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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 21, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE Four: THE LETHBRIDGE A if Li HERALD SATUUnAY, AUGUST 21, 1915 She Derail Siberia DAILY AND WIEKLY. SUBSCRIPTION Otllr, delivered, fir year..... H OHIr. by 11x11, ;ut...... jet 3 TELEPHONES; BiMlneii ..............x Mftorial Offlc................ W. A. Buchanan John Director Manage! ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR It would appear from all accounts that it was pure viciousncss which prompted the commander of the Ger- Manitoba thoy must try ami blacken the other fellows -if possible. Since Ihoy haven't 'been able to prove any- thing, they will keep on inpinuatlus. Insinuations are easily mada nnd don't require to bo proven. When our Tory Mends go upon the floor of tlio Legislature and make direct char- ges, as the Liberals did in Manitoba, the public will tako them more seri- ously. man submarine to sink the liner FINDING USE FOR FLAX STRAW It looks as though a market was to be found for Rax straw. Should such prove to be the case flax raising will bo adopted mnre generally again. A representative of the Fibre Producing Co. of West Niitley, New Jersey, was in Winnipeg the other day to arrange for the purchase of lOOfl tons of flax (raw. and is endeavoring to sot in touch with growers. Ho has estab- lished an experimental plant ut West Nutley. whore he will start the manu- facture of a cheap but useful article, GEXKHAL ELEYATO.R SOLILOQUISES 02sT THE OANADIAJTOKOPS wr TO and if it proves successful, as he has no doubt it. will, lie will extend the Arabic. The Arabic was making to- ivards the Dunsley. which had just .been evidently for the purpose j plant and also estabhsh one in Can- of effecting rescue of passengers and ada to produce more expensive stuff, crew she herself was torpedoed. He considers tho burning ot flax United States papers are pointing out straw, which can 'be made into so b many useful articles, shameful; and this he declares is only one of many things of value to the people which, if recognized, are not being made use of. Last year the United States im- that since there were Americans on the boat, this act is "deliberately un- friendly" towards the Americans, tiat action seems imperative. The White Star liner Bovic and Bunk yesterday, .hut it was doins freight sen-ice .between the old land and Australia, and carried no passen- gers. Three more British steamers, Spanish and a Norwegian, were added to the dally toll taken by German sub- marines. On the Russian front, the last Pol- ish fortress has fallen into the hands of the Germans, and the complete capture of Kovno is also announced. ID view of wbat might yet transpire on the Russian front, the Czar's coun- cil is now considering the advisability of removing the capital from Petro- grad to Moscow. On the western front the French have been able to inflict a rather im- portant defeat on the German forces. At the Dardanelles, the effort to land British troops was attended by partial failure, and the loss of many )nen. Serria is believed to be ready to fall in line irtth tie proposals made by the Allies that she concede cer- tain territory to Bulgaria, which will go far towards clearing up the sit- uation in the Balkans. A British submarine, in an attempt to enter the Baltic Sea, ran aground off the Danish coast. ported worth of flax fibre goods and Canada "When I think of the valuable com- modlties that the people of the United States and Canada are burning up I wonder where their brains are." he declared. "But I believe the war will 'brine them to their senses and lead them to realize the value of resources which we are now- wasting. If it does, it will be the best thing that has hap- pened for the people of "North Ameri- ca for a long time. We have been too extravagant and too wasteful with nature's gifts." OUR POINT OF VIEW YOUR KING AND COUNTRY NEED YOU RIGHT NOW. RICKED UP IN SSINGLZZZI FOR THE BUSY MAN T- L. M. Tipton, a pioneer oi Dunn- ville, Ont., is dead. Richard Moonev, of Maidstone, one Last year we were mourning the the wealthiest farmers in Essex lack of rain and this year we are com- 1 county, is dead. plaining about too" much moisture. Germany isn't seeking Uncle Sam's friendship. The torpedoing of the Arabic makes that clearer than ever. With harvest delayed by rain it is Iftely the fall fairs of next week will suffer in attendance if the sun comes lout and enables the farmers to work THE- ALLIANCE A REAL ONE It is not surprising that our Con- servative friends become indignant it ia that ihe party was linked up with Bourassa in 1911. But facts are stubborn things and cannot be overcome by calling the other fel- low an Ananias. Bourassa was the .Tory's King Bee in Quebec in 1911. Beventy-five per cent of the Tory patronage distributors from that pro- vince were elected with Bourassa's iupport, and two members of the cab- inet at Ottawa today and three mem- of the as it was formed 'after the 1911 elections were Bpurassa men. were they taken into the government' if there was no alliance? -And why should a 'sup- Imperialistic party ally itaelf .with men 'who denounced Imperial- ism if it was not for political advan- tage? iBourassa, Monk, Nantel and Pelletier attacked 'Laurier as the lather a naval policy that would Canada's sons to fight for the Motherland. That was the cry with (which they aroused ihe French Can- adian habitants against the Liberal leader in 1911. Laurter was going to their flesh and blood in Eng- land's wars. That their charge. Laurier lost -fifteen seats as a result of this campaign in Quebec. Who got them? The Nationalists? Yes, they elected ae Nationalists, hut they lavs fbeen voting as supporters of the Eorden government aince election. j in the fields. Almost all the North American con- tinent Is getting too much rain. On- tario crops have :been almost ruined by. downpours of rain, and Texas has just had the most disastrous storm in years. MAKE DIRECT CHARGES OR CEASE TALKING Since it has bsen sfoown that when Conservatives build public buildings in Manitoba looting is sanctioned toy the party leaders, revenge is now be- ing sought and parliament buildings 3n Alberta and Saskatchewan, com- pleted and occupied for a number of -years, are suspected of being the fcasis of Liberal corruption. Natur- ally revengeful men are prone to in- sinuate recklessly, tout if they have any semblance of belief that there >-as corruption practised in the erec- tion of these (buildings, they should make their charges and have an in- vestigation. They are very iate in diking their insinuations, and the de- mand for an. enquiry now would be a f affection on ine Conservative oppo- sitions in the two provinces. What have they 'been doing all these years? Allowing robbery to be practised un- der their eyes and not. a murmur of iprotest. Maybe they were parties to the Alleged graft. This last minute awakening of our .Tory friends will not deceive any- fcpdy. Being ctugbt red handed In The torpedoing of vessels by Ger- many, of course ia no surprise, and the failure to make any attempt to save passengers is what is to be ex- pected from a nation of Germany's typo. The United States is really more concerned over the incident than any other nation. It is a delib- erate act of unfriendliness, made more emphatic by reason of the notes which have recently passed between the two) countries. What will Presi- dent Wilson do now? New York medical journal comes along with another cause for the war psychological one. This journal pointi out that the work of civlized man. has 'become more and more men- tal. Man-has accordingly become out of balance, with too great a strain upon his mental faculties. The re. suit it a reversion to primitive con-, dftionsl The dancing craze in' Ameri- ca is a result of the same reversion, according to this publication. Here is indeed a curious state of affairs, that the tango and the war are the result of the name causes. Inciden- tally, it adds another to the already bewildering number of alleged causes of the war. UlUa Lieilia'Jlli WIIU vid.a ill uuuiiuauu. oi the Ontario Infantry Brigade ot Party, and what thoy demand of him the second contingent sent to Eng- is majorities. AE an on wizard he turned out a great fcoBt. He nad The London Daily, Express pub- lished an Interview with :.M. Augag- neur, tbe French minister of marine, who said that the British fleet "saved the world from destruction toy the barbarians of the twentieth century; It saved us all from utter desolation. have no patience with people who hint that France is not satisfied with the British efforts. You promised na- val co-operation, you gave it, arid you created an army for our mutual ibenc- fit." Some of we Britishers are too anxious sometimes to criticise the nome authorities for failure to make headway during this war. We forget that our navy cleared the seas long ago, that our soldiers, through its watchfulness, have passed across to France without accident, and that Germany's commerce is out completely. We control the sea and the enemy Is afraid to meet us with its.nary.. On land, while -we are not succeeding as we would like, we are holding the enemy. Germany cannot say likewise of Itself on the sea. It is afraid to 'meet its enemy, and this not BO w.ith Britain on the land. The Vancouver World is supporting prohibition of the liquor traffic in B. C. Charles Locthart, 16 years old, was drowned in Kinloss Lake, two miles from Lucknow, Ont. The appointment oi Jas. Rae as police magistrate at Medicine Hat, has been gazetted. Sixty-eight per cent, oi the men who enlisted at London, Ont., last R. B. COMING R. R. GOING By H. F. G. Ottawa, Ont., Aug. good the G.N.W.'s keeping perished in the guessers at the Rideau club appreJ "ames, and Zebukm A. LasJV K C., wrote a letter explaining that thr bend that the Manitoba election is the political death knell of the Hon. Robert Rogers. They may be wrong, but it looks as if the bearers were ready to carry nim out in order to let R. B. Bennett in. The fault with the Honorable Rob- ert is that he djd not live up to the specifications. A- Wicked Partner, whose wickedness is unsuccessful, cannot expect to flourish like a green bay tree in a government which is week were Canadian-born. The Austrian Emperor has released from jail 96 life convicts on condi-, tioa that they will enlist in the Clarence Ounrin, an right-year-old lad of Fcterboro, was jl.aymg with supposed tn be critics] of his work. who can't put the over better than he did In Man- itoba is hardly worth keeping. Al- most any fool can bring about a dis- aster, but it takes a magician to head one off. Extenuating circumstaces -j v- u I for the Hon. Robert are said to be a Joadpd jifle, whjch_ discharged j fgw and far between Premier Bor- den sailed away to England to collect into his body, killing him. Italian reservists on their home made demonstrations against interned German ships in Boston harbor. Thomas A. Ivey, a florist, lately from Port Dover, was killed when a jitney in Hamilton was si-ruck by a jitney a. T. R. train from Pott Dover. Alfred Collier, Deputy Registrar of Deeds for Dufferin since the forma- tion of the county in 1881, died very Orangeville. W. H. Berry, a rural mail; carrier, was killed his seriously injured bj' the London Port striking his buggy. daughter a. special Stanley Railway Edith ir on The death of Edward Hett, inven- tor of the multi-color printing press, has been announced at his home in Staten Island. Because of mus Denison, glory and the freedom of great cities, leaving the Minister of Public Works with a free hand and a Held. The Premier did not want to be bothered with sordid details. All hs asked was results. If the Hon. Robert was a wizard, here was a chance to prove it. After four months of concentrated effort, the Hon. Robert not only fail- ed to deliver the goods, but let loose a landslide. What kind of a wizard is what? Of course, there are plenty of ex- cuses. For instance, the Lieiitenant- Governor did not exercise a restrain- ing influence. For another instance, the election machinery had passed in- to the hands of the enemy. But ex- cuses are not what his colleagues ask- ed of the Minister of Public the chief dealer srvative JH-nealth, Col. Septi- he is the great fixer the chief rho was in command in human nature fo% the Conafi land, has been obliged to give his command, anrf has returned hoVie. The women's cause in Russia made a big advance when the Council of Ministers approved the plan of the Minister of Education to throw the doors of certain universities to them. Mail advices from Pekin say that Capt. Yon Pappenheim, the German engineer, who was reported to have led an expedition into Mongolia with the. object, nf damaging the Siberian railway, was killed, with his entire party. There was a double drowning on HamAton hay when a motor boat, owned by Arnold Church, 331 James street north, and John Robert-son, 72 Lceming street, caught fire and cap- sized. These two were drowned. After looking over several sites for the Ontario hospital, Col. Pyne has chnser, Orpington, in Kent, fifteen miles from London and a short dis- tance from Dover ami Folkestone. The hospital will contain" beds, half of which may he used for con- valescent patients and those suffering from shock and the other half for cases depending on the necessity that may arise. MEN OF THE BELGIAN RACE OUTWIT THE RACE OF HUNS bicycle race was organized recently at Liege under the the title of the "Circuit dp, and permission was obtained from the German authorities for the cyclists to take a course which led near the Dutch frontier, without having to pro- duce their identity papers for the in- spection of the guanla, A hundred and fifteen young Bel- gians took 'part in the race, and the German sentries, ,in accordance with instructions, allowed them to pass unchallenged. dn nearing flitch1 territory, the cyclists unexpectedly dashed across Jrontlec. no more right to get bumped in Man- itoba than General von Kluck had to lose Paris. In short, war is what Genera! Sherman said it was, and de- feated generals can make no ex- cuses that will be accepted. Arabian Nighti As a matter of fact, tbe Honorable Robert put-up a very brilliant and strenuous campaign, although his friends refuse to look at it in that light As soon as he took hold, Dr. Simpson, the Jlanitoba organizer for the party, anil the repository of some of their darkest secrets, disappeared in the twinkling of an eye.. Sorrit Ar- abian Xights carpet whisked him off to the fighting front in Flanders, and there the Doctor found more peace than he was likely to find in Winni- peg. Contemporaneously, -also, with the Hon. Robert's appearance on the conflagration was according to rules and strictly in the interest of public safety. It was a hot letter Zebulon wrote, and consequently dangerous coinpany for any telegrams that might be 'lying being used here in the sense n? a recumbent po- sition. The nest phase of the campaign was the appearance of Judge Phippen, a seasoned veteran familiar with the ground, who was summoned from To- ronto to take part in the conflict. The Judge did "outside circulated among the high and mighty in the land, told stories, cracked jokes and interviewed chief justices on behalf of the persecuted Kelly. His opera- tions for some reason or other were not attended1 with success, but it can- not be said, that the Honorable Rob- ert overlooked any points. The C.N. R. toed the mark and all those who had received or expected to receive favors were obliged to do their bit. The Honorable Robert is a gallant and resourceful leader ami contests every inch. It Back Fired The third phase of the campaign was the Fullerton charges, and the verdict of the Perdue Commission thereon. Sir James Aikins and his more or less spotless associates said they would take the verdict of the people on this subject rather than the verdict of tbe Perdue Commission. They seem to have got it all right. They started out "to hang something on the but the people of Man- itoba had other ideas where it ought to be hung. To change the figure, they brought up their forty-two centi- metre gun, and it back-fired. The fourth and last phase of the campaign was the eleventh hour re- pentance of the Conservative party, and the pure-as-driven-snow platform they put together. They shot the Rob- lin crowd out faster than the whale did Jonah, but all these good works came too late. The Manitoba people took about as much stock in the plat- form as they did in the corporation, lawyer, pious and rich, who had been temporarily detached from -Federal politics as the leader of Gideon's band. It was a matter of comment that neither Sir James nor his lieu- tenant, Mr. Sharpe, were what you might call genuine altruistic. They had not dropped the substance for the shadow, Sir James having been promised the Lieutenant-Governor- ship, and Mr, Sharpe, one of the nine vacant places in the Senate. As they stood to gain, win or lose, Manitoba had no compunction about handing it to them good and plenty. The leader went down with the rank and slight accent on the word if ROYAL YEAST CAKES scene of action, certain telegrams In you please and Sir James and his lieutenant, will presently enter into theit- rewards, said rewards being much better than anything a party lost in the wilderness can offer them. From all of which it appears that the Robert fought a stubborn battle. It is no reproach of his that the stars were against him. When the dam breaks no one man can hold the flood back. It's too big a job even for Bob Rogers. Incidentally most of his hopes were swept away by the de- feat.' What Winnipeg did to his can- didates beats anything in the way of stoning that Jerusalem ever did to the prophets. Bob Without a Home The best yeast in L the world. Makes .bread. MADE IN J TORONTO.OUT. Lisgar, where he might have ex- pected to lay his heart, turned out equally uncomfortable. Aa a Manito- ba politician, It looks as if the Hon. Robert, Rogers had no home left. !t will .be the Hon. Tloij.6ft'jt duty to regret many things in hla report to Premier Borden: One thing he will refiret is Mm THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O.. L L. D., ALEXANDER LAIRD. Gencril Mummer JOHN Genoill MwulHi V. C. BKOWN. SuMrintcndeot of Central Wwrto CAPITAL, RESERVE FUND. SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS "Interest aV the current rate is allowed on all deposits 'of and upwards. Careful attention is given to every .account. .Small account! are welcomed. Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.. Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, with- ijrawala to be made by any pne of them or by ihe WU Lethbridge Branch R.T. Brymner, Mgr. Established over Forty-one THE STANDARD 'BANK OF CANADA ASSETS OVER The A, of Banking Perfect Safety; Quick Assets. Reliable Service We solicit your account in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT LETHBRIDGE BRANCH G. F. BLETCHER, Manner, Street N.' Strong, Far-reaching Organization This local office of the Union Bank of Canada'ifc but one _____________________________ .of over 320 Branches of an organization "whose Total Assets exceed Our banking service. Covers Canada, and through our connections we are prepared to transact business in any part of the civilized' The confidence of Canadians in this Bank is. attested.by- over Sixty Million Dollars of Deposits. Yours would'make a wise'and welcome addition. LETHBR1C3E BRANCH G. R.. GRASSY LAKE BRANCH H. E. SANDS, Acting Manager High Commissioner in London goes but he will probably leave that out of his report. Another regret will be that he sees to have lost, his hold on 'Manitoba, but that will not cause Premier Borden as milch regret as it does the HOD. Rob- ert. J There is really no reason why Manitoba should have more, than one member in the Dominion Cabinet, and as Dr. Roche is. a iiuiet, inoffensive and useful statesman, who has never dpne anything, and. therefore, invites no perhaps be en- ough. People who .put two and two logether have not failed to notice the :wo who went together to Premier Borden and R. B. Bennett, M.P. for Calgary. Wherever honors iave been descended on Premier Bor- den, there lias R. 'B. Bennett been al- so to catch the drippings. Rumor has it that Premier Borden is grooming R. B.-'as .Hon.. Robert's successor. The [member far.Calgary, has many advan- tages. He is young, and full of flry, possesses a high degree of eloquence, lias been a lawyer for the C.P.R-, and consequently has the railway situa- tion nt his finger ends, and has always been ambitious to enter the Federal Cabinet. He is.rich enough to hava ideals, and his political, past Is com- paratively unspotted.- Moreover, Tie would represent, Alberta and to that extent would equalize'ihe'distribution. of Cabinet Ministers in'the west. The .member' for Calgary signalized his entrance to the House of Com- mons by a'rebellion against further gifts to tho C.N'.R., and it looked for a time as if he was going to .upset the cart. Having shown what he could do if he he became suddenly and eloquently- silent, and has not renewed the struggle since. Fortune brushes him with her wings. H. F. G. CAUTION. Several instances haying been discovered in Canada of the Infringe- ment of our rights by the use of the title "Fruit or of colourable imitations of our well- known wrapper, all per- sons are hereby warned against similar infringe- ments. Our Rights have been established by de- cisions of the House of and other Courts, both at home and abroad, and injunctions arid damages havq been 'obtained against offenders. Persons found in- fringing our rights will be proceeded against without further notice. J. O. ENO. LTD. Prepared only by J. C. ENO, Limited, 'FRUIT SALT' WORKS, LONDON, ENG. nts for North AmcHcn HAROLD F. RITCHIE ft CO., Ltd., 10-12-14 Me Caul St., TORONTO ;