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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 16, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBHIPGE DAikY HERALD MONDAY, AUGUST 16, fcetblmbge "fceralb e, Hlberta PAILY AND WEEKLY. SUBSCRIPTION RATE8S Otllr. delivered, by mall. year Wjwkly, br mall, per TELEPHONES; Business Office _ Editorial Office r...... l" W. A. Buchanail John Managing Director BuslneM Manager ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The successful efforts of the Ger- mans to establish a new front 6.0 miles east from Warsaw, has led to a necessary change of plans by the commander o who finde the Russian The Canadian Courier thinks that when Sir Robert liordoii comes liom ho will favor one of throe courses: first, to hold on election In October; second, to hold an election In Septem- ber, 1816; or Ihlrd, to form a coalition government -which -will last until the war is- over. The now era of reform -S commenc- ing in Manitoba. In tho future tho Minister of Public Works will open tenders in the presence of ail the tenderers. The now minister be- lieves that the old system encouraged wrong doing, and he states that In tlw future all tenders will be opened in'the presence of the tenderers. In the evidence taken in the investiga- te! into the construction of tho par- liament -buildings it was shown that -he tenders !iad been manipulated by in old government. Thu example of Manitoba might very well be followed throughout the whole country, and then people would be more satisfied 'hat the lowest tenderer was setting the contract. wno nuub uiai. too rapid to allow of him to establish hi, second line of defence first intended. The Grand Dukes whole efforts are at present Being concentrated in getting nis amry suc- outside of tiie German loop that is -raduallv closing in upon him. Russian reports assert, that the-Ger- man flank to the north hr.s Seen checked, put the Germans do not con- "operations on the western front appear to have been halted for Hie time ieing. The Balkan situation is ,tili demanding the close attention of -h0 public. It is that troops have been transferred by the Germans from Warsaw to the Serbian, frontier. The French have been successful In thwarting a plan'to attack the Suez Canal. WORLD ALWAYS HAS AMATEUR WAR 'CRITICS Even community has a -war critic EVerV JEn. urf qittin- in the hotel arm fairs where he exhibited-. in its midst. in ue considerable grain ..__ r-nnmc Tlf tflO CllSO, Ur ___ei_vl- n s chairs or the rooms uf 'the club, or th ei-als and the _ :will not end, tney impress us, unti. their views are adopted. War critics, of this type are not nsw in Hie .world. Bon't imagine they came into existence in this W they' have been here for generations. A writer in the New Tork Outlook recalls that Lucius AemiUus Paulaus, a.SomsS consul iwno had been select- to 'Conduit 'tie war against Mace- donia in B. C. 168, irent from .the (enate house into the assembly of the people and addressed Us critics .as follows: In. every circle, and truly at every tible, there are people who lead arm- A sketch of an exhibitor at the Ed- monton Fair, appearing in the Edmon- ton Bulletin, impresses one with the possibilities ahead of the farmer who into mixed farming, even on a small scale in this province. Tlie Bulletin says: City people are now more interested than "ever in the success cf tie man on the' land An interesting sample the experiences of many Alberta farmers and stockmen is that of R Stewart, ct ilnadow Brook Farm, is exhloltins at the Edmonton exhibition ten head of Aberdeen An- and also exhibited at Calgary. Six years ago he homesteaded on the Battle river ueaf Halkirk, 2i miles south of Daysland. Then he was without a. dollar, but with his wife and three children decided to make their home on the land. He has since prospered exceedingly and has ibotight -another quarter, so that he low has a farm of 320 acres of which ;Q are under crop. Today he hasra h'erd of IS head of registered cattle, 16 registered sheep, 20 head of registered hogs, nine horses anti a [ull line of implements. He lives in a house which cost Last year'he won 52000 in prizes at various .but chairs or the rooms TJI UIB hgs u profltaDie to feed some place where they can obtain an Ws grajn to Ms He nas maa-e __ men nf Erowlnst other kinds of audience of men a Btlccess of growing other kinds of >.n end the European war in a stock feed as is evidenced by winning who conla eno. me jamuj, als ke clover, day. These men in many eases t-ta second tor carried a. rifle and do not know how, vfoale grass, second for red clover, to keen in Step, yet Sir John French Jrst for collection of grasses and sec- learn milita'rv tactics from them ond for. alfalfa. At Calgary he could learn mmuu. ht WIth nls that the greatest authorities on war gtoct be has won foui. never placed In type. These men three seconljs ana four thirds. Mar-snails, the Gen- jt Worthy of note that one of his Admirals. The war 6we lambs Ju'st off Atberta grass beat uie exhibit of an eastern breeder who had tbeen following the fair circuit. We hope that fanners who read this item wiir be stimulated to remain in mixed .farming, or enter it .if they already dtme so ts-uie mere ies into Macedonia; who know where 'tie camp ought to be placed; wjiat. ought to be occupied by troops; 'iwhen and through what pass Mace- -donia should !he entered; wnere mag- azines shoals be formed; bow pro- 'vlBibns should be conveyed by lano sea; and when it is proper to en- :mxe the enemy, when, to lie quiet. ;And they not only determine what is test to "be done, but if anything .is -done in aft? otber manner than ,what 'they have pointed out, they arraign '.the consul, as if he were on trial. ;These are great impediments to those the management of affaire; for every one cannot encounter injur- ious reports with the same constancy and firmness of mind -as who cho.se to let his own authority be through the folly of the people ratb-ei- than "public business with a high reputa- am not one of those who think 'that: commanders ought-never, to re- ceive advice; on the deem 'that inan more proud who 'did his own single JUdg- .-ment. -What; then, is- my'opinion? epmmand'ers should tbe coun- 'ieled, chlefliv by persfins of known by those, wh'o are the art of war, and-who have ibeen taugbt by experience; and by those who are present at the scene action, who'seethe advan- tages that occasions offer, and who, BE it were, in ship, ;'are sharers. of iDlGKED UP IN IASSING FOR'. THI BUSY HAN tloha Fiettwood, for many years passenger agent for the Canadian Pacific at Liverpool, is dead. Mrs. David Thompson, mother of srjL.A. for East Peterboro, at Brockvilie. Work.pn Barrie's new Car- negie -librafy' has commenced, and the new government armory is well under way. A board of judges is preparing to revise the voters' lists in northern Ontario, in view of a possible gener- al election. The British foreign office notified the United States embassy at Lon- don that all Americans in Britain were subject to registration. Sixteen-year-old MBIT Jacobs, To- ronto, locked herself in a room, put a" tube in' her mouth, and turned on the gas. The official gazette announces that cholera of the most alarming type is rafeing.jn .upper and lower Austria, In Bohemia and especially in Hungary. Owing..to. financial conditions, there is strong support for an amalgamation of- tie Separate and Public schools in Saskatoon.. The tower of the new Victoria Mu- seum in Ottawa, which has been in a dangerous condition for some time is to be taken down. The Dominion Public Works' department is now ad- vertising for 'tenders for its removal, oser, and wno. Three sons of Henry Hamelin ef in .the same Aylmer, Que., are now on the firing the danger.' If, line in France. La.st week Hamelin I am to condu prove advantageous t htm. not refuse hia assistance to toe let him come'.with me. into Macedonia. He will be furnished by me with a ship, a horse, a tent; and even with hia travelling charges. But if he thinks this too much trouble, and prefers the repose of a city life to the tolls of "war, let him not, on assume the office of a pilot. The city, in itself, furnishes abundance .of top- ics i'or it confine passion-for talking to these topics and rest assured.'that we shall1 con- fine ourselves to our military- coun- SAID GERMANY WAS ALL IN; RECALLED Athens, Greece, Aug. Pasha, the Turkish Ambassador at Berjin, has been recalled, at the Kaiser's request, because he reported :p Constantinople that Germany anti Austria: were in the last stages of ei- buiistion, and the first serDus Ger- man repulse, would bring destruction. OUR, POINT OF 'VIEW YOUR -KING AND 'NEED YOU RIGHT NOW. M you have stil! the go jnd hide >ouneti in a> Held of South- ,ervn Alberta urnta. The change may cure Jou. EXPORTS PROHIBITED Ottawa, Ont., Aug. exportation of all goods from Canada to Bulgaria Is prohibit- ed by order-iu-council of the 4 Canadian -government. The ex- porlation of raw cotton from Canada Is except to Great Britain and her Al- lies or the United States for demestic use. hat is the pornt Because you put it in your mouth we make Sterling Gum hand but yours can touch it. No gum, we beHeve, ever before had so much care put into its manufacture. This care is to insure the six features listed below. The 7th point-will not be announced for the present. 1 Crowded with Flavor Crumble-Proof First of all, we gave our attention to flavor. The highest grade of pure extracts was naturally needed. After securing the flavor, a still greater problem remained. How were we going to drive that flavor fairly through and through _eu ihat it stays in the gum? Right there was one great stumbling-block in the produc- tion of a high-grade chewing guin. It is a stumbling-block which-we have removed through an exclusive process which makes the Sterling Flavor permeate each the gum, in with refreshing peppermint, or that is fascinating in its delicious spiciness. 2 Velvety NO GRIT Next we set out to produce a gum that was absolutely free from gritf This was a matter refining and re- refining the long.feaibus process. But worth the trouble.as.every.guni phewer will agree- So Sterling Gum has a Velvety -NO GRIT. That is'point 2.'Rather im- portant, too, isn't it? Heat, cold and humidity dp their best to make gtmi crumbly. And they" fame their way very often, as you no doubt know. We decided that Sterling Guin must bo crumble-proof." After long experiment we finally made Sterling Gum by a new process. We well, this isn't to be a lecture on science. The point is this: No matter when or where you buy Sterling Gum, 'you will find it "crumble-proof" You will find that each stick quickly becomes a velvety-bodied confection. A Sterling Purity "Purity" is too. often a vague claim. Sterling Purity is an actual fact. That means extreme parity-of all in- orif-dients extreme cleanliness of plant and employes. just one incident to-esplain our ideas on the subject. All gums use pulverized same pulverized sugar that you put over your berries and cream in? the morning. Clean, isn't it? QfcoMse. But not as clean as we want it. So we buy our sugar 'in granulated form and do our own pulverizing. The difference, is not apparent to the eye, but, nevertheless, it is there, It is attention to details like this which we sum up in Point 4, "Sterling Purity." From a Daylight We make Sterling Gum in the sunlight where everything is spotless. During every working hour, the daylight streams through the broad, high windows of our factory. There .are no dingy corners. Cleanli- ness everywhere. This environment, too, naturally has a wholesome effect on .our employes. Untouched by Hands But Sterling purity and a daylight factory need this Sterling 6th point to provide a genuine hygienic safeguard. A company rule makes- each employe wear spic-ana-span uniforms and gloves of white. These white gloves are fresh-laundered every morning. That insures Sterling Gum Point 6, Un- touched by The 7th point of Sterling excellence we are keeping in reserve. We will not make it public for the present. But that 7th point is there for a very good reason. It is perhaps the most impor- tant of all 7 points of Sterling excellence. Let's see if you find PointJ in the gum, 'i PEPPERMINT AND CINNAMON FLAVOURS Afa-ore in Suitable rewords for discovery THE STERLING GUM COMPANY OF CANADA, Umited inspects Femie Detention Camp The general spoke very, highly of the condition oJ the-camp -here and oi the economy in upkeep, which he stated was.vthe lowest per man of any camp-.he had visited. Three or four autos -accompanied Estimate qf the Fall Wheat Yield General Otter to Morri.ssey several of. the townspeople, them bcin'e A, B. Trites. W. R. with Ottawa, Ont, Aug. Census and Statistics office issued today a bulletin giving a preliminary- estimate of the yield of fall wheat, of hay and clover, and of alfalfa, based upon ap- pearances at the end of July, as es- timated by corresuondeotsi and a re- port on tho conditions-of-other field crops at the same date. The preliminary estimate of the av- erage yield-per acre of fair wheat in Canada for 1915 Is 28J.O buslie'is, as hem being A, u. on, R. .Mayor. Vphill Wd tish 'Columbia amounts in '1915 acres, as cbmpared 3do' acres in 1914, and the total :an veldt. Gen. Otter was Canadian .troops, Mayor Uphill was a soldier in the Summerset regiment which was in the same brigade with Gen. Mr. Wilson, was, at that time "manager pi ;a coal mine from which tho government was sup- plied with.railway, fuel... Eastern Speaks W. L. (Jlark.'ot Ontario, stopped over here-last night ch route to his home province to begin a campaign in the interest of the social service and work of Metho- dist tms bwn in San or tfcwe L' ft-' mated yield to bushels, as compared with bushe'ia In 1914, an increase in totnl yield of, 63 per cent. In area harvested, in average yield p.er acre, and in total yield, the'fall wheat harvest 1915 is, therefore, expected to be the largest on record. In Ontario, the total estimated yield is bushels from 000 acres, an average of 27.86 bushels per acre, and in Alborta, the other large fall wheat province, the total yield is bushels from acres, an average of .28.86 bushels per acre. :The estimated yield of hay and clo- ver, in laio, Is tons from acres, as compared with 0- tons from acres in 1914, the average yield per- acre, be- ing 1.34 ton as compared with.Lib tons In 1914. Alfalfa shows a total yield, of 765 tons from as com- pared with tons from acres in 1914; the average v'eld pel- acre is 1.71 ton, as compared witt ton. weeks lecturing upon chosen sub- ject, and is returning to his regular, field of work. Mr. (Jlatk spoke from the Methodist pulpit this morning upon the tihreme of '.'Father and tonight, he speaks in the-same Place upon .the subject, "Son Clutk masterful talker because t.tM from the viewpoint ol tire child and in such a way as to rivet the at- tention ol the smallest hoy or girl. An Oregon inventor Is the patentee at a sanitary drinking cup to be so mounted on to. be awung out of the way when the fnucet a tor 1U usual nurpoy. MUNITION WORKERS LEAVE- WILL HOLD GOLF TOUR. NAMENT Cranbrook, B. S., Aug. 14. Ar- anBements have bean completed for the departure ol the first batch of Italians from Cranbrook on Thurs- day afternoon next. Transportation has arranged and all the men wre coming-in from outside places. The men will leave in three batches, the first quota will comprise thirty- men. The second bitch will leave on the 29th and tlie third ou September 8th. About IZii will, go from Cran- brook. Arrangements have Just been com- pleted by the Invctmcre dolt and Cbulitry club for tho holding of a district tournaractt, which-will tnke place on September 4th, Sth and Cth It Invermere. Heprescntatives. from Ctanbfookf Banft Calgary will be in the Ladv- Elizabeth' Bruce Is offering beautiful cup for competition m w district event. The Wiiidermcre, District Agricul- tural lair will be held-on Septerabci 14th and 15lh at the Crov- ernmmt experimental farm at in- vermcrc. The fair will be a big ,n provemcnt over last year's m th .u a numicr ol large exhibits have been promised from all suctions ol the district, .and a .roonstoi demonstration from TOO experimental nc shown, i. The Cranbrook men selected by wi British Mutilljbns Cpmmission M work in the. old country., are leaving here Monday afternoon. There arc fifteen them tho oldest residents of Cranbrook, notab 5' r. Macdbnald'. and '-'Samuel Macdonajd, who are going to the old land Irom a purely patriotic feeling that every man should, "do his little bit' help In the empire's cause. Capt. W. Kerr, of the local Salva- tion army, :roturncd this afternoon from Vancouver, where he has the past month, recovering from recent severe MEXICANS ENTIB U-S- Laredo, Tex., Aug. of 80 Mexicans, under' -leader named Oabrorea, has appeared between Zap- ata aljd Rio QMnde City, SO mlleii below Wredo, on tho Texas side. A detaohilenl of the 14th it at Zapeta, and, with tna aid of fcltizcns, is prepured to tlie bgallti If ritpb that point, ;