Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 11, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta
j (1) The famous Canal du Nord, showing the construction where the Canadians crossed with, their supports and supplies. (2) A scene on the Canadian light railway during their attack on Camhrai. (3} German ammunition dump Canadians observing the fKii fy'M movements of the Germans near Camhrai. (6) Stretcher bearers going up the road near Cimbrai to bring back our wounded. (6) Ammunition being hurried up a road near Cambrai. (7) A picture taken in a cinena in Camhrai. The Germans apparently had a good time there. VJj Three War Aiifiiops Arthur Hunt Chute. Among the many recent books ot war experi- ences, "Tho Roal by Arthur Hunt Chute, has particular InlcrcK for Canadians, as the author, nllhough an American citizen, went ovcr- Ecns with Ihe first Canadian Kxpcdillonary Force and for two years was In tho Vpres Salient, "it whcro an ho Mrs. "Is hurled In a foreign soil Is railed "a little bit of then wo may call llic Ypres salient a mighty Ml of Canada. If anyone ivcro to Inquire what the moat Irarcrlant dty of Canada, we might answer unhesitatingly, Tho city of Ypres.' The hosts of our young men who have fallen In battlo arouto that city have hallowed She name for atl Canadian hearts, and rendered tho place ours In tho deepest Mr Chute siiBststs 'n a wonderful wajr (he atmosphere of the actual fighting line and the psychology of the men while under fire, ner- vous strain reaching at times to tihytlcal nnrl yet their unconquerable determination' to "rarry on." "Tho Heal Front" Is published by Harper i Brothers, ol New York. Ralph S. Kendall. No body of men has been associated with uioro, romantic Interest than tho Ttoyal N'orth.West Mounted work In maintaining low and order In the prairte provinces o[ Canada dur- ng tho period of settlement and In the more re- mote North lias Inspired many an author lo write s'tlrrlnR story. For the most parl, however, thcso stories have loo much fiction and loo lillle fact, with the result that tho "Riders of Ihc Plains." as Ihey have teen called, aro ralher ehy of Ihe professional writer. "Benton of the Royal a now novel published by S. B. Gundy, of Toronto, has this advantage, that Ihe author, EcrgMfit Halpil R. Kendall, hf.s himself been for many years a member of the Force, or which ho la still EergfaTit-in-Charge at Calgary. ThU la n real man's book, In which tho rcan lalk tho language that men do talk out One feels also that ihe many stirring incidents that occur have their basis (n fact. "Bonton of Ihe Bora! Mounted" (s A book that should Mod A place on tho shelves of all who are InUrMtcd la the development of Canadian literature- F. A. McKenzie. Mr. F. A. McKonzIe, the War Correspondent, who bas come to Canada straight from the flgtt. Ing front lo deliver a series of lectures on recent battles In Is a Canadian by blrlh, although ha has lived moot ol his life in Great Britain and olber of British Mr. McKenile's main lecture Is 'Through I In which he tells a flrat ham story of Canada's fighting men and their grif victories. His second lecture, "Britain Hits deals with the effort and sacrifice of the English people, and gives an inllmato and Orel hanil account of how England has fought her way through to victory. Three Governments placed Iheir moving plcturss and photographs at Mr. McKenzlo's dispoMl for these lectures. Mr. McKetr.to is the. War Correspondent u! a 'group of prominent Canadian dally il? saw much of war before this campaign. Ho has a straightforward story to tell the Canadian eopleotwbatlhcirEonshaTedone. Mr.McKetzlo'a jook on tho war. "Canada's Day of lias Just hcen published by William Brigss o( Toronto. His one claim for It is that It tslls what ha seen "and a (althtal first hand plctnro ot U It it.