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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 8, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, JULY 8, 1915 TUB LBTHBBIDGB PAlL't. HERALD five liiereaao on goods from DAILY AND MATUr ffcitr, fallveret, per Daily, by mail, per by mail. yen. us t.M TELEPHONES; Bualnew Offlw Hltorial W. A. Buchanan John Director Bulinew ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR There is evidence of a weakening ol the Teutonic drive in roiand, ac- cording to yesterday's dispatches, and less anxiety is now felt over the situ- ation there. From the Italian front comes news of further Italian successes. the Austrian counter-attacks are said to have been renulsed with heavy loss. The Russians have repulsed Turkish attacks in the Caucasus, and French destroyers on the coast of Asia Minor have been doing damage to Turkish vessels. It is stated that a tentative draft of the German reply to the latest Un- ited States note on the Lusitania has been forwarded to diplomatic circles at Washington, and that it is not at all satisfactory to the Wilson admin- istration. The full note will probably oe forwarded to Washington and pub- lished in a few days. SIR RICHARD AND THE SUBMARINES Sir Richard McBride is very indig- nant that there should exist serious insinuations in connection with ihis purchase of submarines for Pacific ioast defence. Nevertheless, remark! the Winnipeg Free Press, there are a large number of people in Canada -n-ho regard the purchase ot these submarines "iy Sir Richard McBride as-an operation in high finance well worthy of the most searching toTestl- gation by the .Commission none sitting at Ottawa for .the inreetigation of scandals in the purchasing of mat. supplies. Sir Richard McBride, is Premier of British Columbia, on his ova initiative, Jumped in and bougfat two submarines from United States parties, paying for them from 'the provincial funds and being in turn recouped by the Dominion government These submarines had been Jroilt at the Fore .River Works, on the Atlantic coast, for the navy of Chili at a price of apiece. They had the con tinent by train and assembled in the harbor at Seattle. There -they were assembled and put to a test by the. erpert sent _by the Chilian govern- ment to take'them over. He rejected them both as unsuitable. ..Whereupon, American interested >ifho had their money, tied up in the boats, sold them to the British Columbia government for Jljaywi. which was more', than Ohili would hare paid for them if they had .been tions." which ihsy -ere not objected to' putting oitra taxes on rirltiahViopdi a time when the Em- pire .Is engaged in so great a >ar. The 'amendment' was truthfully and patriotically proportion- ately drawn. The taxes did not bring the revenue looked for, but did make every article involved cost more to the consumer.. He quoted revenue statistics to show that the war tales have, proven unsatisfactory. Every farmer who bought a press drill since the taxes wore enforced has paid more for it without bene- fit to the Federal treasury. A tariff which benefits the rich and oppress- M the poor is diabolical in principle. The political ambitions of Germany are represented by opposing forces, those of Chancellor von Beth- mann-HollweE and of Admiral von Tirpitz. The Chancellor has adopted moderate and peaceful views as to the claim of Germany in this vfar, and the terms likely to result from it. He is opposed, Tre are told, to per- manent dominion over Belgium, and to the ambitious scheme of imperial aggrandizement Admiral von Tir- pite, on the other hand, represents the extreme militarist party of tha junkers, who hold that now is the time to smash the British Empire. His plan is to make peace with Rus- sia, to break the French anad British lines to Calais, and to concentrate ill power of attack upon England alone. To further this plan, he and his party advocate war with America in order tiat submarine attacks upon British shipping may be unhampered by having to respect American ves- sels. Upon the rival influences of the Chancellor and the Admiral will de- pend the final answer to the Ameri- can note. PICKED UP IN IASSING THE IUSV MAN Dr Inn, o! Calgary, has joined the Roril Army Medical Corps and leaves tor tte Old Country this week. Three -glasses of beer for a quarto is the best oner Calgary bars will make. The Free Press o! Lincoln, Nebras- ka, 3. pro-German sheet, has been barred from the Canadian mails. A violent hail storm did damage amounting to half a million dollars to crops in western Nebraska. Toronto's building -permits at jthe end ol June were less M.P.P. for East Feterboro, was married at Havelock to JUfs Elsie Brown. Vtee-President R. is "making a west: r iOUB POINT OF VIEW "Since Admiral von Tirpitz's an nouncement" writes the London Fin- ancial i Times, regarding the. German war, zone, "of the fatal day which. was to seal Great Britain's commer- cial doom, the value of our monthly imports and "eiports has increased b> quite 20 per cent" Hon. Arthur Meighen, solicitor general is to address a series oi pat- iotic meetings in the Maritime Pro- "Inces The citizens of Peace River Cross- ing will present a machine gun to the 66th Battalion icing recruited now at -Edmonton. Senator Kern of Indiana says Woodrow Wilson will be renominated ly tbe Democrats and Bryan will upport him Judson Bunt, eldest "son of Rev. W. T Bunt, pastor of the Baptist 3hurch at Parry Sound, was drown- ed while learning to..swim. There is now but one licensed hotel the .county of Frohtenac, outside o! Kingston. The license is held by he hotel on Wolfe Island. Sir Herbert B. Ames of Montreal among those to whom the honor- ary degree of Doctor ot Laws have awarded by tht governors of tmherst College, Ambcrst, Mass. The Indians residing near Elk Lake Ontario, have now m captivity at that point seven very, fine black foies Premier Norris .denies emphatically that ;h'e knew In any way about the deal with the Conservatives. Naturally, the partisan Tories wiH reftiseUo believe him because they- have long ago reached the conclusion that no Liberal knows what the "This virtue, in their judgment is possessed wholly by Hbn. J. H. Howden and his type Tory partisan. Britain is stirred by the crying de- mand from tbe War office for a er output of munitions, the Earl of Nnrbury, who Is 53 years of age, has responded to the, appeal, and is the latest recruit to the ranks of the war supplies manufacturers. He has Obtained a job as an aero- plane 'factory in Surrey, and is being His hours are Might ws not Mk oureelven, "Vi'nai are we doing to nrve the Canadians have not yet realized their obligations. paid. 14 cents an hour, from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. In-Dr. Clark's nomination speech Red Deer last week, he declared that if he were raising money by di- rect taxes, he wouldn't go to the poor., Ho would emulate Lloyd George sad 'lake it from the rich. He would say w the preachers say, 'Olre as tha Lonl has prospered you.' If the hud- bid stopped with.the direct teies tMre would have been BO amendment. Tlit government proceeded to OB all Bury of the C. P. tour through the Catholic Clergy of Cambridge, Mass., the seat of Harvard University, Tell How Prohibi- tion Benefited That City (From the Sacred Heart Review) Cambridge February 1, 1915 Profoundly convinced that the unwavering no-license policy maintained by the deliberate annual vote of the cit izens of Cambridge of all races and creeds for 28 years, has been of advantage to all classes, morally, socially and econ omically, and fearful lest the legalized saloon, everywhere and always a prolific source of evil should be permitted to open its doors for business among us through the indiffer ence, carelessness or criminal folly of the individual voter we, the undersigned pastors of the Catholic churches o Cambridge, moved thereto by a deep sense of duty to ou people and our city call urgently to all pur people to stand for and vote for no-license at the approaching city election The saloon would be a curse among us.. Standing f o morality and prosperity, good order and the enforcemen of law, let us all oppose the saloon as the common enem> and by our conscientious vote forbid its return to our be loved city. John O'Brien, Church of the Sacred Heart, East Cam bridge. Henry Zmijewski, St. Hedwig's, East Cambridge. A. J. Pimentel, St. Anthony's, Cambridge. Patrick H. Callahan, St. Peter, Cambridge, James P. F. Kelly, St. John's, North Cambridge. Hernin Perennes S. M, Notre Dame, North Cambridge Joseph Kransnickas, Immaculate Conception Cam- Bridgeport, John A. Butler, St. Patrick's, Cambridgeport. John A. Crowe Blessed Sacrament, Cambridgeport. Michael J. Doody, St Mary's Annunciation, Cam- bridgeport John J. Ryan, St Paul's, Cambridge. CONTINUED of work lit the harvest fields in thoir neighborhood will bring, nil'cr thorn buck tills that this imrt of tho south will qulto equal to tlio task of handling Its own crop. a Lot beg to Bay that it -is ratlior hard lit tills time to estimate tho number of will bo re- quired In this district to harvest this year's crop, but I lmow that there Is not nearly enough men in the country to handle it without outside 1 should Judge that we would require nbout 600 men ,in this district this season, providing the harvest comes off as heavy as appearances indicate at present Depend! on the Mlnei the mines do not start work there will be H number of men available for work from that source, although possibly CO men should bo brought in from outside points. Should the mines open, and no asist- auce be available from that source, Taber district, not including Grassy Lake, Rettnw and other neighboring towns, In my opinion, 150 men would not be too many. 1 do not think too much reliance can be placed upon the miners, as their work usually com- mences about this time, and they may probably remain close at hand to he sure of their positions. is extremely diffi- cult at this season to state accurate- ly Just what amount of labor will be required, other than that already available. Most of the farmers are in a position' to handle their own crops without outside help. However, I believe that at least 25 men, and perhaps 50, can find employment in this district during a month or so while harvesting is at its height. II the promises of the conditions now existing are borne out by the phen- omenal yield expected, it is a cer- tainty that tlie above number of la- borers will be needed. Monarch Will Need Help have made inquiries of a number of farmers regarding what eitra labor will be required for the coming harvest. The opinion ex- pressed is that, unless something un- foreseen happens, the biggest crop on record wi KEQTJIESCANT In lonely watches night by night Great visions Jiurst upon my sight. For down the stretches of the skr The hosts dead go marching .ulu r above all, been realized that the evi should be attacked rat its source namely, that the traffic in intoxicat- ing liquor should be suppressed.' Three years later, the Pres- byterian General Assembly, in a re- solution which we may take by voic- ing the sober Protestant sentiment throughout the Dominion, say B it resolved that this Assembly at convinced that the time has arrived when Dominion aad. Provincial legis- lation should-be secured, tor prohibit- ing the manufacture, importation and sale ol intoxicating liquor lor bever age purposes. And .-that' the Assem My invite the co-operation othe religious bodies and temperance or ganizations to give effect to .this re solution.1' Throughout Canada the Cat hoi i' Arch work Anti-Alcoholic League, with bishop Bruchesi at its head, hand in hand with the Dominion Al hance and other Protestant temper ance organizations In the Unite States the outstanding temperance ot the year is the monster pro hibition' convention that i Atlantic City, N.J., on July 6-9 Over persons are expected t gather from all parts ol the contin ent The great c6ntention will-meet in two sections. 1. The first, con- vencd by the Anti-Saloon of will right itself when the child's gen- eral condition' is better. These child- ren slio.nld always have good care. The nurses of the. Mission have- been helping me with the work again this year. H shows that the parents are taking more .interest in the physi- cal welfare of the child. Bel'oru closing, I wish to thank Supt. Hamilton and the teaching staff for their assistance In mailing the work; as easy for us us possible. Trusting that the above report he satisfactory) 1 remain, Yours faith- fully, D. A. .TAYLOR, Medical Examiner of Schools. LORD ROBERTS' PRAYER Lord Roberts save 'the following prayer to the soldiers during tho South African war: "Almighty Father, I have often am- The most common defective teeth, enlarged tonsils and defective vision. Even these are better than they were- lost year. It is hard to .get the parents to spend mmOT on the first teeth, much as ii would help to'give the child a second set. The defects are not all confined to the first set by any means and it would only require very little to. out. some of these in good shape to last.for years. In regard to enlarged tonsils, a great many of the parents put up the argument that IE the tonsil does not bother the child they will not bother the tonsil. Enlarged tonsils and ad- noids are bound to effect the child detects found 1 ned against thee. 6, wash me In tho America, and representing the Pro- testant Temperance forces, will mest in four large auditoriums. The. pro- cram of speakers for this section contains of many .of the most distinguished men on the con- tinent, and covers a closely printed pace of 'a metropolitan newspaper. The temperance situation will be re- viewed in every state by these ex- perts and plane laid for an aggres- sive campaign all along the line. 2 The second section of the con- vention, convened by .the Catholic League of America, will be held the Greek Theatre on dollar pier." the million mitt The four principal speakers in "this section will he: Rev. J. J. Curran, Wilkcsbarre, Rev. J. C Mac- Erlaln, Jersey City, N.J.; Dr. J. f. Gibbons, San Francisco, Lai.; James J Judge, Scranton, Penn, While meeting apart during m_ of the convention, the two Protcstand and be in close touch with each other, and-will hold one session jointly. One of the treats ;of the convention will be the number of bands, orches- tras, chorus choirs and star quar- tettes in evidence. At the close of this remarkable convention; a delegation of 5000 per- sons will proceed by special trains to Washington to present to the'Presi- dent of the United States a copy of the resolutions adopted by the con- vention, v This question in closing: "Whal forces' of evil can long stand before such unity, determination, and enthu: iasm Yours truly, A. C. BRYAN. NEW RUSSIA-JAP PACT Honolulu, July new alliance between Japan anad Russia is report ed by Toklo dispatches to local Jap anese papers to be im.minent. Advices received today, say -that the- elder statesmen spent yesterday in :com l.letlng the reported "alliance aud thai 'It h in nearly final form: time, both .in regards health and I do not think that there is na other thing that.will handicap a hild more than enlarged tonsils and denoids. It makes them mouth jreathers, anemic, no ambition lor work and dull at school. It is also a ause of deafness by, setting jip a atarrah Tfle percentage of aden- >ids as reported io small, but practi- ally every child that has enlarged onsils also has adenoids. The ones hat have been reported are the ones hat can be seen. Defective vision is stirl quite com- among the students, which shows about 8 per cent., A large number of these could be corrected irlth glasses, but children as a.whole ight very strongly against wearing them With .this defect it is very hard for them: to keep np with tlieir class, as they-cannot see the board property, and it will also .bother, them o' study. The teacher should see hat these children have seats close the board which will help them out some.... Enlarged glands of the neck are found in a small number of .children, fine very often to a. run. down condi- tion. It is of a tubercular tendency, jut -does not necessarily lead to rub- erejilosis. These children should be oo'ked. after as-regards health. The external eye troubles, which shows about 2.6 ner cent., is, as si'.-n- eral rule, s mild trouble which can be easiiv cured if taken in time, oth- erwise it might lead on. to something more serious. -TO Enlarged thyroid is found in l.a per cent., and mostly between the ages of 13 and 1G years'.. It., very-of- ten disappears as the child gets older. Heart troubln is found in .5 per cent., 'and this is very often due to anaemic condition of. the precious blood of "the Lamb of God. "Fill me with Thy Holy Spirit, that I may- lead a new lite. Spare me to see again those whom I love at home, jr fit me for'Tby Presence in peace. "Strengthen us to 'quit' like men in our right aid Jnst cause. Keep us faithful.unto death; calm 111 danger, patient in' suffering, merciful as well .as to our Queen, our country, and colors. "If it be Thy wil'i, enable us to win victory, for hut above -all, grant us a better over tempta- tion and sin; over life and death, that we may he more than conquerors, through Him who loved us and laid down His life for us, .Tesus our Saviour, the Captain of the Army ot Conies ot the above are distributed, to Canadian soldiers while crossing the ocean. July 29 Aug 12 .Sept. 2 .Sept. 16 ..Oct. 7 ..Oct. 21 Service MISSANABIE (new) METAGAMA (new) MISSANABIE (new) METAGAMA (new) METAGAMA (new) For full particulars apply to any Railway or Steamship Agent or W. C, CASY, Genera! Agent 210 Portage Av.e. i Winnipeg Montreal to Glasgoew July 20 July 30 .........ATHENIA Excellent cabin and third-class ao- commpdation- cabin passengers only. For rates and other Information ap- ply ans railroad, steamship agent or H. E. LIDMAN, Gtneral Agent Winnipeg, 349 Mam SI Ph. M. 5312. Vancouver, 531 Granvllle Strset- THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE SHI BDMUND ._______ ALEXANDER LAIRD, JOHN AIRD. Ass't V. C. BKOWN, Supmntenfont ol CcDtril Wemern CAPITA RESERVE FUND, BANKING BY MAIL Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive thei careful attention as is given to all other departments of the BanK t business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn In tbif satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank. WH s Lethbridge Branch -.R-T. ;