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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 20, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta HATtlRDAY, JULY 2a, lOIf? THE Ll-:T!inniDr>I-: DAi.t.v lIEn-VLD PAGE ELEVEN Introducing the Fisherette FRIEiSIHQOGill "FRUIT-A-TIVPS" Conquered Drspepsia mnd'Restored Hia HeaUIi. Appointed Chief Engineer m These Rlrla nro rnplaoltiK ncn who havo Kono to tho front. Tliny ar n . . , years ago. He en- J. It. FAinn'.iRM. tered tho Toronto fJMfprrlty, where lie graduRted. ... Following a short nrlviise nrartlec in llrltlsh Columbia, Mr Fa!rb?.lrn Jdlnod th� Canadian F'.:clilc RallV/a,v in June, 1>",'j2, in the HrKlnoiirti.g IJcpartment and beoamo Acjlstant Engineer at Montreal, Aiinuri, lOilI, and Uesldent Rnglnor.r at Ottawa 12 months lafor. After three years la tho Ottawa Division, liv returred to Montreal as Division Engineer, and jTvas transfcrr-'' to Tfi-tiiiio Bome moiulis later, from which place lie vk-itlirncd to Montre?.! Nrnvrnber, \Wi, In 'a Elmilar capacity. It wi,s li lOotober, 1908, tlial .Mr. I'lirliilrn was mado Principal AiLsislanl iii Wf.nt.-real, two years Inter ii-'ir.p iivomnled to ITn;:lnecr of.Jlalnten.in":iy, �and in Jtine, 1911, wan irr'rte Chief Engineer of Eastern Ltn'^s, a position ilio occupied up to the tim- of bi� present promollou, which la the biaUcsc xailwey position otlalnable. ... it is liie religion of all our profes-.sors." I could hardly believe that my urbane, l)lue-eye(l cafe a(!(|iiainlnnre spoko seriously. I liave iu)W long leurnt that liis remarks would have been mere t/.inalilles to etlier (ier-mans. II. was my first i-evel.Ttioii (iial Oormany Is "out" net only ngiiiiiat the old order of human livlllzailen hut against the (Christian religion. . .% .  : ? : > NEW ALLIED LINE ? -- O > > Ernest M. Ilomlngway, of Cliirago, formerly on the staff of the Kansas City Star and lately an amliuliinci^ driver for the Auu:rieau Red i'ro.-s in Italy iiJH been reeomjiieuded for the Italian Cross. While .serving at a canteen he reci-ived two himdred separate wounds liy tile explosion of a trench morlar. .Vone were dangiTinis. f^ondon, .Inly 20.-Last ad-vifes from tlio field of tho KriiM(ij-.\meflc:in otfcnsivo be-iwiM'u the ,\Iarne and tho Aistu' ri'port Ihe allied lino runnini.? as follows: "I'^roin llilleau, northward to West of Montlilers and 'on to SommelnuH, Mont Chovillon, the iiols l.ud, Ooronnoemll Ki'.rni. I.e -j'les-Hler Hulou, Parry Tigny Vllle Montere, llolaey I.e llee. ('iiMrinelles. .Montaigne he Paris, I'ernante and r.-iiietcy." ? " A Look Around The Troubled World" A MOST INTERESTING LECTURE By Mr. C. Pickles of Vancouver, B.C, You are earnestly invited to attend. You cannot afford to mlsi hearing this exppsltiin of the Gospel of the Kingdom, and the light which it throws on current affairs. TO BE GIVEN AT MOOSE HALL, HIGINBOTHAM BLOCK years the large fish companies on tho East coast had been bringing girls out from Scotland to work in their factoi-ies, to can and pickle and pack -to handle the herring and other small fish. rtut it remained for (ho .Maritime Fish Corporation of Canso, Nova Scotia, to employ this dozen or so of girls to handle the big fisli in sheds- to clean them and skin them and prepare them for the marlcet. it was of the fislier folk that the plaintive song was written, "For men niu.st Work- and women must weep." It does not look much iilco it wJien you see .this, picture! You fpol. more inclined to say "Cheero! for Ciinada's (laughters. Jlen.must tight'and wo-nmti must work." " : These woiixen are -not , weeping- although tlielr. sv/eethearts and brothers afe'in Franc'e and some:of them are beiiealU the'edd. Tltey are cleaning fish. AT 7.30 P.M. ADMISSION IS FREE, but bring your bibles for reference. Alto bring your friends, and be sure and bring yoiirself. ' ' � 185-2 ? ; o : > ; ? : : ; GERIVIANY'S WAR ON CHRIST. A Reminiscence of the Days When We Loved the i-iuns. .;..;..;. v()men can help on the farms. In tlie factories, in industries of'every kind, they are surely fitted to take their places by the fishermen, and iC they cannot go out in dories to catch the precious sea food, they can at least ii'ave a share In handling it on shore. There aro hundreds of girls by the coast who miglit lake this to heart. They are on the spot. Their strong young, hands and stout hearts aro needed in,; the; fishing business. The trail has 'Ijcea blazed. Will they follow in the wake ot,those pioneer fiah-erettos .'\nd will the .example set by 'this handful of girls inspire Svomen in other parts of tho country to. oast about for the most useful arid'hecos-sary torrivo of work to engage in-even if they havo to break now trails? This,-after all, is the true tept of their., spirit, tholK oourago and their endiiranoe. (By Twells I'.rex.) On. March 7, 1914, 1 went from Bruiisels to spend a day at J.,lege. In the big Taverue Gniber in the Place Verte 1 fell into conversation with a Belgian officer of the i^iego garrison. "Germany intends to force war upon France this year," said the Belgian officer, "and she is (Wi"S to concentrate on France's Bclfeian frontier by sending her main armies through Belgium." Though convinced of the inevitability sooner or later of ilie war, I was still ignorant enough of the deviltry of Germany to consider it iinlikeiy that she would violate her guaranteed neutrality of Belgium. "What makes you iliink that?" I asked. ( "'The whole of my country is covered at tliia moment by a,cloud of German spies and intelligence officers. There is fiucli a sudden irruption of German 'tourists' and 'commercial travellers' that even Belgians who do not reall;^e what it means are all commenting upon it." He caiUlous-ly indicated customer after customer. "They are making this place an espionage rendezvom;. That mjin over there ie a German. These two men over there are Germans. That man over there Is a German.- Those four men in the corner are Germans and they are ail spies." I scrutinized tho men the Belgian officer indicated. They were all typical Prussians of the, same stamp as the Prussians that I* afterwards saw descend (as abnormally early "tourists") upon tho western Scottish coast and even the remote glens ot Skyc, at the end of June, 1914. Keen-eyed, preoccupied note-takers of sound and Inlet, road and pass, harbor and loch. "I say again," repeated the Belgian officer sombrely, "that tho" greatest war ot ail time is coming this summer, and that Belgium will bear the first ehock ot it." "What about that open eye?" The German officer proceeded to deliate the likely happenings of the coming great war. 1 can say that he was curiously prophetic of most of tlie political, strategical, tactical and inventive developments. Me was prophetic, too, of the present developments of air warfare and of liun attacks on Ivondon and other British open town by Zeppelins and aeroplanes. He was amiably enthusiastic about the "moral effect" upon the British people ot the massacres of non-combatants. But therein his prophetic gift was woefully at fault. "Assuming that all tliis happen.s," I asked, "where does Chri.3tlanity come in in a scheme ot Germany crushing without a quarrel a small, weak country that she Is pledged protectress ot, or In killing civilians, men women and children? Come! Germany whatever her ambitions, is a great Christian nation, and-" * * * Again lie interrupted me. I quote his words verhatin\. They made such an impression on me that when I returned to my liotel in Brutssols I wrote them down. "You talk of moral wrong," he said. "Tho new Germany does not recognize moral force, but only physical force. You speak of Christianity. It ahows, my friend, that you neither know Germany nor have read our great modern German writers. Christianity is outworn in Germany. We Germans despise it. It is an alien J^Iastorn religion that has been grafted upon Europe. "We Germans, led'by our kaiser, are creating our own religion, the religion of physical and material force. You English think our Emperor blasphemous when he calls upon God so often and claims Ilim as an Ally. But He is not your God. He Is a German God wo create for ourselves." "All true Germans disdain the teachings of Christianity, its meekness and humility. The only religion we recognize' is that might is right and tliat the strong shall tiiko from the weak. It is tho kaiser's religion. K !III!llillilil!lllilll!l!!liiI!;il!lllililll!lir!lii;ii'I!lil Freshwater Sea Voyage {Through ihe Great Lake?) From Thunder Bay to Gesrgian Bay-a six hundred mile trip from Fort William and Port Arthur-i through the blue-green vaters of Lake Superior,, Sault Ste. Marie, Lake Huron, and the islan'd fairy- -i land of tho Georgian Bay. At time�out-o'-�!glit of land with only > vista of tumbllnf green water*knd wheeling-aeagulU. Again.through greeo eml;owered paasasea o( wonderful lovetineu. Luxurious CANADIAN PACIFIC Great Lakes Steamships Splendid aervice. excellent food, all at moderkte con,. Alternative for all Transcontinental Passengers. Canldian Pacific Sundard-None Better. For full information call, plvkae or write any Canadian Pacific Agent.. J. E, PROCTOR, DIKrict Passenger, Agent, CaSgarjr, ^ ailiurcli, Jlfsibsntint 'uub Jliia ^diual fur OJirls, Estttlillsheii over fifty years All I>e|Mrlmnti tnu KIndtraarteii Iy to tho Bursar. Undertakers^ Stock to be manufactured inLethbridge We have established a manufacturing department In Oonnettlou' with our business which enables its' to serve the pubbc with the very best material that can be purchased and at a prico lower thM can bo secured elsewheire. � ,' , ,^ � '-V. It has taken considerable tithe to get the regijfreti material ,aa' part ot it came from England, Japan and the Unitt,jl States, but we now have a big supply on hand and haVo secured the services ot Mr. Jas. Gurr as finished carpenter, and ?Ir. S. A. Shier as expert upholsterer. Mr. Fetterly who has had 17 years cxperlenci, Jn the business, ' starting in the lactory is quite capable with hi� alitff ot turning put the best finished article obtainahlo anywhere and also saving the-public from undue advances in the price of goode. Funerals conducted by us are marked by a perfectiou that !� unsurpassed. MOTOR EQUIPMENT T. S. FETTERLY PIONEER UNDERTAKER OF ALBERTA ANCHOR-DONALDSON UNE POPULAR SERVICE ^' Canada to Glasgow ! For full Information apply tp AQcnts or Company'o Offlca, 270 Mnlii 8t., .Wlnrjlpeg. Wo finished our lunch and, Imvlng nothing else to do, I accompanied tho Belgian to the gate ot his fort, high above the Guiliemtns Station, with a wonderful view of sickle-shaped Liege. When I descended to Liege rain came on in lorrom.� and I took shelter in tho Taverue cruber, sitting by chance at a table next to one of the men tho Belgian bud pointed out. He, too, was weathorbouhd. After a few minutes the stranger politely offered uio a. copy of tho Daily Mali. "I can see I hat you -are English," he said, speaking Engli. , f. Olasscs will Incroaae: ^pnr comfort and efficiency-give"pertoct flslon and protect sight. They will:' prepare y^ur eyes for hafd/ft'orkv '� , ' '�:*'.'.>', r' V' A carfeful examinatloii costs you hething aAd d'eterjnineK: the glasses needed to correct sight trouble! Every ilfpfcrcnpo. for i^part^QUl^r .yarlei.y.ofatylo.Qt-.rlm.cftii.-ba.,satisfied .in our. stooks � LET US REPLACE YOUR BROKEN LENSES M. HENDERSON Sight Specialist at WrightV Jewelry Stort 84 020100020002010102020200010200020201020200040202000101000102010602020000060202080301000301020048022300 ;