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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 19, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta MOB POUR THE LFTIIBRIDGE DAILY HERALD THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1917 fcetbbritge I>eratt> Xetbfci^sc, Hlbcrta 9 A I LY AND WEEKLY Subscription Rates Dally, delivered, per weoit I)aily, delivered per year ......J500 Daily, by mall, per yenr.........M.00 .Weokly, bv mail, per ypar......$1.50 SVeekly, by iv.ail, per yenr to U.S..$2.00 10 TELEPHONES Business Office ............... 1252 Editorial Offico ............... 1224 W. A. Buchanan President nml Managing Director John Torrance -  Business Malinger Dates of expiry or suuscriptions appear dully on address label. Acceptance of papers after expiration date is our authority to continue, tho subscription. Your King and Country Need You Right Now! THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR Fighting lias increased in Intensity along the French front within the past few day.-', and victories have been recorded by both sides. The Germans have gained ground along the Soissons front while tho French In heavy attacks havo mad" ndvauces on Hi" Meuse. The B tish, attacking near Monchy, havo ga.ned further ground *nd have taken prisoners. The Russians continue their offensive and in connection with this it is Interesting to note that the Rumanians are beginning to bestir themselves, and that activity ia once more reported along this front. Speculation is now rife as to what the Germans will do to hold their fronts when n combined offensive on Russian, Rumanian. Macedonian and western fronts is commenced. tho war, mid by which all agricultural, industrial, transportation and natlotnl resources of Canada will be organized so as to Insure tho greatest possible assistance to the empire and the war! and to reduce the cost of living to tho Canadian people." Surely the proposal called for by Mr. Graham's nmendment deserved more consideration than it received from (he government. It was waived aside with a brush of tlte hand Granted that men are the first re-i|uis!te today, surely money to pay the expenses of tho war come next. England accompanied conscription of men with a nionsure of conscription of wealth and with control of living prices, which made conscription of men palatable. The Borden government seems to be afraid to do this. It seems to be in deadly fear of the monied interests, who probably have more at stake in this war than anyone else. If an election will result in the formation of a government that Is not afraid to take drastic measures for the mobilization of ALL our resources, then it Is well that there should bo an election. Let us hope tlut such will le tho result of the impending appeal *o the people. PICKED UP IN per cent, given tho manufacturers tinder- the guise of raising money to pay tie cost of the war. There are few men in Canada who were rich before the war who are not richer today because of the war which enabled them to increase their profits. Why this should be allowed is what the jnass of the people want to know. ;Why there should be conscription of men without a simultaneous effort to reach those who are waxing fat off the war is what people would like to know. We are In favor of conscription of men because more men are needed to reinforce our armies at the front, but if the conscripted men serve by bearing arms why should not the manufacturers, millers, cold storage kings and others serve by contributing largely of their wealth? The government does not seem to sense the popular demand in this direction. We are put off with promises that more stringent taxation will bo' Inflicted. But nothing is done. There j hasn't been a single thing done yet to make the cost of living any cheap-1 er or to control tho profits of those whose wealth puts them in a position to dictate prices. When an opportunity is given for the government to declare itself on a policy of mobilization of our industries and wealth for the winning of the war, as was the caae on tho Graham amendment, it I t Shows its hand and the amendment * U defeated. Mr. Graham's amendment moved Chat "the consideration of the term fit aaid resolution should be deterred atll the government bring before par-ament measures providing that those eat able to pay will be asked to con rikute their full share to the cost of which history will look back as one of the turning points of civilization, and that underlying the aims of the contending nations is the cause of liberty, they will realize that the supreme opportunity has arrived. They will see that the tide is at the flood, and that if Canada holds back now the nation is not fitted for the greatness which, by the valor of her heroic dead, should be her's. "If Canadians can only be brought to appreciate the opportunity offered to rise to the height of their duty there should be no difficulty in persuading tho nation to accept whatever legislation may be necessary to bring in conscription. "The injustice of voluntary enlistment, where the objects of the war are national and are for national benefit, is surely plain. If only each individual citizen could bo convinced of the magnitude of the events now tak-I ing place tho nation would not hesi-j tate." For the first time in Canada's history the whole nation is compelled, by the facts of the war, to face the fundamental issue of the nation's life or deaiii. The question is immeasurably greater than waB raised by the South African war, or by any other question in Canada's history. This is no party issue. It is no class struggle. For Canada as a nation it is life or it is death. For civilization itself, for human freedom, for everything worth while in life as Canadians know it, the alternative is: "Win the war, and live! Lose the war, and perish!" When that issue was made plain as the meaning of tho war, and as its moaning for Canada, the Globe, like many thousands of the Globe's readers saw the war as Canadians at tho front see it today. It is not a question for some Canadians. It la THE question for ALL Canadians. . Every Canadian is drafted for the fullest servico he can render best. If that service is Military: let the fittest men of military ago bo drafted, and bo drafted now. If that servico is Industrial: lot the captuinB of Industry organize tho whole industrial service, and put our workers in Canada, our women and our men, whore their nervlce will count for most at tho front of battle. And lot there bo no favoritism and no partlsan-hhlp. Jf that servico iB Financial: let our whole money power be conscripted, or. if the word is simpler, taxed, as industry is taxed, .is lives are taxed. And let the man or the corporation that makes millions out of war conditions be taxed back to honest poverty. Let every citizen in Canada bo given the chance to see the war as Canadians see it at the front. In the present crisis, tho spot where we now serve is for us the front. The service we now render,-where we stand, for us is war service: That is what Canadian democracy means, alike in France and in Canada. War bread, made with a percent-I age of stale broad and toast trlm-> mings, has found its way into New I York hotels, and has proved so successful that it will be included in the suggestions to Food Director Hoover on behalf of the Hotel association of New York city. An agreement for a settlement of the judgment of S2."2,OO0 and costs in the case of D. E. Loewe & Co., at : Danbury, Conn., against tho members ! of the United Hatters of North America was announced after a ihort conference between the lawyers, and union officers representing the litigants. William J. Burns, of New York, the detective, convicted of a misdemeanor for having copied certain letters when Jos. R. I'otorson, Raymond, Alberta, silver medal for timothy. Among tho British Columbia exhibitors medals and diplomas wero awarded to Stirling and Pltcalrn of Kolownn, and Mrs. Jack McGrogor, of I'oachland. Ench of the exhibitors received diplomas with their medals. Although the distribution of mcdnls, for un- Traction Engine REPAIRS We are well equipped to handle all kinds of repair work on either ateacn or gas tractor*. Only high class work leavea our shop, and we will quote you pricea that are right. NIVEN BROS. 215 First Ave. 8. Phone 1732 c�Bs�j�HMB�nsVBMNMi avoidable causes, la somewhat delayed, it comes at this time when tho eyes of the world are turned upon tho food producing countrlon as a vivid reminder of Went em Canada's capabilities In that direction. HAIL INSURE NOW You cannot afford to gamble. We have always received fair settlements promptly from ths company we are representing. Alberta Securities Balmoral Block Lethbrldge S. ALBERTA FARMERS SECURITY x SAFETY SERVICE FarmersFire& Hail Insurance Co Is what you have been waiting for. It Is what wc have all been waiting for.-A company owned and controlled by the farmers of Alberta. Organized to give us the service we are entitled to and to keep our money at home. Secure your hall protection early by obtaining a policy In The Farmers Fire & Hail Insurance Co. HEAD OFFICE, ALBERTA BLOCK, LETHBRIDGE "Do Business in Your Own Crowd." SECURITY s SAFETY :: SERVICE Within the last few days a number of fanners in Western Canada have received medals and diplomas for their agricultural produce exhibited at San Francisco Fair in 1915. Tho exhibits wero made under the auspices of the Canadian Pacific Railway, which itself had its own building and large display on the grounds, for which it was awarded a gold medal. The successful farmers and the medals awarded arc as follow:;: A. L. Fryberger, Gem. Alberta, goal medal for speltz. P. C. Hansen, Pincher Creek, Al-borta, gold medal for wheat. Arthur Perry , Cardston, Alberta, gold medals for wheat, oats and barley, and silver medal for grasses. N. Tnitinger, Clarosholm, Alberta, gold medals for barley and wheat. J. T. Worthlngton, Olds, Alberta, gold medal for wheat and silver medal for flax. A. E. Barnes, Nemfskam, Alberta, silver medal for oats. S. G. Hagen, Winterburn, Alberta, HAIL INSURANCE In selecting a Company to place your Hall Insurance with, there ore two important things to consider. First, the financial responsibility of the Company; second, their reputation for prompt and satisfactory adjustments. Such an investigation will show the BRITISH CROWN as a leader. Don't take a chance. Let us place it in ':he British Crown. R. V. Gibbons & Co. PHONE 1191 BALMORAL BLOCK ANANAS Will make it easy for you to comply with the request of the Government for the people of Canada to observe one meatless day a week. Bananas contain the same food properties as meat, and are far, far cheaper. They are a Food, not a luxury. Instead of meat or fish, why not try AUCTION SALE OF CATTLE AND HORSES At the Lethbridge Sale and Feed Barn, July 21st, of Wagons and Buggies and Harness, Double and Single. ONE O'CLOCK SHARP HORSES-1 matched grey team; 1 mare and 1 gelding, 5 yrs old; 1 bay gelding, 6 yrs old; ; 1bny mare; 6 yrs. old; 1 matched team of bay geld;ngs, 7 and 8 years old; 10 mares and geldings from 6 to 8 years old; 1 grey gelding, broke single and double; ;1 bay gelding, rising 4 years old; 1 roan saddle horse, broke single or double. CATTLE-2 cows with calves at foot, 3 months old; 3 cowa due to be fresh shortly; 1 heifer, rising 3 years old; 5 steer* rising 3 years old;; 3 steers, rising 2 years old; 2 heifers, rising 2 years old. IMPLEMENTS 1 heavy team dray, 7 ton, nearly new; 1 delivery wagon, nearly new, single; 1 team delivery wagon, nearly new; 1 single delivery dray; 4 sets of double team harness; 3 single buggies; 2 sets of double team harness; 2 sets single harness; driving harness. This stock must be sold as the proprietor has sold his farm. TERMS CASH 8MITH, Auctioneer Bananas and Rice FRUIT DISPATCH COMPANY 4 very ripe Bananas 1 Teaspoon Salt, 1 Cup of Rice 1 Teaspoon Butter. Half Cup Brown Sugar Wash, boil and blanch the rice as usual. Brush agate platter or large pie tin with butter. Pile the rice in mound shape; dust with salt. Skin and scrape and split the Bananas; spread over the rice; cover with brown sugar and put In hot oven; bake 25 minu-.es, or until the Bananas arc done a light brown. Serve on dish in which it Is baked. Qarnish with red .jelly. This amount makes six helpings. ORDER FROM YOUR DEALER GEO. KERR & CO. McKILLOP 4 CO. THE GOOD CO, HUDSON BAY CO. L. C. TEEPLE. E. L. JARVIS. A. E. KINNEAR C. S. RICHMOND E. J. TICKNER R. B. DONAt7O30N J. ROUNDTREE J. & A. JOHNSTON 81JPINA MERCANTILE CO. A. M. RITCHIE R. B. MORDEN LEE WONG BING WO QUONG SAM E. FIA SIMON SWEDISH M. VA8ELENAK JOE PISCO PALACE CONFECTIONERY OLYMPIA CONFECTIONERY LETHBRIDGE KANDY KITCHEN KING GEORGE VICTORIA MAPLE LEAF BEATON'S T. E. KEITH'S CLUB CAFE COMMERCIAL cAFE ALBERTA BUFFET CHARLIE LOO B. C. CAFE CECIL CAFE JNO. ROKOVEI HENDERSON LAKE PAVILION Lethbridge Mercantile Co., Ltd., Jobber8 AT THE LETHBRIDGE STOCK YARDS On Saturday, July 21st AT ONE O'CLOCK 400 CATTLE COMPRISING 150 2-year old heifers, due to calve soon. 75 2-year old steers. 75 3-year old steers. 50 Cows with calves at foot. 25 yearling steers. 25 Yearling heifers. 3 White face bulls. This stock is well bred Durham and White Face and It In good shape nnd must be sold. Don't miss this sale if you can use any of tho above cattln. TERMS CA8H G. P. DEARDORFF, L. J. NICHOLSON, Auctioneers. RED LINE CAR OR TAXI TO 3>LE__REMEMBER THE DATE. ;