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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 27, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBR1DUE XetbbriDoe, Hlbcrta DAILY AND WEEKLY Subscription Rates: Dally, delivered, per Daily, delivered, per year Daily, by mail, per year by mail, per year lOc TELEPHONES Business Office JJ-J Editorial Office i" W. A. Buchanan John Torrance Managing Director Business Manage Dates of expiry ot subscriptions ap- pear dailv on address labrt. Accept- ance ot miners aiter expiration date is our authority to i-onlinue tho sub- scription. Ycur Kins and you right row1 '_________ through tlio winter Is an urgent ne- cessity, no assistance can be expected from tho military camps. It will be a scramble tor the operators to get men oven without previous .experi- ence to take up the work. Properly directed recruiting from tho begin- ning ot tho war would have kept tho needs of a groat and necessary in- dustry like coal mining In mind, and safeguarded its requirements. A wo- man cannot take the place of a Ulan in tho cotll mines, nor can she replace a man on a locomotive, where there is also beginning to be felt a very great scarcity of experienced men. H our transportation facilities are crip- pled, how are we going to expeditious- I ly move our coal and our grain? j There are available recruits and they I are engaged in occupations where [they can be spared. Systematic re- icruitinB would have centred its ef- I forts these men and provided I for sufficient men to operate the farms and the mines and the rail- j roans. It is time, registration was j adopted so that the available men for service can be recorded and the re- of the farms, mines and I railways not furiher depleted. ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The importance of the rapture of Fozieres by the British which is now admitted by tbe Germans, is under- stood when it is pointed out that thi- village provides a cornmanlins tiott of the plateau stretching to the eastward upon which the German lines are extended. The Germans fought in defence of this to the, last man. its importance slsnifieu by the fact that the Geraars dill no; hesitate to deplete their forces at Verdun to defend it. The capture of Pozleres is only fur- ther significant cf the steady manner in which the British oifensive is being pushed, and the German obiter lines being driven slowly hut surely upon their base. Losses have been on a heavy scale on both sides. Britain is paying the price of her advancement, yet tuis: drive may prove to bo the decisive one by which the Germans will fin- allv hp. driven from Northern France and Belgium. Good news comes from Asia Minor in the capture by-the Russians of Er- zingan, away to the southwest Er- zerurn. The evacuation of Erzingan by the Turks marks their complete evacuation of sorely beset Armenia, Statements from the Carpathians fire to the effect that tbe main Rus- sian forces are now only three miles from the Hungarian frontier. Conditions in Germany are unite frankly- laW bare by the Frankfurter Zeitung, whien describes the central empire as resembling a great bosieg- ed city. Lethbridse is asked to contribute '530.0CO to'the Patriotic Fund for the ytar commencing in September. Wo ilid it last year and we can i New York Life says that the Ger- imans have their hands full these fuller tluin their stom- IECUS. That's pnttius the war situa- i tion in a nutsasll. Why not term regiments of slackers I to go out in the fitlds to harvest the grain, into the mines to get oat the coal and on the railways to operate the trains, and bailast the tracks? If all the manufacturers of Canada handed over to the Patriotic Fund a fair share of their war profits, the upon individual citizens through- jout the Dominion would be cousider- ably lightened. AICKED UP IN SSINGLZZZl FOR THE BUSY MAN The Calgary Herald admits that it would be interesting to know whether General Alderson was removed from the command of the Canadian troops I because of his opinions of the Ross rifle. It doesn't seem as though the I Canadian people mil ercr tind out. Calgary claims a population of 000 and is asked to contribute a. head to the Patriotic Fund. Leth- bridge with slightly aver pop- ulation will contribute about ?3 a jhead. That means that the Patriotic Fund directors consider our generos- !ity is greater than the bigger city. Guess it's true, too. SCOTT, SASK., AND ITS TROUBLES According to the evidence obtain eti by the local government-board, the town of Scott, Sask., has a total lia- bility Qt with a popula- tion of less than 350 people, repre- senting about 50 residential ratepay- ers; and to expect this handful oC people to assume these burdens is as ridiculous aa it is Impossible, declares the Scott Herald, Scott, like many another place, on the prairms, had visions of city garb. It was simply going to be great, that .was back in the boom days. Now it is a village and is not likely to he-more than a Tillage, just as other dream cities of. It went into debt to garb itself in city fashion. Scott is like a multitude of other places. It going to grow and grow until it became tbe metropolis of a great dis- trict. Western Canada in those days to have almost as many great cit- ies as school districts; there was just about a uity on the way or dreamed of in every district. -Scott has its debt, it has its public utilities but it hasn't the people to pay the interest on its is it going to do? Scores of other village-cities like to have an answer that solve the problem. If they could get It they might even offer some of the municipality's assets In payment for the information. Scott is just an example of a favor- ite weakness of the past and an ex- ample to municipalities of a weak- -ness to avoid in the future. F. W. Baillie, the Hamilton manu- facturer who handed over to the gov- ernment for patriotic purposes 000 of his firm's profits since the war commenced, should be knighted, and a .monument, as a tribute to his patriotism, should be placed in every stock exchange in Canada. Other making-thoney-out-of-the-war manufac- turers might be aroused to abandon greed and serve their country. The London city council decided to repeal its day-light by-law. E.'G. Barrow, former city engineer of Hamilton, died at Toronto. John Patman, an Edmonton old-tim- er has enlisted. He has a son at the front. Mrs. W. J. Emriiersori was burned to death at her homo near Creelnmn, Sask. Doc" Sutherland was fined and costs at Brandon for selling liquor ithout a license. Rev. Alexander Turtle, a former res- ident of Berwick. N. S., died in Van- couver at the age of S4. A. F. Maclaren. ex-M.P., Stratford, is now an inspector of government buildings. Mayor Church, of Toronto, demands a parliamentary probe into Camp Bor- den. He says he has received hund- reds 01 complaints. do it again. Ajexander McCartney, aged 66. King- ion's oldest building contractor, is dead. He was a prominent member >f the Masonic order. Prof. O. J. Stevenson, assistant mas- ,er. Toronto Normal School, has been appointed professor of English at the Ontario Agricultural College. Guelph. i Thos. M. Patterson, former United States senator from Colorado, is dead. He was once active in the Populist movement. Jas. Hallward, formerly a plumber at Medicine Hat and who had donned the khaki died of meningitis at To- ronto. Ke used to be prominent in lacrosse at the Hat. Miss S. MacNaughton, an English author, died in London. She had trav- elled extensively and had written sev- eral boots. A Cleveland wife-seeker has written the mayor of Passiac to recommend a plain young widow, sweet, slow, re- ceptive aud jolly." Mrs. Fay Carson, of Red Oak, Iowa, dropped dead when word came that her husband would go south with the Third Iowa Infantry. Tennessee boy, competing for a prize, collected old tin cans from the alleys of the town in 24 working hours. Ke got the.prize. Unconsciously shaving to ths music of a trombone across tbe street, a guest in a New York hotel cut him- self when the musician hit a bum note. i Rev. A. B. Cohoe. B.A., B. Th., of the First Baptist Church, Halifax, has been called to the pastorate of First Church, Providence, Rhode Island. At a cost of the Y.M.C.A. of Chicago have erected a hotel 19 storeys high, with 1.821 jail outside rooms. ion THURSDAY, JULY 57, 1S16 CENTRALIZATION A MENACE (Canadian I Nationalism is the surest guarantee 1 nf the continuance of tie British pre- I dominance. Centralization to use ting ail your water in one all your eggs in one basket. The Greatest enemy of this Empire after the centralization. THE PRESENT LABOR SITUATION Mr. Marnoch's statement on the la- bor situation expresses the views of ninety per cent of the men who are In touch with the requirements of the mine and the railways at this moment. Recruiting is necessary If Canada's men for active service are to be raised before the war is over, but recruiting more system- atic and more intelligent than that in vogue up to the present. There needs lo be some radical change, some con- sideration of existing needs of the great natural resources of bur coun- try. It-is true, farmers will have assis-t ince from the soluiera at lhat of course will be very acceptable 10 the farmers. It -must be remem- bered though that all soldiers are not ixpertenced harvesters, and many of Them would be of little service in tho Selds Aa for the mines, and tho Operation of the mines from on WHERE THE MONEY GOES (Canadian Speaking of Commissions: British Columbia has just received the bill for its "Indian Commission." It has cost a quarter of a million dollars, half payable by the Ottawa Government. Its selected by pull thirty uollars a day, "rain or shine, Sundays and as the Victoria Times remarks. Their auto hire amounted to six thousand dollars. One little steamboat trip cost them over a thousand dollars for the boat alone. And what is accomplished. A report? Who will read it? Much more will act on it? our a soul! Wfasn you realize tbe trying conditions of poor drinking water endured by our boys at the front you will not hesitate long at what to send them.. ADAMS' TUTTIFRDTTI GUM by the box, is like a refresh- ing oasis to the soldier in the trenches, Twenty pack- ages of thirst-allaying good- ness keeps tbe mouth always moist. The five mellow fruit flavors offer the varisty de- sired for a'Jch a quantity. The package slips easily into the pocket. Each3tick wrap- ped in wax piper and tinfoil arrive! unharmed by tbe voy- age. Your dealer can supply jpu Tutti Fruit! by the bos, Ask him to-day. ORIGINATORS dtcnttons that trouble may. arlso at any minute. Operators charge- that'tho situation has crystallized into sometuIuB UUe ihis: the miners' executive and thn operators wore peacefully uegoiuu- ing toward a settlement' 'o'f tho wage question. Suddenly a tblinlo of the locals go on strike without hunlly a word of notice. It is therefore ovi- dent that the union officials have lost control over the men. YVhiit, then. lb the uso o( further negotiations with tut- union officials when the men are not amenable to their orders. Many Aliens There is another very serious con- sideration in connection with the trouble. Practically 75 pur cent of the miners remaining In the mines, are of alien enemy birth. It Is pos- sible that they are anxious Cor obvi- ous retinas, K- precipitate ifiboi1 trou just wl en (he need of uosil ivbm Alberta mines is very great. The op- erators are asking that question, ami 'ire asklne; what action is soins. t-i be taken by the government In caso there is :i general strike throughout the district nnd all alien f-immies are allowed their freedom. It Is known that n labor commissioner ?f lite Dn- miuion government is now working on the situation, and some action may be taken in caso of more serious de- velop ni'Mits. Advises Against Strikes Out of a total of over thirty millio: [officers, teachers, and scholars In world's Sunday schools. Methodism has nearly nine millions. Reports from down the Miramichi river say that the northern New Bruns- wick coast is infested with sharks, and at Tabucintac they have driven the seals onto the beaches. A million-doiiar movie theatre is to e built in 181st street New York, to hold will be of concrete and lave no stairways, balconies and gal- leries to be reached by slopes. In succession to the Hon. and Rt. Rev. Edward Carr Glyn, who resign- ed, Rev. Frank Theodore Woods, vicar of Bradford, Yorks, has been appoint- ed to the bishopric of Peterborough. Crazed by the intense heat, Joseph Bartsch, a prosperous farmer of the Mormon Coulee, "Wls., ended his life by touching off a stick cf dynamite held in his mouth. The Barnard College addition given by Jacob H. Schiff in commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary of his ar- rival in the U. will cost nearly In order to pursue post-graduate work in the Eastern Universities, Rev. Frank N. Stapleford, B.A., B.D., of James Bay Methodist Church, Vic- toria, has resigned from .his pastorate. Colonel Albert Gaskln, the chief sec- retary" of the Salvation Army in Can- ada East, Newfoundland and the Ber- mudas, is under orders to leave Can- ada and take np a similar position in Switzerland and Italy. Dr. Ernest G. Oertel, editor-in-chief of the Deutsch Tages Zeitung, ia dead, For many years he was ono of the prominent figures In the agrarian movement in Germany. He was born at Leipzig in 1856. Supt. A. R- Ford of the Stock Division of the N. B. Department of Agriculture, haa been killed in action while fighting In France with the Prin- cess Pats. Stephen Bahcock, of Yonkers, recently dead, though blind always, earned his living and at one time had in his employ Grover Cleveland, later president of the United States. Mr. Babcock invented the raised maps so extensively used In schools for ihc blind. Toronto, July Dr. M. Ci'awi'nrtl. fm-morly associate cor- oner In Toronto, and now lit Orping- ton, writes to his father, Mr. Alex. H. Crawford, in a letter received yester- day "Immelmann tho great German iivlntor, was brought