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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 2, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta THE BRAINS OF GANADA-No. 24 Who Died for Not a Native-Born Canadian A Slight Acknowledgment of, the Debt We of Canada Owe to the Young Men of British Birth Who Have Cqne 'Back Across the Seas to Fight Our Battles. By ARTHUR HAWKES. WHO shall measure the bruins of a soldier? to reason why; Theirs but to do and die." The ghastliest tmrrctfy of the .bat- tlefield is not that men (He for their" country and for the future of their kindred, hut thai they sometimes die because'ri fool has the fate. In peace, justice should be blind. In war nobility must be blind. daintily wrapped and neatly .tleiS. To discover what WAS In each Pat would have to untie and unwrap. There is all the difference between sending something to eat and some- thins to remember. Pat has left the hospital, and his mother will open the box. And she will -learn that people in Canada whom .she docs not know cared enough for to send him as if he were of their own kin, and because command is' of the essence tno work of whose hands she will of .success, even as it may be the cause and final woe of disaster. Where, then, does the intellect, ns well as the valor of what is absurdly called the ccmmon soldier, operate in a war which Is like no vFars that behold. Do yon not see that there may be sacraments in grief that intiy help to hen! even when, for the time, they-seem to open ivide the wound? Pat came to us through Hegr. Res', came to us eighteen months before heretofore have cursed the world? the war, from my sister, his mother. What does obedience unto the last I whose only son he. is. Offered choice mean for those to -whom vision .is has brought no sacrifice, though dis- tant death has for them a terrifying A PAGE ABOUT PlBLE Sidelights on Men. and WoAien. A NUISANCE IN BRITISH HOUSE Is R. t L. Outhwaite, Liberal M.P., Who Is Seeking lo Create an Atmosphere FOR ANv EARLY PEACE IA and Who Is I Not Listened To in Commons Danger to Civilization Vr- I It. L. OuthKaite, sting? And why should the end of Pat provoke reflections liKe these In a place like this? It is because the losses of the "common soldier" mean Infinitely more to the brain power ot our nation than if all bur famous men were this day consigned to ob- livion. Indeed, there ore no'common" soldiers in these stupendous years- to us who sit in comfortable outlook on the war. They impel one o make an application 6f all this of the professions he selected farm- i story. These messages, one of them he had done since he whs a i from the grave, und one from a child. He Went to a pedijrree stock'! heart-breaking proximity to-It. faint- ly reflect a little of the noble service that .hits into Canada's fame. We, all Canada, must needs appro- priate that it written, in blood upon our in- he spoku to me of c-nJi.st-i deed. But let me ask you, frankly farm near Branipton, and thence lo take charge of the herd of Holsteins at the Guclph Penitentiary, where prisoners became'his herdsmen. Ours was his Canadian home. When The "Reg But the fame of some of those who have been given place in this weekly discourse is common enough, and what certain of them have done is small. indeed .compared with portunities, _and. with -what Pat ha? done compared with .his..opportuni- ties." .They fanfares of ac- clamation from partisans for. whom the sweets of. office nr'e the lures' of- except for-what-is writt.cn.; here, recenes TicihiuE: but- lines, five days apart: lists for UE wen Artillery. Wounded: 84120 Gunner Andrew Donaldson. England. There _ Artillery. all this Died of Wounds: S4120 Gunner Except with these who mourn be- cause they knew him, Pat goes Into the everlasting silence. The chances are that in France, -where he lies, no stone may be raised.'to do for, him1 what was done for the obscure of Stoke Fogis: "Their name and years, spelt by the unlettered muse, The place of fame and elegy supply" Homage to the Host IF I beg you-to turn aside auh'le to make acquaintance th's boy, whom you can never be acquain- ted with. It is not because he, more ;than others, should be exalted in this j i public fashion, but because one, through him, would fain pay homage to the host that has with- out their prec ous gift to hc'ig lauded where men gather thenasel-ves together, and homage also to those given of life and Immortal- r ity to the Canada the} never i seen rand never wilL When the papers said that Pat was "wounded the dining-room, -was litter- ed with packages which ueie numer- ous and varied enough to fill a gro- cer's shelf. They had been collected by the girls for the Christmas par- cels for three boys at the front The science of eats has been developed. I have seen the girls peaches and apples in para- -wax (if that's the way to spell it) and all sorts of devices employed to "beat Disintegration But this >Urae" the canner seeme4 to be the" guardian and Insurer ot good- will. "Last year one box was made up _for Pat and tteg, beutnae arables who enlisted together stll! with their battery This two packages were needed because they had beeu separated, and still mlghtcbe' now the" paper ..said, pat was wounded TThc things would Vb all same. There were of men in hospital not receiving- their goodies never mind, somebody would get them and perhaps Pat would be out of hospital before the box reached France WiU Go to Hu Mother HJ5 was already out of the hos- pital. The day after the con- signment left his death was announc ed, and the fiats will surely be to motlie'r and faitter at Goldeys Green They have been transformed Into a box of which change there Is a text on wMeh a funeral-sermon might be preached Pat's mother will look at what 1 was allowed to see not. in form a box of butTa bower ot lUtte Ussuc paper, war came imr. 'Should he -become a Canadian soldier enter an English regiment? The question of pay did not occur, to him. He became a.Canadian soldier perhaps has meant a sacrl- five more than any pay could ince, At Erampton lieg. had They enlisted: together. Andrew Donaldson, called Pat? He was -born in Cork of Scotch parents. They moved to .London while be was, still i ehiia. He sought. Canada, like other ambitious British boys. 'Reg. became his pal because they were two of: a .clean- mmded, hearted boys, whose vis- its were a delight, -whose answer to the call was natural aa breath. They spent the Christmas of 1914 and the Easter of 1915'with us. They went, across the. Atlantic in May, and acrcss th'e Chair-el in Septem Wr, 1915." If they had sons illtc! an English brigade no doubt they would have" secured leave more than once to see their friends they -have home. Pat see his folks And 14 months the casdaltj barren, of the sharp- est blow, tout now the dairj question is whether woes coihe singly. is nothing remarkable in It Is the commonplace of a million twentj, pi'Hion fhomes But that common- place is a deathless glory an endless, admomt on Kit's, laughter about what misfct.be in store for him and light spirit of a boj to whom Duty wore a. smUIne face- comes back, as part 6f his enjoyment of a home from home, which will al- ways be remembered in a sonless But, being Can- not once been If our country cannot be come consecrate through such nobil- it> reacting on who remain to turn the'wheels of citizenship, what m life or death can ennoble it' Letters From the far had 1 got when the tele- I phone rang- The that fiad. called me to look at said that letters had just come from Pat and Rep Here is some of Pat's letter one gets out here makes the war one day >en5 to, at least The mosquitoes B no more Its getting too cold for them he-e now We haven't had ime to of them for one thing, dooging 19's and numerous other missiles "We are not the good olfl times we Hid last wmtei I say good old times but you know what t mean. Last winter and spring would look. like, candy beside what we are -getting now And this is the beginning of the end as told by Reg "Pat waa saying the other day that he was sorry hp couM not writs more, and now I'm afraid I have bad Poor oldr Pat was wounded but do not worry about it. I think he-will be all right. I was standing close to him when he was hit. and helped carrj "him tp a- dressing station He i.rather nastily hit. fc'ut, let me tell Old Country? Permit me to fin.'sh what lias been said about the late Gunner Andrew Donaldson, and the surviving1' Driver Reginald .with this story- Af- ter the first terrible list of casualties from Larigeraarck Julien. in the sprlng-of 1915, a great organiza- Jon in close touch with half the press n Canada was invited to promote the sending of messages to the Old Country kin of Canadian, soldiers, who', though, they themselves did not Canada, given defend- ers1 to Canada., It was-.planned to make-the demonstration of-this vital unity between the Old and the Tew Dominion-wide and effective, iy asfcing the newspapers to print a 'message .that was written, and encourage their readers; to do, In heir own sphere, what is being done o-day for the memory of .Pat This organization accustomed to.send- ng material to the press.'and of hav- ng.its requests heeded, :To this pro- posal to deepen good feeling he and to .draw .the Old Land and the New together, an answer was inally returned that the-leaders, had decided against it "on account orlhc expense" MANY MANNERISMS IN BRITISH HOUSE you he was When T spoke to thp medical officer who dressed him li-was relieved to know that he did hot think that there was anything worse than, flesh wounds. He pjckei; up a bit. and I hope to hear b'efori 'ong that "he Is getting nlong all iisht You cm guess how T felt losing him; in fact, all of the He has bornl 4he brunt or the wire-re been laying here, and It has have iprobibJy seen Pat's name Inline 'casinlties, and J am taking the first chanre of letfinp yotl know I I am looking for more of him, and as n us I get It, but meanwhile 1 think we can be sure that he" ynl. mill rijfht. If m. he will at a from .Ithis.'- Ijet us him the best of luck W> not having nults the haiml- est of Ma-! nn-1 ind Hittle-blt of hca "I will let you know where nnd bow Pit is in I can, Evle He write If he can Till hen ao long I am itn'tfdn. using one of Fritz's old, happy lomes Thousands like Them letters, from these friends of tv horn has left the be multiplied a !thou- aaiid times, for tbe spirit of their ex- ind humbly, don't yon think we here send yonder some direct, def- nite, tangible word of acknowledg- ment.of Canada's...debt. tp.the immir grated men who. have died in Gaji- ada's name? The mothers and fathers and nil the nearest kindred-of these two boys Ive-in England..--Pat's parents can-' not'say "He died-for our native land" as they could have .said it if he had never, tome to Canada, What notice, except an official announcement, has Canada taken of this toll tor Canada tf POLITICUS.1, is a little knot-of mem- bers In the Hritisli Hoime ol numbers prob- ably less than a are, ami have been for IOIIBT. gravely misusing their position. Almost to a uiun hail they to seek re-election from flieir constituents, they would ibe given short shrift by any constituency in, Great Britain. One .of these is .Mr. Robert Leonard Outiiwaite, Liberal M.P. for Hanleyl" In the early part of this month ha put two quceUons in the House which (one would think) must have been designed to have as mischievous an effect as can well 'be: when viewed in the light of his general attitude on tho question of "the war. The first Ihe e qutillo is was as to v hether d Gcoi s "hands off speech, on the subject of iKnitral intervention, had.-been sup- ported by any .official statement on bctialf of the RussUan noviwnmeht: This suggestion that the allies were ShouU'Be Elected {by Council, 'and Be Over-All the Departments. r lBy A.B. K. J. T.oronto' needs a business I manager for the -.whole of the city's business is' tho ot Controller IV. H. Cnnierbn v "The..appointment, of -such a busi- ness he "would be one of the best things that.-could ever happen to -..Toronto. What wbiiM1 be his Well, they would be the supposed of tho Mayor, 'apnrt from Social; duties of''course, in a city slzo of To- those social duties are highly Lord Devonport j fact, th-jic. performance WITH the signing by King George! Is so onerous as to make It difficult of the drastic regulations that'for the Mayor to: u full cog- will place the food supply of Great i ferltaln under tho control of one the great question In the minds 0Iims oluc.c; the British public is whu will be the impossibility for any in.an who nap- j inan. The choice seems to be Lord nen3 (b be Mayor to BJye full atteri- Davenport. who, through a chain of; ai'i are supposed retail grocery stores in England, has. i_ .i V- Toronto Business Marmger Says Con. Cameron over the whole, business ;of indeed', it is an absolute been situation. close touch with the food [to devolve on.him.''; t; Of course, it Is obvlouk that a busl- nesb manage! such ControUer Jos i ah Wedgwood, by the i Cameron desiderates imyp to. u u spoke seme three years ago it j be no ordihriry man. Her: would ne- the; Club in' -cessarily liavo toy be a.-1, business man __ uumiatfl that the drawn from the lacerated hearts" oi' RUSSjan Premier entirely agrees with .ens of thousands of people in the Asquith Gracefu1, Batfour Awkwardf Birrell a Hand-rubber. WM.. O'ilABBBY, who MR has had 20 years' experience in ;he British House of ng about "MannerioraE in 'Parlia- "Mr Asqmth and Mr, Redmond are not at one In .sup ort of It r. Lloyd- George's policy'in this pol- icy expressly approved by the- Prime Minister oh.'behalf of the-.. Govern- not have beeii'madc by a member .who was other than re- gardless of the fateful issues at lUl e in the war "nowertr is llr. Lloyd Geo'i-g-e's this mis- chievous shaft of Mr. Outhwaitc's Jias missed its mark. The second of. his questions was as to whether the Prime Minister would submit the Military Service Acts to a A referendum- on that subject, at this stage and under' pre- valent conditions, can only be'deslred bv those that it migbt ren- der the Military; Service. Acts'nuga- tory at a moment when the needs of the army arc as urgent as they well can be. 'One can Veil ..believe that the Germans would like to see this qbuchtMl in terms of sanity and com- mon sehse, and indirectly 'conveys.tQ- the busy-bodies in cmestion i veil merited rebuke; this House would'welcome the establishment, af the.conclusion of the war, j of any well-considered scheme oE -interna- tional arbitration, with a aLrong league to enforce this House is-satisfied- that It is essential to the destruction of militarism and to the future preservation" of peace, and to the due vindication of justice, that the war shpuld be prosecuted at all costs by his Majesty's Government tt> a completely successful issue. Sir J. M. Barrie Saddened by War TIEN Sir Janus rie was list in Vmencft (he j ciossed to see diaries t Frohman in 10M) hawah his suite Knickerbocker 'Hotel', 'New York, and to ;roonis''fn another part of the hotel. His 'reason .for doing, this, says a the from the York Tmes, was low, of the r s .erj graceful m their they of peace This gostion adopted "Crank" ;ers-tlrst to MR. OUTHWAITE, who contest- get a good ylcw Qt the clectncal ed West- Birmingham -agajwrt on the Times the late Mr. Chamberlain ten years series was beills and whose opposition gave that j nnd the author of ,.Pctcr Pan. spent statesman the trreatest of his mam. great electoral victories in that con- stituency, is one ot the bores and cranks of _the House. In normal-times Ms chief distinction is. the-celerity with which hisrrising to speak-emp- ties House of Commons But his vagaries are of more Impoitance just now b> reason of the fictitious value that may attach to'thc utterances of' a British M.P., in the eyes of other countries, whether allied, neutral, or hostile. It is certain that among a coterie of faddists.in Great-Britain certain ill-directed peace activities already afoot And it is ereiy day becoming more clear that, now the allies are definitely strenu- ous efforts w ill be made b> thesfc fad dists to hamper'the Government In the prosecution of the war to full and final victon, and to pressure upon them to conclude a premature suit the action to the -word, but their action Is hot -very marked.' i When Mr. Redmond issues a note1 of wani- ng he stretches out his right hand and points with hip. first finger, while Jlr Asquith rarelv gesticulates at all On the other, hand, Mn Balfour ,uses his arms and a great deal, and the movements are" awkward. Augustine Birrell, late Irish etary has an extraordin- 'iMr Au hief Secr Chief ary way of rubbing his hands togeth- er while speaking. I. thlnk-it to nervousness, for although one of the ablest and best scholars In the House, he is as 'shy and modest as a schoolgirl (old "Mr., T., P, O'Connor, when making what Jmaj called a "big1, uses his arms a good deal. When his argument is reaching; its.-cUmax he raises both arms atrfull, length above his head; and keeps them there for som'e seconds until his voice reaches the highest, pitch; "and then pulls them down with 'great force to clinch 'the argument' The actiort Is some- times more forcible than graceful "Sir :Eclward Grey had a peculiar habit when addressing the House of slowly raising his right' hand to his hea'd andjnafeing a scratching move- ment with" his middle finger. This he did at short Intervals." What He Wanted father, shaking young man warmly by the hand, "let me tell that ;ou are a man after my own heart" "Oh, no, protewleci the LIB li- ne suitor, "I'm after your ter'sl" many hours breathlessly watching the ball of light speed, across ..the mimic; diamond- ITiinea writei continues This revelation of Barrie -as! a baseball "fan" is one of many interesting in- timate of thc__ great writer obtained by one of the .very few Americans' who have penetrated beyohdCthe barriers of Barrie's shy- negg Isaac F Marcosfaon, the bio- grapher of Charles Frohman Xo one in this country the possible ex- Frohman) knew whs the dlstinguifahed visitor changed hia rooms, or that interested in baseball.- Except for a visit to Col- month Lord Roseberv. speaking in his position of freedom from Govern- mental responsibility, took .occasion, to protest with emphasis, and indeed with considerable heat, against any proposals for a premature peace be- ng entertained m any wa> And there Is some reason to say those in a position to know- that his protest was made with the approval; and possibl> at the request, of the> Government. f In the faddist circles above refer- red to It is being confidently prophe-j sied that proposals for peace, pre- ceded b> an armistice, will soon; reach Great Britain from Germany, and that these will contain certsun concessions to British likely to carry weigh sia nor France, however, would' "he likely to look at them in the, shaped In which they are said to be'likely to be formulated And Great Britain could not accept, or even Jally with, them tat the expense of her how ever superficially favorable to herself.' Creating MI Atmosphere TONE the leas, attempts being 4 made among the faddists to create an "atmosphere" favorable to the conclusion of a "half-baked" peace. For that reason, their activi- ties need to carefully scrutinized. Great Britain's, "prime, and, indeed- sole, business-lust "now is.to war, and thereafter the of neftcc will depend upon the extent to which she arid her alllpi have won, and not ijftxm cfther benevolent busv- nations who, while not lift a finger to international resolution bv Rooseyelr at Oyster and his business conferences, Barrie succeed- ed In lit fag- an almost hermit-like life in the very of New York City And 3n London and In his native Sco'tiand! Barrie has always been, as shjFaml elusive as h.e was m New Wher lie was m the United States, according to a storj he told Mr" jVlarcosson, only one interview him appeared in a newspaper, ard ihat interview he himself wrote seeing a reporter I asked Mr. Marcosson how- he found Sir James had been affected by ihf long through his countr> is passing. "I found him much he said "Barrie is not writing much in none of the great English authors are producing much work_ days -They, like all the rest of} -are roused to the tremend- ous mining and significance of the in the very, widest sense of that term. not oilly 30s but he would have to be a man of large municipal experience1 'I would proceeded the controller, "elected, by the Council. The heads-. of all :the--, departments should be immediately under him, a'hd his decision (in case of a differ ence with a department) should not be by a; majority-.of at least two-thtrdsi 'of the Council. His office, in short, would be the place where all reports from all the departhienlB be .-received and crystallized, and it would be his duty to see that all; direct Ions of the Board of Control, or- pf the Council, as the case might be, were carried out, and, if not carried out; or incom- pletely carried to, fix the.respon- sibility for such total- or partial neglect. "Toronto, Limited" T present In that .direction the arrangements for the., trans action -of tlie .city's business need supplementing. Let me put it in this way: The city's business is a very large In'that-big business the citizens are the.shareholders, and tho the directors. But -weVhave- no gen- eral manager, .although I- am glad to testify to the very high; efficiency of the heads of our various departments. And we- need, the, which the appointment- of a' business man- ager, such as I have; suggested, would provide, to. co-ordinate the different, departments and bring them all to- gether. The need is a.real "How about commission .govern- I asked. XI am not in favor of replied Controller Cameron, "so far as I un- derstand it Our present form of civic controllers, and tq mo about us safe as can though, it needs sup- plementing to the extent men- tioned With the office of controller I regard Hjfts a highly im- portant one And, having regard to Its View that while it is true, there are stated times forHhe 9? Control also.be stated' times'fot the controllers, to be found In their office. At present it is largely a matter of chance whether a controller is found in the officevor not And, further, each controller should have a sepaiate office of his great struggle It has 11 recmijlrig the British cause; Arnold Bennett is doing publicity work for the" war an. f "Barne is 'supporting a hospital in France, but so great Is his dislike for personal Advertisement that his name is not ivcn associated with It So far as the public concerned, It goes under the name of a V, -Lucas of Punch Since the war Barrie has only written two important things. 'Dw a fantastic one-act play which appeared In the Times, atari a farce called 'A Kiss For which Miss Adams is to do In Am- erica nert month rfe wrote this last work mainly to distract his mind from the horrors ho In France. He also .wrote' oh" amusfog skit on 'Macbeth' for the films, Vjijch was shpwn at a war benefit In don. If -anything, 'the war'has made, Borric more shy, more elusive, 'mow1 self-effacing." Force of Character CONTROLLER CAMERON has little sympathy with the com- plaint that we do not get the stamp of men we snouid get in the Council 1 make-up of the he Just what the pcoplp make it If they 'want gotfd men 'on the Council they can get them by oting tfiem they come for- ward, and; doing, they will 'en- courage more good men to offer themselves for election The controller was- born in Aber- deen, Scotland, forty-nine years ago, and came to: this country, at .the ma- ture age of th'ee. He has lived in Toronto ever since, so that he may almost bo' regarded as> a he certainly appears to be a favorite titia to be a land surveyor, but viicancial rea- sons prevented, its realization, and he became V carpenter Subsequently, he traveled for some years for a lea- ther goods flrtnyali Canada, eventuailjr x Ten years he started' the leather goods business on Bis own account r, t That Controller Cameron Is a man character fptce must be talks wfth'him ft Tlhe firm rtibuttf, the de- cided chin, the suioncas of himself, iliejmmlatakabte clarity of thought- all bctown who knows how to (rust his own will not lightly dictates. Controller Cameron. LORD FARINGDON IS FOOD DICTATOR Chairman of British Committee of Inquiry Is a Big Capitalist. T" HE RT. HON. DON, better known as1" Sir Alexander Henderson, who has; beeu ajppointed chairman of tho British commission tol'engujre ihto theYfood problem, Jias long" -as. an enterprisi magnate.- haar airman 6C tho Great; .-Central Railwayf-.for the last 17 and under' his guidance the officials' of th'e Great. -Central Hallway have acquired a reputation for keenness 'and business acumen which they thoroughly deserve. Born in London nearly 70 years Oi his father and mother were na- tives of Dumfries, and after receiv-; ing a private he entered the office of Messrs. Deloittc Co., the accountants of the Great "West- ern Railway." 'Having: acquired To. thorough grounuiiiy on tho commer- ciaJ side, ;he went through 'the cn-_ gincerfng shops. was destined for a brilliant carBer, and hia pertinacity 'and unceasing rgy soon brought him ts top the ladder of success. -In 1894 ho tT elected of.. the Great. Central Railwa> Not only is Lord Failn-gdon a re- 4 markable organizer, hut he is also a clever- financier, arid '-he: greatly as- sisted In raisins the large amount capital required ior the London ex- tension. This new- rouie: gave the; public much better facilities and ad- vantages when traveling up to the1 v Midlands and the north. Lord' Faringddn was made a bar onet at 'the Coronation 1'Id- was honored a barony, this year.. Jfo.Js a keen poli- tician, and his -Parlforn.entary career dates J back to 1898, wnen he _was member for division of fetaffordshue in the Conservative interest. Subsequently he represent- ed St George's, Hanover stiuare', un- til his eleVation to the peerage great iuteiests in lail- chiefly in South America, heris closel> connected with the coal an.d iron industries of this countrj Hi a heir, Major H G. Henderson, is a well-known sportsman, and Is mar- ried to f. daughter of the Earl of Carnwath THE KING'S LIBRARY TTING cttiiatantly im- proving the great ,K Windsor Castle, Thef-Jiibrar> has grown to its present tremendous pro- portiqns out of a series of smallei rooms added by successive Sovereigns from time to time King George's contributions and improvements, even thus earl> in his reign are as notable ai those of any1 of Ills pre- decessors -The request for regimental records which the librarian, Mr Fortescue, is now making will enormously Increase the collection's historical vajue The library Is largely used'by of- ficers on duty at the castle, the occupants of the Equerries' Room, where they are entertained, will be delighted with the new war section A story sreat (rtiw told lA the Equerries' Room A young officer ot the swore that when he war eltUny j the library o phantom female figure t passed him and disappeared Jhto the 1 thickness pf the walls His state- ment created a sensation In4he cas- tle, because the llbrpn IB Buppoaed to be haunted by the Queen Elisabeth, Charles. the buik of Ufa original library- handed over to tho British Museum by George IV. William IV. then} brought together aX Windsor thoj books that remained In tho various royal palaces. He left them, Prince Conwrl evolved order out of, chaos King JMward continued the' good woifc, ant 'now King: Is T completing it, t y II. began the collection, but ;