Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 6

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE HE'RAID TUESDAY, JIJLY Iitbbribge Ibevalfc alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY. IJBSCRIPTION RATES: delivered, per yoar Ditty.', by mall, per your. Wtikly. by mail, per yew...., TELEPHONES. BuBtness Office Office '-24 W. A. Buchanan John Torranct Managing Director Iluilneu Manajet ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR There seems to be no doubt that the note now being prepared ai VVuaaing- ion- in response to Germany's latest note, wiM be practically an ultimatum 10 the Kaiser, and will be. in effect, thnt he must guarantee protection of American neuirsl rights on tlie sens, or suffer a severance of diplomatic relations between the two countries. Should this occur, it is scarcely pos- sible to see how the United States could avoid declaring a state of war against Germany. French and Germans both claim ad- vances in northern France, where the fighting has been most intense, ac- cording to dispatches. The Teutonic forces in Poland and Galicia have been unable.to make further advance, Russians claiming to have repuls- ed Austrian attacks. The Italians are continuing their successful advance towards Trieste. .The Canadian casualties have now exceeded the total number of sol- diers Canada sent to the South Afrl- caa war fifteen years ago. The'kfll- i ed alone number nearly 2000. Can- ada is paying the price. Nearly a Quarter of a olgii has t I! o! giving highest possible value for your money has been the enviable record of SHOULD -HAVE APTED 'DIFFERENTLY "Recently itne southern 1-Ub.erfa' Pat- riptie. Fund committee announced that would be taken from, the allowance to every soldier's wife and-placed" "trust assist the soldiers when, they re- turn from the war. The of tie committee is not to be criticised f oecanse it is only proper that sol- diers should have money at hand Tvhen they return, from the war. While agreeing with the purpose It must be said that the committee's de- cision seems to have been reached -without due consideration of actual requirements of the families affected. In our. opinion the case of each de- pendent wife aid family should have been inquired into_ and treated upon its merits. The Letbirldge Patriotic lund committee, as far as we know, was not consulted. It is certainly in a position to possess first hand know- i ledge of local -cases and it would not 1 have we hardly that the executive committee should have taken-the action it did. A Calgary committee, should not possess the power of deciding vital queiUons af- fecting the whols -south. Otfisr i points abouli be consulted. Again the cases of dependents i-zhould ke thoroughly considered at times- The decision made by the committee might not affect some de- unquestionably wsuld tiftect others. It should alio be kept in mind that wnarried men enlisted under a certain iundersuudtag that, their wives and families would receive a stated allow The fact that this allowance ia heing sivsn as arranged is bound to create dissatiifactitn. The com I nltt.ee should not have acted un Uil local committees, dependants, and possible, the men themselves i-iwere comultei. MUST SET THE PACE The "pros and cons" of the FuHar- :ton charges, which preferred -with the purpose of basmirohimg the party in Manitoba. !n ito try and offset .the corruption ex in connection with the admiuis of affairs In that profinie bj the Koolin government, have been and It.is likely the finding o the commission will soon forth Scorning. When the charges were announced it was heralded iroadcasr.-tiuU Liter al CaMnet ministers were impllcatei in a fifty thousand dollar deal. Th commission has finished taking er dence, and the only -Liberal who any of the Conservative "doal money one Chambers. No other Llbsr al had a glimpse of the money, o had anything to do with it, or era powered Chambers to take the money or even negotiate for the mpney. (Former Attorney-General Howdel intimated that Premier Norris about It. The Premier declares h never discusMd auch a matter -with had no knowlsdgs wha ever ibout the money. Those wh hare Howden's evidence, and se- cured an of bit political ideal! will very readily accredit Mr. No word. Tkc fifty thousand dollar deal W V'. ft fe GERMAN AFRICA INVADED BY THE BIIITISH FOKCES Vandnrwort, merchant; -B. 11. Wil- son, broker; P. Swingler, merchant; I. Hart, merchant; A. Williamson, nerchant; .1. A. Goodman, merchant; A. P. Uetiol, merchant; J. it. Kcu- ledy, barber; T. Kennedy, builder; Henry (ialvln, broker; W.. U Wllaou, nerohant; A. U Johnston, .merchant; G V Blotcher, bunk manager; ,T. Jl. Pelchalt, merchant; U. 11. Mott, lnm: hcrman; H. .McBclh, Hugh, Doniinu, broker; Arth.ur llayr, mer- chant; George B. Muckay, wholesale merchant; J. Norman lUtchle, bar- rister- C B Uowinan, :R. A. Smith, barrister; It. T. Urymnar, bank manager; Geo. 13. A, Rice, -Bar- rister1 G. H. Harmon, bank manager; catch some leading as only successful in touching one othing more or less than a trap set! bushels, so tTnat, unless export is freer than it is at present, the crop will have to be moved very gradually from the west. This, in itself, how- ever, is not regarded as an unmixed evil, since a gradual movement, from the financial viewpoint, is perhaps better than a rush during a month iberat of no. prominence, and the oney never got beyond him. He as supposed to arrange that elec- protests should be dropped, but e didn't succeed. The election pro- ests still stand. Who put up this big sum to try and ntangle the Liberals. Howden, a ory.cabinet it, but coin came from." Dr.i Simpson, ead :of tie Tbry'b'rganization in Win- peg, and confidential adviser of Hon. obert Rogers, and funny th'.ag, too, 1- the money has gone back to Simp- jn. Manitoba Tories would have been ucb better off" if they had never in- reduced to'the light of day any Ful- rton charges. -Instead of damaging he Liberals, they have further dam- ged themselves. Howden, the late ttomey-general, has been shown up i a very low type of politician, and man who is prepared to play a oar'se game to try and wreck.his pp- oneuts. The new .Liberal government should tart out now .to reform things- in Manitoba. Every man, higii and low, onnected with the corruption expos- ed in that be punish- d. No" truces must be declared and favors shown. Public life in Can- da has to fle cleansed, and now is le opportune moment to commence, f not, the common people of Canada will lose ail faith in public eir faith has already been badly haken. The impression must not he i llowed to prevail in this-country that j 'en in public life can roh the people, r allow the people to be robbed, with- ut punisbmen.t. The represents a party with a progressive platform, platform should be put into ef- ect In its entirety. .People have be- ome tired of platforms promised, hut never put into effect, and one party las been as guilty in that respect as another. Mr.' Norris and his col- eagues possess the opportunity of establishing a new era in Canada. Let them pnt into effect real govern- ent of the people and for the people and public opinion will force other [overnments throughout the country a follow suit. This is necessary it the people are to retain, or, had we Better say, regain their faith in gov- ernments, partiw and platforms. A widely circulated London news- paper has taken a vote among its readers to determine the men who, in the popular opinion, could be least spared at this crisis in British his- tory. At the head of the list, in this order, were: David Lloyd George. Earl Kitchener. Minister H. H. Asquith. Field-Marshal. Sir John French. Admiral Sir John JeKicoe. Sir Edward Grey. Ex-Prime Minister A. J. Balfonr. Winston Churchill. General Sir Ian Hamilton. Andrew Bonar Law. Rear-Admiral Sir. David Beatty. All of these men are actively at work at the present moment If. they cannot he trusted to see the big job through, where are the substitutes to be round! very pertinently asks the Edmonton Journal. ROBERT W. SERVICE trnve'ilins in the war zone at the outbreak of the war, who s now driving a motor transport In the French army the Union Bank of Canada, of Moose _ i_____j .-_ TInnCP RICKED UP IN SSINGI F0K THK IUSY HAN POINT OF VIEW .At a meeting of Germane in De- troit the other day, it was declared i n all seriousness that Canada was forced into the European war. There are some-people, even in Canada, who not accept the truth. Canada went into the war voluntarily, and not at the call or the order of the War Office, or of the government of the Mother Country. The Parliament of Canada, "representing the people, decided to take part in the war, and every Canadian who has enlisted did so voluntarily. Germans cannot un- derstand -why we should do so, be- cause they do not realize what free- dom and liberty means, more espe- cially British rule. William Matheson, a prominent re- of Lucan, Ont., is dead. Jos. H. Walton, a veteran resident of Peterboro County, is dead. Dr. Samuel Nash is dead Oat. The C. P. B. is counting on a wheat crop of 340 millions. Greenwood, B. C., citizens present a machine gun to the 51th Kootenay Boundary Battalion. J Covle Brown, former school in- spector "for Peterboro county, is dead. A L. Fortune, a pioneer of the Okanagan Valley, is dead at Ender- by, B. C. The city of Halifax has been offer- ed a haii "-interest in the Halifax Power Co. Archbishop Quigley, of the R. C. diocese of Chicago, died at Roches ter, NT. Y. Chief Smith, Toronto has applied for appointment as per manent head of the department. Russell McCIennan, a farmer, from Alberta, was -robbed of and goid watch while "seeing the sights' of Toronto. The Toronto police have, reason to believe come 300 paroled alien ene- At best the movement of the 1916 (rain crop, under present conditions of scarcity of tonnage, must be slow, Joints out the Ottawa correspond- ent of the Winnipeg Free Press. Jaw, Were drowned in Jaw river. the People's Forum The standard of excellence that has won such public confidence will remain unchanged at all costs. Prices may fluctuate but the quality will remain the same and, at all times, will be the finest procurable. B 49 J. O. Jones, secretary, Trades and Labor Council; J. manaagor; W. J. Elmer 28, and Noble Kennedy, aged'20, both residents of Waldeck County, N. S., are missing, and .are believed to nave been drowned. The late Lieut. Guy Drumrnond of Montreal, in his to IcGill university, HO.OQO to church'. wieties and :to. his friend, regory Barclay. Tho National Trust company of Toronto, applied to the court for the appointment of a receiver and man- The Hamilton hotelmen claim that the government': owes them ahout it wrongfully collected in license fees during the last two years, and may engage a lawyer to :ollect it. Uhat is expected to be the first cargo of 1915 wheat to be exported [rom any American port was loaded Thursday last on board the British steamship Malta, at Galveston. She will take approximately bush- els. The Hon. John B. Corhctt, of Har- hor-au-nouche, 'Antigonish County, N. S., died suddenly. He was sixty-five years of age, prominent in mercan- tile circles, and a member of the Legislative Council of Nova Scotia, being appointed to -the position in OPPOSE i-lQUOR ACT Editor, Lethbridge Herald: view of the nature of the campaign that is being waged in fav or of the proposed Liquor Act, ant the unworthy motives that are being attributed by the' supporters of th Act to those who are opposing it, th undersigned citizens of Lethbridg think it proper to stale publicly the following reasons that have inUuenc ed them to vote against this legisla lion: 1. Because the Act will deprive the province and the city of hundreds o thousands of dollars of revenue; will deprive more than five thousand wage-earners of their means of sub- istence; will, in addition to destroy- ing other properties throughout the province, close tbe doors of an indus- try, the. Lethbridge Brewery, in which nearly has hsen in- vested, and which puts into circulation in the city a large amount of money every month, and: gives employment to a large number of men; pays heavy water and light 'rates and taxes, and is an effective agent in promoting tern perance by encouraging, the drliking of mild alcoholic; bererageac; as op- posed to spirituous liquors.' 2. Because the "burden of taxation, provincial and civic, will be largely in- creased, owing to the loss in revenue to the province of license fees, and to the city of taxes and' rates, and tie- many thousands of dollars will be sent out-of this province yearly to purchase what Is not permitted to e scld within the province of Al- 3. Because the disadvantages above enumerated will he compensated for by any increase in temperance that will be brought about by the Act, as there is no limit imposed by its terms upon the amount of liquor that can he brought into the province and as the tendency will be to bring in, whether by express or freight, liq- uors of small bulk, the natural re- sult will be a diminution in drinkers of beer and bulky and lightly alco- holic liquors, and an increase in the drinking of spirits which combine the greatest intoxicating powers with the smallest volume. Because the destruction and con- fiscation of properties built up under the authority, protection and encour- agement of the law and of the prov- no compensation to those who are repugnant to all right-thinking people, and Is opposed to all principles of British justice and common honesty. 5. Because prohibition has been previously tried in the Canadian Northwest, and" proved a lamentable N. Kennedy, bank broker; J. B. Mulhern, broker: Thomas Quimi, im- plement agent; E. J. Sehl, merchant-. W D King, bank manager: Duncan Duff, farmer; J. V. McN'ichol, brok- er- 0. Hyssop, farmer; Robert Sage, merchant; T. D. Brown, merchant; G B. Greenall, printer; C. Begin, pro- perty owner; A. J. Blackhurue, brok- er- J B Turney, wholesale mer- chant; T. H. McCready, .druggist; Senator L. Geo. DeVebcr, physician; Geo R. Tinning, bank manager; Mark B. Steele, veterinary surgeon; Win Lloyd, contractor; E. J. Eng- lish, transfer man; Ed. Kennedy, bar- ber Robert Barrowman, sign writer; C PP.- Conybeo.ro, K-C., barrister; K D'. Johnson, bank manager; >Wm. Ott, merchant; Win. Hyssop, farm- r indirectly 'to'the. brewer, but nev- r in our personal experience have re- inns per. acre been those ealizcd from other grains, ami we lave found the market fon barley most unsteady and uncertain, al- Jiough it can and ably grown in small: quantities for: eed. failure. :an see no merits in mics have escaped from'Toronto to the United States. Capt. John Wilson, one of the bes known of Canadian, oarsmen, passed away Monday at his home in Toron o after an illness oi six months. The Eastern Power company o New Glasgow, N. S., has'receive! orders for cars from thi French state railways. lliss Balmcr, head of the depart ment of modern languages in the Harbord St. Collegiate Institute Toronto, is dead. Geo. T. Armstrong, barrister, of Manitou, will contest the constitu- ency of Manitou for the Manitoba legislature as Liberal candidate. A bylaw to raise for the central Hydro electric station was passed by a majority of 107 at Pet- erboro. The body of Mrs. Nagle, wife of William N-anle, a Dereham farmer, has been found in the well near the house. ___ ._. ________ it is estimated that Vancouver's There ii a capacity of population has decreased by busheli. in-the elevators of th9 Do-jin a year. These are Henderson direc- The Maisonneuve, Que., council has granted the free use of. a W and will a landing. st a law which' prohibits the consumption of the edi- Act m.one bring turninc from Mennonite Ullllt; -T conference at Herbert, Frank ,Bpp and wife of Sask., .were killed in an automobile accident. Their car turned-turtle while cross- ing a bridge over a sluice and they were-drowncd In three feet of water. Two ;Women with them had narrow escapes. Commissioner Sowton, the .new western head of Salyatipn Arrny, announces thi lolloping appoint- ments to the dew-headquarters staff: Staff- Capt. to. be men's social secretary -for. western territory. Majpr to be women's social -secretary. Staff Capt. T. R. Tuclge; who has been at- us to be tyrannical and- unjust, hut II is open to the.serious objection that for reasons that: are obvious, prohibi tory legislation has never ryet proved a success in any city, .town; or smaller community feeling of the people in that city, town' or 'comimin ity.was opposed-to such -legislation. The above are some of the reasons that have brought us .to the opinion that the-demerits- of the propose! Act far outweigh-its supposec merits. We think also .that a cause which has brought but in very many of its supporters such unsuspected powers ,ot vituperation and "intemper ate languVge needs something more mere assertion and abuse o their opponents, to convince fairmind ed men of the tustice and-reasonable (Signed) Wm minion, which will, to a great eitent, Uke caro of the storage of the crop, hut there IB only a capacity of 090, bushels in the elevators In the _jitem inspection division, including Miflml. witlt a capacity, of tory figures. lion. Thot. H. Johnson, minister of public works, says Thos. Kelly's contract for the construction of the Manitoba parliament buildings will he cancelled. n. 'L. Blake, accpuntant, and R. D. Slmpiwn, of tachcd to the headquarters nortation.-and secretary for Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al- 'Oiiver, ex-mayor; H. W. Church, bar have oversight': of rlster; B. Adams, .ex-mayor; this work for Western.Canada. En- would occur) for a much smaller per cent of these taxes would go for maintenance of Institutions, largely mujc necessary by tlic drink habit. Maiiy 'a farmer has, and is, all the time neglccMiij; his farm because he cannqt resist... the. temptation to drink, when jt is made so easy i to get.. He will gladly avail himself of this bpI'Mtumty ..to. vote for the Li- quor Act 'anil break ofl the habit, give his time to his home and butter improving his farm and farming methods. We. must. .not in this elec- tion, be by friendships, or very satisfactory business transac- tions with liquor dealers, or sym- pathy fur those who may meet tem- porarily with "financial loss. Most of us have made sonic investments on which we have lost. We will hope. that any Kiss sustained in this way will soon he made up in other lines of work, ami that we -will enjoy to- gether a very prosperous future. Let us all vote "yes" and do all e can to yivc our boys and young men strength of body and character, as they are each lo take a more or less important part in the affairs of our country at this critical time. C, S. Noble. CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE Then surely not all flf Abe.liquor- dealers delight to see .lads- tart to frequent the bars, knowing what it means tor most .of. them, and it will.be. a comparatively short ime, under "'this new law, until "a large majority of our young' men will be'able .to see they are not being asked to drink, and that they! lave in no way formed the habit. Vith this a reform oi other vices ihat accompany the-'; drink 'habit vould follow. Farmers then have re- spect for the liquor dealers who lave invested in hotel 'partly because they were licensed to profit by the sale of liquor) as well as for the heavy aud habitual drink- ers. That will not allow us to he- ieve these men will, in the face of Ms very hppelil and promising re- prni, become so despondent 'a.s to try, themselves, to consume this ;ra amount of liquor, and consequent- y intemperance will surprisingly de- crease. More Dependable Men Farmers as well as business men will he able to employ more dependable men, stronger physically, ..mentally anil 'morally. Men whose will be given to forwarding the in- terests of their employers, and who will be working' fo_r some ..definite purpose in view, a'nxious. to savej their earnings, to. advance in .every way and to make themselves worthy j of the truest and best of women. With this more dependable help m manufacturing establishments and. business houses, everything the far-j mcr lias to buy .can be .more cheaply produced, and the farmer" can also j produce at less expense anil butter! enjoy the doing of it. Farm lands, business and residential property would consequently advance in value, and what would the f armorer .any- one care about the-little possible ad- vance in taxes (which.is not likely S Frorn Montreal. TS.S. "ATHENIA" .....July TSS "CASSANDRA" ..July 30 Cabin Rate to Glasgow Third-Class S33.75. PREPAID TICKETS From Scotland issued at Lowest Rates. -Further, information from any Railroad or Steamship agent in Canada. Donaldson Line H. E. L1DMAN, Gen. Agent. Vancouver, 531 Granville Street Phone Soy. 3199. Winnipeg, 349 Main Street. Phone M. 5312. Service MISSANABIE (new) July 29 METAGAMA (new) Aug 12 MISSANABIE (new) ..Sept. 2 METAGAMA (new) ...Sept. 16 MISSANABIE (new) ...Oct. 7 (new) ...Oct. 21 For full particulars apply to any Railway or Steamship Agent or W. Cj.-CASY, General Agent 210'Portage Ave. Winnipeg The Lethbridgo men stayed the- night at the home of Mr. Dounahoe and the next day proceeded in a heavy rainstorm to Lucky Strike, where they "addressed another meet- ing attended by- about sixty farmers. The programme was similar to the Al- torado meeting. Sir. Marnoch said that one thing that was evident among the farmers was the. determination to pay hack to the governmemtlt. as much as pos- sible of the large amount due for seed grain. They were determined to do this for two reasons, aaid -Mr. Mar- noch: for natrlotic reasons, in order to assist the government in the mat- FARMERS AND LIQUOR' ACT Editor of the Herald At the present great efforts arc eing made, by those interested he sale pi liquor, among the f rs to secure Iheir votes, -stating hat the Liquor Act, ii passed, will lean a loss to the- farmers, in that hey cannot find sale for their bar- ev at paying prices. Also that ii vbuld not decrease i intemperance hat it will increase taxes, etc. I m confident few tanners see the Lu aoolol. orce of any of these arguments. Wo her of finances; and, secondly, be- lave had good crops- of the best bar-1 (.ause jt is business to keep their cre- ey, some of which has gone directly dit good. Messrs. Dunham and Marnoch were of the opinion that the connection be- tween'this district and'the U.F.A., was of marked advantage'to the farmers of the south. They were also of the opinion that the relations between the country and the 'city were more friendlyVand sympathetic-than they had ever beerf in tfie'past; and were i'till on 'the improve. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE HAS INSTALLED SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES. LODGE room WOU, Title Deeds, Mortgages, Insurance other valuables in one of tbeae J" lira APPLT ;