life at Maisonneuve, was nominated by the raplas while endeavoring to res- Liberals for the new riding of St. me )jBr Husband whom she thought Denis, Montreal. Major Winslow, a prominent resi- dent oi Millhrook, Ont., and a veter- an of the. Northwest rebellion, is dead, It is said ifeven members of the British government including Lloyd George, favor compulsory military service. Considerable decrease in consump- tion oi Mnuor, tobacco, cigars and cigarettes is reported (or tne fiscal year. A plan to develop two million elec- trical horsepower by damning the lower Niagara River just above Quecnstown, is under consideration. The correspondent at Amsterdam of the Exchange Telegraph hears from I Berlin that the early resignation of Gottlieb von Jagqw. German foreign secretary, is probable, Prof. J. Workman ot Queen's Uni- versity, Kingston, aged .forty-nine, but. husky and has been three times rejected for a place in the overseas contingent. The Port Hope Hospital Trust awarded the contract for the new hospital to V.'. J. Trick ns arc proud ot then -nun Thcs he'd the Germans back It it had not been, tor our soldiers the would ha e been through prince could have held them b ick longer if we had not a traitor general in one of our torts He helped the Germans Among the symptoms of Dyspepsia or Indigestion may be mentioned a heavy, culling pain aoon after eating, a distended, full feeling of the stomach and belching of wind and flatulence, a burning which indicates Acidity heartburn, palpitation of the heart, oppression of breathing, pam under the ribs and shoulder-blades, headache through the trmples and dizzi- ness, coated tongue and constipation, sometimes nausea or vomiting. Abbey's Effervescent Salt ii the natural specific for ail these Being an inland, it immediately K hcvcs the acidity of the stomach and stops the fermentation It stimulates the secretion and muscular action of the stomach and bowels, and over- comes the constipation When Its use is kept up the normal achon of all the organs of digestion is re-estab- lished. Sold ertryvhere at tic. and Me. by 0. i 4 BRIDGE OVER WHICH RETREATED FROM WARSAW This MOW of Praga sad Warsaw shows one of tho three Vistula over-which the retreating lott the city. _ ;