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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 23, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, FEBRUAUY 2:�, HHS THE* LETHBniDGE DAILY IIERAT,D PAGE FIVE New ,yprk, Vih. 2:.'.-"In tlip namo oi Aniorlcaii labor,' Samuol (Jompcrft (leclareU todiiy at'tlin UIk putrloUc! inons inoetlnK arranBOd by Uus Amorlcivn Al-liantie tor Labor ami Dcinorrafj-. "' say you can't talk pearo wllh us now-you cannot take part in ilm International conference*. Kither you siiiasb your autocracy or we will smasli It for you. (Jet out of France, hack from Uelgluni. Iii^ck from $er))i� ami IJJtk to Oor-many; then you can talk iiBBce." The message, in Iho nanio of Anifirlr.an labor, was directed to the workers of Germany. MANY CZECHS TO FIGHT WITH ALLIES ock and shale, thinking It would soon lead to my Wonderful view', but alas! nothing but dense timber was ahead. After several attempts the trail was found and 1'. was a steady climb till another' rldgo logmed up. Aa Mount Burgess was, now on my left nnd 1 wos walk-iBg'aloi^g ther'Tiase of the summit, and could see the sky line between Bom� scraggy trees (they v.ere now d^ewer and farther between) � I knew it wa�'no distance to'my summit. Two and a half hours had now gone / by, though the day was perfect and the sky cloudless, so that one could obtain the best of views,,! wondered !ir It would bo worth the >climb. t .Unless one has climbed, the indes- Now York, Feb. The statement that the army of Czechs and Slovaks now training in France lo tight with tho allies numbers 120,000 whs made at the closing sosslon lifre of tho convention of tho Slovak l,Bague of America. .11 was stated that fzecha and Slovaks are leaving thiR country on every available ship bound (o ilio war zone. GOVERNIVUINT PAYS porlal officer,' who d in hospital Jiere,'ha8 been asked by ilio w#r office 'crlbable expectancy as you reach* a summit cannot be understood, nor can It be even by those who oHmb. You hold your breath and wonder in which direction to look first; each step means so much, like ateps taken slowly and deliberately in some great crisis in life. They are ot such im-I port. The first snow-capped peak appears-a few more stops are taken when a glacial hung suibmit comes into view; then more peaks with their suow fields, oven the crevasses were discernable, another few steps and the Hummit Is fencbed; never ns long Bs'l Uvq shall that moment bo forgotten; looking ahead for the summit I llttlfi dreamt of the view behind. Klouotalns. mountains in all directions, as far as the eye could i-each-Mount Burgess to my left with ICmerald Lake lying at Us base (more green; ItL. possible, than any emerald) in a most beautiful-valley. President and Vice-President ahead of me, Mount Wapta to my right, with Its pony trail leading to the Yoho on its side. Cathedral snd Mount/Stephen southeast of it, and to tho south range upon range ot snow-capped mountains, I -was liter-, ally dumb and numb of soul. No thought or words could e.vppress such B moment, it w/ks several minutes before I could think, and then I found my soul breathing a prayer of [joy-utter joy in the tact that 1 w.is alive and could enjoy such a view- it: surpassed oven the Grand Cmyon of Ari�oria..,,a'o be uuder,the canopj^' of hoavsn with no.Iivirife thing in sight as far as the eye cofild lieacl}, where only silence Is heard, 'for a silence such as that Is not silence, for the "Inilnite" speaks. It suri passed any service ever attended on' Thanksgiving .Day, I. was not only oh the summit, but further away I knew not where,-on-another'plane; another world-at least in the world of thought. The sun was now dipping befalnd MouBt BurSMS m4 bow quickly the color* changed, tbe Emarald Lake became the color of etlvlnea, the mountains began to grow hazy. It was time to leave or darkness would overtake me, so I started, loath to go. After an hour and, a,,quarter walking steadily I sat down to rest: the color- London, Feb. 2;i.-.V question -wai raised in tho house of commons about �a report that tho relatives ot an im Ing was now fn all the rich tints ot Roman days. The mountains wore blues and purples, tho pine trees looked dark nnd dismal, and the yellows and rod^ ot other trees looked deei)et and richer than they had au hour ago. The dusk was tailing nulckly, and the path was barely discernible when nearing the end of the trail. Thci lights of Field now began twinkling through the trees like so raanj stars. There were fifty minutes be-tore my'train left, though ono had just passed and J wondered if T had mistaken the tlrne on account of the mountain and Paclllo tlmo, so why leave! 1 sat down on the trail, the night had come, tho day was passed and my wonderful walk a thing ol the past, but what memories, and what a Thanksgiving bay. One never to bo forgotten. "Alouc!" No, one Is not alone when with Na-ture, for many voices are heard: such wore my' thoughts at this moment when 1 heard a sound-what was moving on the trail? A figure [emerged from the gloom, and be too was "alone." I spoke first and asked It the train tliat bad just passed was the regular, and to my Joy it was not. This "Lonely Figure"!! had walked foi^rfeen miles. HVe went back lo the hotel together. Kindred spirits and one with nature. iTc told me of his (ravels in the Alps and the Sierras, but nothing touched this for' grandeur. He asked if there was (much to see..at Banff, nnd I said no-, thing that compares with this, "f should," he ,said, "imagine it wera rather the edgeiot things," and my answer said, that expressed it per-(fcctly. We both agreed that to see the real nature of the mountains tbo beaten trails and high roads should, be left.and tho pony trails and high roads sho'iid be taken, either on foot cr riding, tlfen the grandeur, the naagniflcence, and awf Inspiring [CaDadian Rockies can be seen to tho best advantage. A few days should be spent at Field, or If time will not" allow, at least miss one train to go through Burgess Pass, for tho wbdia trip is oertalnly worth that on� rforious view.-E. C. Mca to pay �48 for burial exponsos. The (luestioner. Sir A. Williamson, asked If the State inakcH. and contributes toward the burial expenses ot officerD ot tliQ Canadian and other overseas forces who- die In hospital in this country. Mr. Forster, financial secretary to the war office,,replied thai in the case officers ot theDomlniou forces, whoso families are in the iiinjorlly of cniios not In this couuiry, ii is the practice to pay the funeral 'cxiicnsc^ HON. BREWSTER ILL Vlctorln. B. C, Feb. Ii:!.-Hon. .lohn Oliver received u telcKraui from Premier Orewster's private secretary at two o'clock this atiei'iioou to the efteoi that the premier hn^ contractoil a slight attack ot pneumonia and that under the docton;. urfici-s, he will be removed to a hoBinwa at Calgary. Tho wire -was dated at .^loose Jav,-) at ' 12.30 todaf ^ WAS CALGARY MAN Calgary, Feb... l'.'!.-.lame* R. Ring-land, aviator, ropovlpil killed at Fort Worth. Texas, went [rom Calgary tn enlist in tho a'vialion corps. He was manager here ofitlic Vancouver Mill-lug company's offiic. WANT A COMMISSION IWmonton. Feb. 'S:,.-Tho city insists , upon the appointment of a tribunal to \t settle the tiro brl^r.-.de strike.-No rul-' ing was projijised �for this luoruing, ! but one was promise'd'for :'. o'clock this i afternoon. HAf�RY LAUDER Willie h^re Harry Lauder will give every moment of his spare tlmo lo the International Y. M. C. A., lo speaking ID the soldiers in the cantonments and telling them what their brothers In arras arc doing, for the common cause ot humanity anil democracy in France. All this extra labor la ot bis own seelc-Ing, and .Is optirely apart and^ separate from any of his Uioatrlral. work, .ludglng Trom his reception In New York) his farewell tour promises to be uverywhere a ropetltinn of that eventful week, and in order to further slg-nalito the event William Mbrrts, his manager lias surrounded tho comedian with a vaudeville company that Is the boat ho has over ossombled. Lauder's engagement hero la set tor next Monday uighl. Feb. 2�tl\ at Wesley church and it would be well for those who desire to hear him for the la.''t time lo innko moll order ruservallous al on X and avoid disappointment. AT THE MAJESTIC The Canadian critics havn been as enthusiastic In their rovlews ot "Out There," the wln-the-war comedy which will be at the Majestic on Saturday, Marcli 2nd. as those of New York. Both in Montreal and Toronto It was acclaimed as the one play ot tho year no one could afford to miss seeing. S. Morgan-Powell, ot the Montreal Star, .�Blrt: "1 can conscientiously commend everybody to go and see this play. AT THE EMPRESS Franklyn Farnum, smiling alar ot Bluebird Photoplays, will make his next appearance at lb�Kmpress theatre tonight, presenting "The .Scarlet Car," best of tiro lato Richard Harding Davis' stories ot' American ro-,mance nnd adventure, lidllh .Tolmson will be bis leading lady. Screen Jlag-azino and Comedy. Perhaps- the most realistic, vivid battle scenes ever filmed are ottered to the audience at the Empress Theatre on MonQay, Tuesday, Wednesday, when Vltngraph presents, "-Womanhood, The Glory of the Nation," the soul-stirring pHlriolic spectacle by J. Stuart Blacktou, starring Alice .toyce and Harry Morey. Ah far us the human eye can reach is the battlefield strewn hero and there wtth the heroes who have fallen in honor that their country might live. The air is dusky with the smoke of bombardments. Western sport.�. In addition to these experts arc seven of the most fiery bucking bronchos used in the recent Frontier Meet at Cheyenne. Wyo. All ot which promises sdme excitement for those who will view popular Douglas' new photoplay. Cow-boys have nl) particular love tor teuderteet and keep very much to themselves when Esstcniers ore around. When Douglas Fairbanks arrived nt the boautifnl Riverside Ranch li) Wyoming to stage his new; Artcrnft picture, Iho natives of the plslns acted very respectful to him-but kept their, distance. This feeling lasted just ns tlong at It look tho popular actor lo ' get Into hia Western onttif, mount his horse, and dash out on the prairie tor a wild ride around tho new "location." In amazement they watched tho "tenderfoot" pick up his hat from the ground while going at full speed, saw hlni rope n dangerous looking stefer and perform other Western tricks. Douglas was In ono ot hia many playful innods. When later he leaped upon the back of a "bucker" and succeeded In remaining thero uiftll the ponv ftuieterf. the barrier between tho natives and the visitor was lifted and ho, immediately became "ono ot them." I Matinee and Night Saturday O March ^ LAURETTE TAYLOR'S GREAT N^W^YORK SUCCESS "C'SOf^E**"*^ J.HARTLEY MMUNSK /tuthor^of "PeG b*A\Y,^HEART-" , ECSA RYAN 'and original NCWVORK PR00UCTION,IMClUtlW ISCCNKRY, PROPCRTieS AND COSTUMES.,^ COMIN90IRtCT PROM TWO SEASONS AT �LO*C ANO LiaCRTV THeATRe3,Nev : * ? * ? * �: : Pf/EUMONIA PLAGUE IN CHINA : ? : .> * LAST TIMES TONIGHT NORMATALMADGE IN THE MOTH' SIX REELS. A MAGNIFICENT PICTURE. DON'T MISS IT. IhaARV L^^UDBR AND HIS SON, CAPT- JOHN LAUDER, wro, wan killed ' In fraiioe,' HurryLnudor will appear at the-Wesley iChurcli'next Mon-ilay nj^l^t'only, Fob; 25th. TUcro will nol bo aiiymftUnoe appoaranco. OTTAWA TERRIER CLEANS UP AT N.Y. .New York, Fob. 23., - Haymaker Faultless, the bull tea-rlor owned;by R. H, Elliott, of O ttawa. which swei)t all botore him in his own byeod on Thursday, returned to the ring of tho Wostmlustor Kennels plub Bhow at Madison Square Garden yesterday to defeat the host Jerrlors of all breeds that wont against lilm In two variety classes. - "The Glory of a Nation" WITH ALICE * JOYCE .N'ew York bombed from thf sky - Subnmrines discharging' torpedoes under water-Zeppelins munoeuverlng In action- The "aerial"torpedo" Is demons-trated-A whole navy Is destroyed In a soR of burning oil. It portrays the three great loves of u woman-the. love ot a maid for u man, tho love ot a mother for her child, the love ot a woman tor her country. TONIGHT^Franklyn Farnum in "The Scarlet Can It's a Bluebird. NnfSed! nrvr^'AUCC JOYCE. HARRY nosbf tfO Alt A14 tUM Vt f Abn*�M UUkf THE WORLD FAMOUS CHERNIAVSKY TRIO LEO JAN MISCHEL VIOLINIST PIANIST 'CELLIST ACCOMPANIST, ALEX. CZERNY. WILL APPEAR IN RECITAL IN KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thtirsj^y, February 28 AT 8,30P.M, -."'^ ' ilNpER AUSPICES OF THE CHOIR * Prices tl.OO to amrpart'of the auditorium, CHIIdren'under 16 years, 80o, ' ' Tiekett now on lalo at Rob�rt�on; & Co. Book Store, J^ekaoH' , 4, Co. Orug Star*, Armatrong 4 Raworth Jewelry Storo and all , member* of,thcholr.^ ^ : � )� 'it is adviaable to secure your ticket!' a* early as poitible, Prospecte art (or a crowded house. / WESLEY CHURCH Next Monday, Febmry IStI FAREWELL AMERICAN TOUR OF THE JOLLY � ::SC0T �.� �  - -� HARRY Assisted by the Gi^eatest Company ol Artists Evci; Assembled. , Prices ....... .... $3.00,2.50, $2.00 and $1.00 : A NUMBPR OF GOOD SEATS STILL REMAIN. ; -i';";,,,, ALL SEATS ONSAtE^AT THE WM�-EV CHURCH-ALL BAY J - MONDAY. ,>.Ml^� 293139 ;