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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 31, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta GRISDALE MAKES A FINE DEPUTY -. \ Riglil-Hand Man of Minister of Agriculture Is Well-Fitted for tho Job. A PRACTICAL FARMER Who Has Won HigK Honor* in Chosen Calling-Director of Experimental Farms. WHKN" the Hon. Mr. Crerar-took ptficc as Minister or Agriculture ho foiinil tiimsclf. aa hli lu eiiecc'aors iiail done, responsible fur the Rilminlstrotlon of laws that were not eoncerneil particularly with the farnilnsr Industr.v. At. the time of Cenfeileration tlic Bureau of Agrlcul-luri' ami Stati.^tics In the Government of tlie Province or Canada was rcor-S.Tillzeil nnd ft'vcn.the niimoroiis at-triinilcs of jricuUure. ImmiKratlon anil cniiRrution. public health and QuArantlne. art.x and manutnctures, o�n>\if and si.itlstic?. patents .of Invention, coiirrisiils and designs and trade marks. To these later were added Dominion archives and exhibitions. For many years Htth: seems to luive arisen to modify the I'rganiiation of ti;o department and indeed it wa.s not until that Iw- iniKratioii \va--lacf, niakin^j way foe a purol.v aKi'ieidtiirui Deputy Minister. lion. Mr. Crerar is to he confjratii-l.'jtcd in flndin.r vvithin his depnrt-inent a suitable ofCicia! for the office. Jt is one ihins" 'o po.~s-ess a working: ktl0^rlcd^re of the .science and pr:ie-tice of ftfriculiure and '.'*h'/' JOWEH WORLD'S FIRST PULPITEER An Analysis of the Reasons for His Wonderful Preaching Success. V Stale CollcKO incUu-Inl most or \ho Canaillan stinlont^. The ulix k jmiKol Jnrludod cattle, phcop ami swine. Mr. Srl?iUalc won tlie cu�mplonMl\ip honors. The nppointnipnt of an nsri^^uUurlst for tho ;h bilion:^. .\tr. C;rl^da!c tK-^nmes his of.'h^ .is Assistant Athnin'.-'vrator of ^''.o Federal Pepnrtinent of AKrifni^.tr lir-ted hy alertnes? ot vision. n' capftfio, odn'.ari./n .-.rd offh'ifll trair-iiiy; liiat Snsnro.- Sk Mine iind progrn.':-pive irolicv- for \h'' �! part hi *. �; iir.i:t.r the (hro' other side of t!;e water who liavo not n!\v.iy.*� wriiUr.itoad thtni." (^n tr;e ooeasion ot his fir.-*t service in h;..vtcrian Churcl- one .Sumlay mornini; liuriiif. the pa.-'toratc of I'r. .lowett. The service had he-mai. Tlie door w.-is shut. "Kvery seat. sir. hotli in the n;'.litry and on tlie floor, is taken." he ^\'as told, fie enpa^ed the se.xton in i'onver."ation and contrived, finally, to pas.s tiie harrier, b'.it not u.".tll the se.xton had told him tiiat he hail .heard Beecher, Taylor, (^rosby. and t?(at -Towett out-topped them alt. "Whenever I can I step in.side and snatch a few seiuftii-res t.>f his ^rmon." The situation, a.s Dr. Thompson saw it on that Sunday morninpr. Is siuiimed up: -'Crowds within waitir.K io hear him. crowds without wantiitLT tR hear him, the sexton pantliifr to he,-ir him, Jowott almost apotheosizeil!" r^r. .lowott's power. the iianie v.Titer continues, aeiieiuls upon nature, nurture Brace of the hiirli-est order. He stands ,nloof from the multitude and in a comrade whose intimates no more could slap him on the hack than could Tlioreau'.s nearest .and dcarcj-t. "Sowa Keniusea like stars dwell npait. He !s such. N'o stranc-cr'would catch a fcl-er from Dr. ,Iowott," BARUCH NEXT TO WILSON IN POWER Chaiiman of U. S. War Industries Board Has aiGrim. Hard Job. STdCK MANIPULATOR But He Quit Wall Street Operations When He Took Government Position. British Leaden at Versailles i"'- i'pHIS I'rem ii -official photo, which w;t.s tt "1- r rnco Hull at the Interallied Council, n .aken on the lawn of tho Contcr-at Vcrs;iille3, show.s. from left to riirht: An Atnorican officer, unnamed; MiniHtor Balfour. Willi his back turned: General Hui.iJ and Gcneiai AVllson, Britisii Chief of Staff. One mlpht remark that ihe (luarteltc seems in rather ti Jocular frame of mind, ludglng from the smile's that illuminate their fiice.s. I'erhnps Minister Balfour is "laushiuK right oiit loud.' and for that reason has tinned his back upon the photosTiipliei-. AVhy shonUhi't ihoy liuigb. when the news of another vlc-I tory asalnst ilio ncrman.s has Just reached (hem. Sir H. B. Marshall Gen. Momse^n An London's Mayor\ Ottawa Editor Chief Maghlnile of Empires Heart Is Head of Publishing House. SUi .HOKACii HUOOKi; MAU-SllAl.L, who v.ill be olectcd to tST ancient''-bit ice of Lord Mayor Narrow But Compelling V^tt. .lOWKTT'S appeal JL/ I'arativeiy na Sorry He Spoke jjb WHS one of those smart men who like (0 show their clover-, ncss. "Walxh me take a rise out of him," he said, as the tramp approached. Then he listened solemnly to the talc of hard luck. "That's the same jold stdry you told mo the last time you accosted mo," he said, when the vagr.iht had IlnlBhed. "l.s it';"' was tho ariswevlng question. "When did t tcUlt you?" "I.iV't wp.e.U." ".Mchbe I did. mebbe I did,", ad-uiltled Ihf: liump. "I'd forgotten niecllnjr you. 1 was In prison all last week." ^vas coin-arrow, ljut within lijiiits cornpcllinjr. Sc;:rlct-dyed �in-ners, at-whom Billy Sundivy hurlM vituperative invectives, passed hy on the other side. Sophisticated liabitncs of-Fifth Avenue clubs are encased in a tegument Impervious to Dr. .Tow-etl's gospel darts. His'ministry is chiefly for tho edification ot believers: "Saints, or those groaning so to be. banquet at his hoar^. Church officials, leaders of the Lord's host In humanitarian and philanthropic enterprises, are fed. fattened and heartened by him. Upon tho tips of their tongues where tho tastebuds for sweetness arc most mature he places choicest morpela of heavenly manna. 'The savory ^pulp they chew.' Prob-nhly not a sermon, but upon tho base of their tongues keenest to bitter tastes he deposits tho wormwood and the gall of those^ains to which the plouB arc prone. From two reliable sources 1 have heard that he regarded Ills most Important ministry preaching to preachers to Inspire thcni to hecomo expository preachers of tho Word. He la preeminently a preacher to saints." Despite his overwhelming success. Dr. Jow;ctt possesses In fulness Saint Augustine's threefold assets ot religion: Humllltj''; humility, humility. In a very real.sense of the word, Dr. Thompson nasertSi he Is Chrlstlike. 1n ^theology he is a conservative. His Interest In a restatement of Christian theology in piodern terms would not bo lively. With-the critical problems of erudite Kcholar.slilp ho probably has no more than a bowing aonuftlnt-anee. His .cnowledge of philosophy and science is not Immoderate. The analysis proceeds: ",\ commander-in-chief of the Lord's hosts .would not select him to lead battalions over --the top asalnst the skilled and seasoned cofiorta of agnosticism and Infidelity, but rather would place hirn In charge ot the homeguards,~Ilb la an Edinburgh and Oxford University graduate and at homo with the groat poets. I surmise he carries 'Pilgrim's Progress' and 'Grace Abounding" In his ti-avcllng bag. To him save Of.r), St. Paul Is the foremost figure of all time and John Wesley may rank second. The Bible Is to his mind and heart what Us name implies-tho Book. In It h(! meditates day and night. . It Is Indeed the source supply of his KormonB." A Wonderful Imagination ASANK mysticism, Dr. 'J'hotnpson states, makes Jowett'a ptilplt prayers a "practice of the presence of God" In ' which worshipers Join with solemn delight. The depth of his sermpns Is not many fathoms. Their roach is to heaven. His Ideas :irQ not'i^ow. 'J'hey arc the old ones- love God, lov'o ono another, ropont, believe, trust in Christ, follow him, pray, work, But thu clollilng ho puts on these ' eternally changelosu Ideas Is now. From boMd-eeur to shoes It KO.NTKNOV, Aus. .S, 1?1S. Ili .HOKACK �imOOKS MAII- tnrl  or ! ot the t:it!- of London, on Michaelinaii Ua\-, next, 1.^ tho lieiid' oC the Kns' puijiislilng house ot JIarsiiall &. SonK a firm founded hy his gra:ii!latlicr, and owes tho handle to hii) n:imo to the tact thai he was kniahted for his services as shetift of tlio city of lioudun. on Hid occi-sion "C the coronation oC Kins Kd-v.ard. He Is a graduate of Trinity Culicsc .''i:>nb]in, which in 1!102 bestowed ui>oii hira the honorary degree of I.L- D., and will enjoy the .nd-vantago ovrt most of his predecessors in ofClcc of htning had a college cdueiitlon; -> Devoted to golf, he niso rides well. Is a fairly frood shot, and is !v very high ^ignllary ot the Masonic ciaft, holding tho office" of Grand Trcaiitirer ot the English Freemasons. He has a charming suburban place'known as Shabden Park, near Chipstead, In Surrey, belongs to the Liberal instead of the Conucrva-tlve party, with which most city mag-nat?s arc affiliated, and Is a member of the Reform Club In Pall Hall. .Sir Horace Is also one ot Uf pillar.? of tlio ancient guild ot stationers, whicli. founded in 1103, holds charters from King Philip and Queen llary, from Ciucen Kllzabcth, and from Charles II. The headquarters of the Kuild Is at Stationers' Hal), In LudKate .street,' the present build-in,!; dating from 1C67, Jh which year It was lei.on.structcd on the ruins of the very much, older hall, In Lutlgate street, doiitroyed by the great flre.\ That it is a very rich company may be /ralhcred I'rom the fad that In olden times the guild bold from the crown tile monopoly of the printing and selling of books In the TTnitcd' Kingdom, and was , cmpowcrorl to .seize and destroy all books printed without its sanction, or the contents of whlcli had given offence to the soverelRii. and of the government. Sir Hoii'ce Mar.shall will receive as I.ord Jl.nor of London tho custbrnitVy salary of tlOiOOO for MnJ2 monfbs of office In addition to all'sorta ot genr erons allowances and perquisites, of the most varied order. But the salary and nllowanccK never prove ado-, qnato. and it has been the experience, of moKl of the lord raayoPH of the city of London, at any rate in modern times, that they have to dive into their own pockets to an extent eqiidl to their salary,' In order to meet tho expouaes incidental to their offlt!e. la a ,lowelt cut and finish."Dr. Jowett'a imagination, affluent as autumn's Ktoies, makes his proaehlng a panorama of scones In' the Christian lite iliat are aa beautiful hh sky and sea wliou Septcmbei:'_b aun Is . aot-ling." We read further: "Dr, has bestowed lonB and painalakii'.s- care on *,hls voice. Such labor pay.H , coinp'onnil Inlercst; Ills enunciation perfectly accord^ . with N'ohenilali'.s dictum: 'They road In the hook iit the law of Ood distinctly, and gave the Honso, and caused thorn to iiiidorntand the reading,' Grading Dr. Jowett'B qiialltles nji man and as preacher In the familiar manner of the examination paper, mid utislgnlng ono hundred fiolnis as the total 6t characloi-, Dr, Thompson offers tiie following: C'lirlmlikc characLcr ..... 'I'aleuis .......' ....... ., 'rii.iir tral'iintr ........ I'reiitlgo ..-........ .,. I'erKoiml app'iarnuco .,. Coini'udcrj' ,...,....... - ',..'�" ' , ;io , 20, , jO , 0 Hc'Gommmds Canadian Arlil-/erj; at ihe Front To-day, A GENKRAL from ONTAltIO, (Monh'ca: Star, August 7, IMS.) EN years before tho outbro.nk of the war a visitor to Parliament Hill, Ottawa, on a summer holiday or Saturday afternoon would have seen a large gathering of the Hoy Scouts of tbo Capital assembled on. the. lawn below tiio ilouscs ot Parliament. These boys represented ~lne flower ot Otbwa'^ young lite. From boys they have .q'l'own to be young men and many of' thorn arc on Canada's battio lino in r'landcrs and France. The foundation of many of their soldierly qnalltles was laid in those long ago drills on tho lawn of Parliament Hill.' The drill instructor was a young man ot sturdy build, -with keen, kind face, very much'a soldier In movement nud bearing, and very thorough and serious in his work. At that time ho -sN-as an officer in the Active Jtlll-tla, biit his dally vocation was :that of editing a dally newspaper. Today ho is a Brigadler-Gencial, corii-mandlng the Canadian Artillery at the fiont. E. Morrison, another of Ontario's sons who have served Canada and the ^mplre well during this world crisis. � General Morrison Is. almost as old as the Dominion of Canada, for ho W.1S born on July 0, 1867, In the City ot London- There and. in Gait his boyhood and early youth wore, passed. Hl.s education was obtained in the public schools afid at the Gait Collegiato In-stltute. Then ho took up, new.spnper work and followed it continuously, except when the service oC his country called him ' fur afield, to follow the Empire's flag, ffe began newspaper \vork In Humll-ton. Y'l'eVe he became' city editor ot one ofytho leading newspapers, going from there to.Ottawa to take the editorial chair of a morning dally. Ho was a fine Journalist, "epterprlslng,. thorough and broail. Proof of bis ability as a writer he has givtn In abundance since going to Prance,'for during the early years ot tho war he sent to Canada several letters dc-scrljjlng life at the front-letters that both "for the matter they contained and for Iheir literary style eaual'tho woikot tho beat war correspondc'nta. Genfeinl Morrison scTved  throiigh the South African war. Ho was with the IJorces that operated In the Transvaal, east bc. Pretoria, and: he took part in tho battio of; Belfast. �Ho also sei'VCd in the'Orunge Itivcr 'State and in northern.CapilGolouy., IIo was specially mentioned In des-' patcliM, antl'^^as awarded thu D. S: O. and Queen's medal, with three cla.sps. His-book,"With the Guiis In South Africa," gives a graphic, account of many of thvar broke oiit Capt. Coke, who Is a clever -netor,. wn? pliiylrig in-'Araer-Ica/("but ho, caiiio back homo at ondc and jblnccl the tanks. Ho was rapidly prornotod, .tuul' was', awarded tl)b M-.C..fpr'di'agBlngji'wounded man Into safety, under heavy fire, althousli so' badly wounded hliiiaolt that ho could scarcely walk. ^ spwot^vSFhim- QENIORAL SIR HORACE SMi'l'H-� HOUniEN i hHS been appointed Gfivcrnor of Qlbrnllnr. An Interohl-liife- alpry � told of-one of Jils mout prized troubles.' Ho. -wiij attanked Ucar the, scijn(). of 1110 � battlo pt Isan -dulaljya: party of ZuUum, and' his horse ' b6U6di But for Ms '-.havlnif' boon a.,pvl!�eiSf/rihtor at 'Wchool he would promtbly npN'or liayoAlivotV to take Q\\rii\iiikt','iifom^^ tM'wl-o'o wijy Iji^flh tp^oinp the .JJiilifi; in aioBO :;nui'8u|t,: i'o�ciiiurf �It wlth.lthpjJiiQleBy.-pp^c^loany, haiipliiii from .tijA_^b)jW^^'H5BfWwW hover part wltivV)}e-pmo,(i} boot.f. how-cvoi')';o>n't'I JioJ^lovo'hns 4hom hIMJ. SHORT, stout, and suave, GeorgV Wright, hotelman, business man, recently appointed to tho Toronto Hydro Commission and city representative on tho Crown Commission re civic employes' wages, combines Scotch shrewdness-lie was born in "Glcsca"-with tho many-sided, rcsourcofulncss and lnltIatI--,jo ot a typical hustler this sido ot tho Atlantic In hlK hotel enterprises 'ho has coined tho phrase of "tho homo away from borne." His active brain is busy during nil bis -waking hour.M, and, even when be seeks bis uight'.s rc-iwso his subjdotlvo mind, so far att anyone kno-ivs lo,thc contrary, is devoted to dreams that may come true. His leisure may embrace golf and bowling, but be has been known (o confess such frivolity as "the study of betterment of conditions In business," In short, if ho ever .plays, hia pastimes are such a.s to tiro ijiany ti-I strrng'mah'of itveiasje oapaclly'-'ajid! 7,eal. ' i , . A Human Dynamo ' ' >' \ MR. WRIGHT Is a human dynamo. Just glarioo over this llfd of indolence: Born In Glasgow, JCov, 10, ISCG; educated at publl^ schoote In Scotland; ho Jolt>cd tho British a boy.In 1S7S. Ho tvas ia seaman In lSSu-1891; and -was steward on the Georgo Smith and other' steamship lines for two years. Then came CP-R.- service, nnd in 1901 and in02 ho became hotel proprietor at, Fort Maclood, Alta., h,nd. Oak Lake,' Man., tho latter until burned out, Ho developed the lunch-counter business for thX C.P.R. at-Brandon, .Man.jv bouaJit the Brunswick Hotel, Winnipeg, and lu 1003 purchased the iWallc--or House;-Toronto., Jici^yag. president ot the Doininlon Hotelkccpet^ Association in 1913; third vice-president of ths American and Canadian Hotel-keepers' Association In 1013-14; and was rc-olccted for. 1015, 191G and 1017. . Ho was president of tho Toronto Hotclkeepers" Association for' five years; ; and In Jtily, 19l'7, becamp director of the Food Control'gonrd. of'Canatln. - . Mr. Wright knows the hlrictl, lils fcljoljr-man. This keenstudb.nt pt bu'sirioss and humaiis .has mido' a'' soroiicp ofthe stomacti. .tie h'ais/'fed tiie brutes," so to fepcniV fer riian'y years; but..BUggest- the;.iwar to; thia. Scottish-Canadian, and Ills .dlHcpurso ' to you on the. soUl betl^ys JHlb: na-;:^ tlonallty; The RncrlCloo/tqi; jfl'e^dom iptichris -his,tongue '>cliitiuciice. , �� 'Dt)e�n't;^ant:B^ Biusk Tin?'returned soldicY'ls his favor-. Ho (heme, and Ihe mim whom ho delights to honor. Mention prohibit tlon to him, and'he will dpolnrc that the-:restoration ,oC the.'oid-^tlmp-baV wpuld be 11 sin against o'lir brave,lie-fondprs and ought to ,^(>^inat]o' a crime.- Never again woiild' he. per', tillt tho Bale of spIrltuou,s llquors'ln tl placc'oC.hls; but Wioprpblem opiri-plcto rcmntuod uufjolvcd: Some pro. ylslon must bo niadc for the sbolal filde of-man. . Mr...Wright had'not atrlvod nt a' solutldi'i-jyo't;' 'but jils heart andhis cniJigy -\vould bo in any effort made to reach pne, . .'' When "hoojio" was banished from Ontario,Mr.' Wi'Jghtjsnld; -'"r- flon't knoiy^ .whether,.jthla proJUbltlon  will' piphlblt/zbtit-I am bphlnd tlio^ Gov-oi'nment;-'>ai>a' uiy holds will sUiyr open," :;H6'dJiii,.-�(dvan9einent.usipfaotlaai,. jiro-b'l^osa BoIiitS'lbo .Wo>-.-> -1 ;