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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 13, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta PACE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGB HERALD FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, 1915 She Hlberta .'DAILY AND WEEKLY, SUBSCRIPTION RATESt Dttllr, dallvored, per year.. mali, per year... by per St.OD 500 1.00 TELEPHONES; Office Mltorial Office............ 1224 W. A. Buchanan John Director Busine" Manas" .ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR There is no lonsor anv doubt of Uio German intention to pusli tie offen- sive oa the eastern frontier to a more is through Ih.o ranks of llui 'hired man. Inilopcndent start isn't tho yoaA thins that it hns flepnwi to many. If ;i man ta'KiiiK i tills route could, in addition to rani-i InR 'Wages, also ostabllBh an interest j in a piece of laud, it would prove much tnoro popular. .Mr. Marnacli's sitpgrstion. that relating io agricultural courses, wuaici J.U.U s-.tcct of bringing about more Intelligent development of the homestead. Both plans would have to he care- fully safeguarded, there is no gooii reason why they should not be adopted. Mr. .Marnoch's subsections will con- centrate aUetuion upnn a very im- portant problem, or.e whiejt tiri'ects not only the homesteader hut the whole country. The Dominion and Provincial povornments should not hesitate to give the matter the most serious consideration. OUR POINT OF VIEW RICKED UP IN SSING FOR TUB BUSY MAN There'is liable to be trouble in Ottawu over thr opening of the Scp- schools. The old board will tlis- nute the powers oi the commission appointed by the Ontario government. T S Martin. pioneer tin-goods mercliant of Sums Cilv, Iowa, and president of 'he T. S. Martin Ury- company, died attvr a iew days' illiu-ss. .Mr. Martin came U> Sioux City in S. Smith, formerly a Medicine Hat typo, who enlisted'at Port Ar- thur, and was reported Killed, is still alive and lighting in the trench- es, accord ins; to a lot lor received in Medicine Hat. For the first time in the history of trades unionism in' Ottttwa a woman brilliant victory y alld thal YOUR KING AND COUNTRY NEED YOU RIGHT NOW. Alberta has tho recruiting re- Petrosrad, the Russian capital, is tho of the movement. The Announcement that the of the Teutons had reached the river Dnna, let" thu. 300 miles from the m Canaaa. Let us hold that "K- tsitn M an alarming indication position until the end of the war. of the success with which the opera- tions are ieins conducted. The only relief of the Russian sit- uation lies through the Dardanelles, here the Allies are pushing their offensive in a tenaulous fight to sc- compliah their great end here. The Britiili have made further brilliant gains in this direction and tie flsht- tttg is continuing at a strenuous pace. In tile meantime the Allies are con- tinuing their pressure on the neutral BaJkan powers to obtain definite an- nouncement of their sympathies, and the British papers are voicing indig- nation that Serria is too intent on her own petty quarrel to realize the bigger object of the great struggle, and ivillingly concede certain reason- able claims of Bulgaria in order that the it-hole Balkan league can be brought into line to check a common enemy. APPROVE OF THE MARNOCH IDEA .Mr. Marnoch's suggestion that the homestead regulations should be amended in such a manner that "ser- vice on established farms, duly certi- fied by or "attendance at with ives can't prevent their husbands enlisting now. They had better avoid quarrels or the husband wiil off j I will sit on the board oi the Allied Trades and Labor Council. Miss Maud Murphy, lady delegates oi the council, is tiie first who aspired to the honor, and was unanimously se- lected as a member of the executive committee. W. W. Shore, proprietor of the Windsor Hotel, Saskatoon, was fined S1UU and costs, by Justice Alex. Smith, and sentenced to two months' imprisonment on a charge of unlaw- fully keeping liquor on his premises ,purposes oi sale, barter, or exchange, contrary 10 the provisions of oi Liquor Any man who protests that he can- not get work after harvest begins, should be given a term at the jail and put on the road making job. Ontario farmers lose by a storm which greatly namsge-d the crops. Drought is depressing but too much rain brings disaster, too. And again let UE remark, Ontario suffers drawbacks just as well as the pro- vinces of the west. agricultural schools and colleges, certificates would be counted as part of the homestead duties, is arousing much interest and naturally is winning approval The- Saskatoon Phoenix thinks that Yth'e" suggestion as tcrservice on estab- lished farms is one needing much discussion, and its practical appika- tion would need to be cautiously ap- proached. From the Phoenix stand- point there are not the same difficul- ties in the way of the second sugges- tion, which appears to be both desir- able aBiV feasible. "No young man would go to the expense and the trouble of taking up a course in agri- culture unless he had made up his mind to go into farming properly equipped to make it a life it says. "It would be a guarantee of his intention to stay on the land and homesteaders with that intention are precisely what-the country iB anxious to "ob'tain. The man who takes up a homestead resolved only to comply tdtli the minimum requirements of the Isw, secure his patent, and then unfortunately not infrequently met with, but he is not the one to spend. money, and time jn acquiring knowledge that he doesn't want. There is a greater guarantee of settle- ment on the land from the man who deliberately sets out to learn, how to USB the land, than in the performance of any of the homestead duties now The Phoenix points out that there as a course in agriculture at the Uni- versity of Saskatchewan extending from October to Siareh, the cost of which, exclusive of board, amounts to about Many men take up home- steads in the summer and.put in the required residence, !n idleness in the winter. Would it .not be better, it asks, for the man, better for the land, and better for the country if 'that time were spent in an agricultural school? He he doing home- stead duties in a much more practical sense than in sitting down waiting for the winter to and with the knowledge gained in that lime, he would (be saved' the blunders for which .so many homesteaders have dearly to. pay, and not only the home- steaders but the; community at large. The Edmonton Journal says the ad- vantages of such changes as Mr, Mar- npch proposes are at once apparent. The JOurnai has this comment to offer: The rrian who serves under an estab- lished -farmer is in a position to make much better use of-the land that he from.t'he government than: average man nothing of sticks; to for three years. the latter can- not helpjiimself or .help the country at-.the..end of. his'.period; and once he secures, his patent loses no time in getting; rid of his land. -.Mr, Marnoch's'.plan'would also help the established fanner in getting the labor he requires. More and more we are coming to recognize that the way to get .back to the laud Lord Welbv, who for many years was financial adviEer to the British government, points to the lesson the war has taught on the merits of free trade as against protection at a time when prosperity and revenue are the most needed. In the Economist he refers to the fact that during the first few months of 'hostilities four protec- tionist countries, Italy and Franco, Germany and Austria, threw off the tariffs on many largely purchased commodities. Thus, at the time of the greatest need, protection (was im- possible. Britain, always free trade, has "been, .the only belligerent country, show" sri "increased revenue during the war. "Ought not the story to be impressed on the country and the free-trade; argument which it so SUCCESS FOK THOOPS FHOM ANTIPODES OfHcial reports say -the Australian troops landed on Gullipoll. northeast of the Achi Biiba ridge, have gained the crest of the ridge where they were attacking. It is thought tho ridge referred to Is Sri Bahr which is of great strategic value. IS WELL IF SHE IS SWEPT In an article Times, John in the Martii Xew York American, T. Chase Casgrain, postmas- ter-general, and Mrs. Casgrain have given S500 to the regimental funds of the new French-Canadian regiment __..... _............. which is being recruited ir, kingdom. Huge imports Lieut.-Col. Dansereau, former adjut-'bccn mad; of raw anfj manufactured writes on the probability of Holland being swept into the European war. He savs preparations have been made for such an by the little ant ei the 15th battalion, whu wounded at St. -Julicn, is command- er of the 69th. Representing the latr proprietor oi the Hoiel Dunmore. oi Dunmore. which was burned out some time ago. Lorne Laidlaw, barrister. Medi- cine Hat. has entered suit against several tire insurance companies, with which he claims the hotel was insur- ed, and which have not paid the amounts of insurance. He sups for The hulk oi the estate first .suspected to be got into there arc stores of wheat, canned meats und other prepared food products from Britain and America at all the ports of the Zuyticr Zee. She lias bought ammunition also, while shoes, shirts and woollen cloth have arrived, as well as nickel, copper and gasoline, some uf thes? latter from Canada. Military Work Finished Xot only has Holland prepared as far as supplies are concerned, but earthworks and trench fortifir.itions sending her troops fere with the sending to interfe ary soctetv and the Chicago natim the junction of, two railway lines, 1 steadily, sinco the outbreak -oi war, mobilized one section of its army after another, and has station- vine; of- this army can move from be- hind" the trenches at Maestrichl and descend upon Liege, both by railway and along the Meusc, thus preventing Germany from from Belgium action of the army. In this way the southern army would men- ace all railway be- tween Liece and Germany. The eastern army, of which a very large division is stationed at Kelden, with great supply quarters al Xwollc, can move along throe railway lines into Germany and also by water down the Rhine, in the direction of Munsfer and and on toward the great Krupp Works at ICssen, on- ly a few miles further south and cast. The Krupp Works air strongly fortified, but it is not necessary to take them. If thr lines of communi- cations between Essen and the west- ern army are severed, that is sufJici- cnt. One Railway Illustration Meanwhile the central army divi- sions arc stationed at Arnheni, Missionary and Church Extension so- ciety. Stating that if they postponed the) fr thi f, 1 thl committee on divorce asking consideration of his wife's claim for divorce be put oil. It appears that the officers wife has askrd to have her marriage dissolved, and that her husband has written the committee that not oiAy would it he impossible for him tu that, if the matter is put over till after the'war, fate may usurp the province oi the t J 1.41C IJUIV UOUljl LUl. [ILU.llll.l- Ul U1H pcra-erfullv supports to repeated j diTorce and render legal and Lord Welhy asks. means of separation unnecessary. Little MAM CANADA Don't miss half the usefulness of this Cocoa. Try it for icing- good results! 337 rncnt to protect Holland from sion by Germany. But underneath all there has been a quiet anci definite preparation for an aggressive move- ment against Germany, should op- portunity offer and necessity require it. Germany Deceived Germany herself was at first de- ceived regarding the purpose of Hol- land's increased importations. Ger- many believed-that the Holland hand loved the feel of gold so much that nothing could tempt her to sacrifice her position as a supply merchant for the north of Germany. But even Germany is realizing that Holland is conserving within her own limits much of the produce which Germany expected to have passed on to her. "it is for this reason .that tho German Admiralty gave instructions in December to the German-American friends in America to ship supplies to Bremen rather than 20 Years' Reputation Back of BLUE RIBBON high quality all the lime and explains why the demand keeps on increasing'. YOU try it. Send thin Advertisement with 25'cents to Blue Ribbon, Limited, Winnipeg, for the Blue Kibbcn Cook Write- naniu and addresa plainly, Three-fourth? of the western army cut off from supplies and. -starving would have to 1'a'ii- for Hi; life both with the Knglish, the Belgians, ami the Kreuch on Use west, am! with the Dutch on the north and cast. That portion of tho German aruty in Al- sace-Lorraine itself, unaided wmild bo compelicri to combat one milliuu Frend.iiien. Would it not be strange it onto again this little country of the low- lands should bo the deciding factor in overthrowing the doctrine of the di- vine right of kings It was the inlluciicc at, a Holland general, backed by, his Dutch army, tL f on the bank of the Rhine, al -N'ijniengen, and at Yenloo, and Roer- inond. These divisions can move cast and south by river and railway, and sever thr. railway communications between ICsacn and Aix-la-Chapelle. There are more than fifty miles of this railway running almost parallel] to and within ten miles of the Dutch j border, While Holland is a small country, it is long and narrow the eastern frontier bordering Germany is two hundred and 'thirty-six miles long. The frontier from which an advance can he made into Belgium is over sixty miles long. The central army can move in two sections, one down the Rhine, past ant! Rubrort, and the other from Arnhem to Crefeld by railroad. Both the Rhine and the railway tersect the German railway between Essen and Aix-la-Chapfille." To the movement of this centra! army there could be but little opposition. There is not a single German fort along the entire Dutch frontier and all the land forces of this portion of Ger- many have been taken to Belgium to aid in the struggle there. If the Germans attempted to with- draw any portion o[ their army fight-' to Holland either from Norway Sweden or uom America. An additional fact convinced Ger-1 vent the Dutch invasion, the j armv, in two days, without four another, continued to increase her supplies of war materials at various military camps near the Northeast- ern German border and continued to mass her Dutch troops within strik- ing distance of lessen, even after ev- ery statesman in Holland knew tjhat there was no danger oi a German in-, vasion., H was salf-evident that Ger- many had all she could do to hold her batilp. !inc in Belgium and North- eastern Trance; These facts finally convinced Ger- many that Holland's preparations were not only of a defensive nature, but of an offensive, nature also. What Holland Can ..Do And what can Holland do The northern army can move cast from Groninnen along the railway line toward Oldenburg, Bremen and Hamburg. In this way, any -German forces at Emden and Wilhelmshaven that they Luxemburg, and two million German soldiers, all of those in the western army, with the exception of those in Alsace-Lorraine, would be cut oft from their source of supplies, from their food and from their ammuni- tion. British Would Aid Them The western German army would ithen find, itself with the English, French and Belgians in front of it and the Dutch behind it. And not only the Dutch behind it, but 000 English also. The massing of great numbers of English troops in the east of England during the past few months has not been for the'pro- tection of the English coast, but to he ready to aid the Dutch should Holland decide to move. From the east coast quick transportation to Holland is possible, tand rap- id campaign from Holland's eastern border into Germany and on toward Gremen, Hanover and Berlin. There would be nothing to stop them. The Germans thing would Id not dare will be kept engaged __ cannot be sent south to interfere with the iniemied activities of the eastern and central armies. The southern army carr remain en-j frontier, as the Russians would seize trenched al! thn way from Bergen-on- lithe opportunity and the Cossacks Zoom to End haven, while the left would ga'iofi into Eastern Prussia. to draw troops from their eastern Lethbridge Men Can Insure Printed Matter Not against fire, but against MISFIRE. The insurance is yours always without coat when your printing is done by The Lethbridge Herald Job Dept. FRED T. ROBINS, Supt. that banished the claim of "tlivins- right Louis1'' to 'ftie throne of .Spain; it. was Holland's iiiflucnco and'Dutch power that ended the rciRii of "divine right .lames" in lOng- l.imd, and giiiiriintt'cd for'all time con- stitutional privileges to the English 1 penplr it was the Dutch who, by rc- j ck'tMtiinK Holland front the control of Louis Bonupiutt'j iniide it possible tor. England and Germany'to co-operate in overthrowing Napoleon 1. .May not Holland in this threat war become ilif (iMfM-mininc factor in slmtlt'ring forever the "divine right Huhn" of WilhPlm II. to dominate and to rule world Summer Music in great variety on the 90 cent Vidror and airy popular songs, dance music and tbe lighter classical makes you cool to HsTren to them. There are so many of the 90c records, inch double sided, two selec- tions on each. Music to suit every- body. Here are some that should be in the colledtionof every Vidlrola owner: Peerloi Qsulel] Harry Macdonougli j Edward Hamilton M. Johnson QIC. J Virginit Lee, Sweet Kentucky Led? Take Me Back To Canada Tkty Sanf "God Save The King" Medley Waltt Vidoi Military Band 17733 Home Sweet Waltz Ccr.r.-y'i Band) The Oripna! F0> Trot Van Eps Trio That Saiaplxme Raj Sii Brown Brolttnj Owleoio (My Sutikine) (Violin-Flnte-Harp) Neapolitan Tils 17787 Addio a Napoli (Vi.lin-FIute-Harp) Neapolitan Trio) Mother Machree Charlei HarrioO A Little Bit oiHtaren (Srurre, They Call It Ireland) 177M "riailes Chailei Hai Go to any "His Master's Voice" dealer's is. any city or town in Canada. He will gladly play any music you wish to hear- on the Vidtrola. VicftrolaVI With 15 teo-iach double-aided Vicftor Record) selections. Tour own choice) S47iOO Sold on easy terms, if desired. Olhet Victrolas [torn to (ott easy payments, if daired) and ten-inch, double-sided Victor Recordi at 90c lor the Iwo selections at any "His Mailer's Voice" dealer's in any (own ot qly in'.Canada. Write for free copy of our 450- page Musical Encyclopedia lilting over 6000 Victor Rec'otdi. V BERLINER GRAM-O-PHONE CO. UMiTED Lenoir Street, Montreal DEALERS IN EVERY TOWN AND OTY VkJor hi Home ProdtiA) Mason Risch, Limited Phone 791. 21 WESTERN BRANCHES. 5th Street South ;