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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 191fi. Xetbbribge, Hlbevta AND WEEKLY Subscription Ratofll Dally, delivered. 1'er week I0o Daily, delivered, per year ......55.00 Daily, by mall, per year........SS.OO Weekly, by mail, per year ......51.00 with greater (iotorminp'toil than ever to overcome mill overwhelm the bloody Ilmis. THE SMALL FRY." TELEPHONES Business Office............... I25 Editorial Offico l" W. A. Buchanan John Torrancs Managing Director Business MnuaBe Your King and Country need you right now! LADIES, WE WELCOME YOU The church women are with us now. are Klad to have them. They do a cranfl work; pastors uml rectors say that if it were not for the actlvi- lios of thr women unuiy churches mislit as well turn the key in tho door. Their work is voluntary, self- sacrificing nnd earnest. While they raise money for missions and other causes, they do not overlook the so- leial and life of the lieoiilc. 'Women hava ever been devoted to 'missionary work. Every woman, mis- sionary, whether in the foreign or home field, boars tribute of the labors of the women of the clutrche? at home. I Women! What would the church he without them? As far as devoted service is concerned, women are price- less. Woman is advancing. Recognized Jin the church ami in business, she now 'stands on the same level us man at ithe ballot box. Will she serve her Icotnury well there? Indeed she w, 1 st blow yet suffered she is endowed with the same high e loss of Lord Kitchener, imposes in public us she is m ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The greates Britain is the oss o r Britain's director of war. who went the Women's Auxiliary o the AnglH, n down with the cruiser Hampshire, church ami the Romans Mtssion-u-) Tvhich was struck bv a mine while con- 1 Society of the Methodist church. veving the war minister on an import-! To our visitors we extead an't mission to Russia. AdmiralJclli- j hearty welcome. _ Make coe reports that he has made certain jrisbt at home. Ion will find Let n- ,here are no survivors. Sir William i bridge an hospitable place, ami a Robertson, who has been Kitchener's of beautiful surroundings Our cm- chief of staff, wil, probably succeed will do then- utmost to make hlm your three days' stay pleasant and Some conception of the terrific fight- enjoyable. ing in which the Canadians have been engaged near Hooge in Flanders, is Yuan Shi ka, died, but his n engagea near nongi: in rmnucia, now gained bv the heavy casualty Msts did not cut much f.gure m the news- that are commencing to pour in. The j papers. Greater events were happen- Canadians, it appears, have sustained i icg. 'within the past week tue most severe i attacks which have been made forj It is much wiser to segregate ihe many a day by the Germans on the Chinese laundries. They should be British front, and right gallantly have kept out ot the residential sections the Canadians acquitted themselves, iu j entirely. It is best to start, right and the face of the most frightful condi- j keep them in one quarter ot" the city. lions. The Russians are developing their j gomc fellow in New York express- offensive from ihe Pripet river to the a desire to kill John D. .Rockefeller. 'Roumanian frontier. Reports state Hg musl nave owlied an auto and The twelve members of the iliat they have captured prison- j to get even for the high price ers with 480 officers and numbers of gasoijne; guns. Violent fighting continues at Ver- dun, in which German reports claim that French attacks have beeu pulsed. KITCHENER DEAD; HIS PURPOSE LIVES When first the announcement was made that Kitchener had found a feeling peo- ple -at the moment is not difficult to describe. It was'such an awful shock that all were The first thought with many no doubt was "Can we re- cover from this It was a heavy blow, following as it did the great loss i of shins and sailors in the naval bat-, tie and amongst the But the feeling of de- spair lasted '.'but a moment. True, Kitchener wWour mainstay. We re- lied on him. We trusted him. What-, ever he did was right. So great was he in bur minds that he could not make a mistake. These thoughts crossed our minds and then, when we recovered from the shock, we gripped ourselves and, like .true Britons courage, determination and new faith possessed us. Great men had fallen before and great men had risen to take their places. A nation dependent upon one man could not survive. Britain Is not such a nation. Kitche- jier was simply the man power and force'and knowledge upcu whom all our faith had centered. "The King is dead; long live the King." Another Kitchener will arise to take the place of the Kitchener who gone. The British army has many great minds and leaders at its head. Sir Wm. i Robertson is one. He only needs a place in the forefront to prove that: Great Britain's campaign is not de-: pendent upon one man. Kitchener was a great soldier. He! was a man with an iron will, and men would follow him anywhere. He wield- ed a great power. He never failed to meet the demands of the millions who placed all their faith in him. In Egypt, in South Africa, in India, and In the present war, he was worshipped by the race. The faith the people had in. Kitchener was inspired wholly by Kitchener's career. He had never failed to meet expectations; fearlessly and resolutely he had led British forces In all sections of the world, and never once did he disappoint Britain or the Empire. Indeed, he is a great loss to the Empire and to the Allies, but a man will take his plac6 and pro- secute the war to a successful conclu- sion. Kitchener met death on active ser- vice. He would not have asked for any other fate. Active service had been his career for a lifetime. Un- doubtedly- had not the nation willed otherwise, he would have chosen ser- vice on the field rather than the war1 secretaryship. It so happens that he is a war vicf.ira; he meets death in his country's service. Kitchener's death will further stim- ulate the resolution of the British people. Men will, rush to the; colors 4 to avenge his fate. Soldiers in the field and sailors on the sea will fight I The Raymond Leader advises the 1 farmers to take out hail insurance. [That is good advice and should be heeded! "IE one raises the as Leader says, "the premium is a item, but if he loses it. the jcheque from the insurance company conies in very handy." The Calgary News-Telegram says .hat the 20tlr century instead being Canada's century as Sir Wilfrid, Laur- ier declared, is.. the century of the Hughes' family in both Canada and the United States. Well, it is quite a notable century for the Canadian Hughes, Sir. Sam and his brothers all generals. by Moyer. present House are: Colonel Stewart, Lethbridge; Colonel Spencer, Medi- cine Hat; (Major Lowry, Alexandra; Capt. Pinsle, Redcliffe; Capt. Eaton, Hand Hills; Lieut. Hudson, Wain- wright; Lieut. Walker, Victoria; 11. Campbell, Rocky Mountain; F. White- side, Coronation; .T. G. Turgeon, Rib- stone; J. E. Stauffer, Didsbury; Gor- don MacDonald, Pembina. It is a ques- tion if any other legislature can beat that record. It means about one- fourth o! the entire membership of the Hats off to Camrose constituency. Already over has been paid in' to the Patriotic Fund on this year's account. It was asked to raise It is a wonderful record for a purely rural constituency, populated largely by people or foreign stock. George P. Smith, M.P.P.. directed the campaign and his great organizing ability brought the.wonderful result. Jas. 31. Douglas, M.P., for Straih- cona. is now a captain, attached to the department for the inspection of and .transport. No better choice could, have been made. We do not say that because Mr. Douglas happens to se a Liberal, but for the reason that he has been engaged in mercantile business for years, and is fully ac- The Vancouver election case, re- cently investigated at Victoria by a legislative committee is difficult to fathom. The Conservatives say the Liberals plugged the ballot boxes, and the Liberals deny and charge that the whole thing is a plot io blacken the Liberals in the eyes 01" the people. The Victoria Times has this to say of the situation: Doubtless the public is sick and tired, not to say disgusted, with In- vestigations into election irregulari- ties, yet the matter is important as indicating the manner in which "pub- lic opinion in this province for years has laeen suborned in the interests of a corrupt and crooked administration. Therefore it is important that the case should he placed before the public as -pi prevjous to eiecuun uav, ueiueu j. o. Hiinm-i- UL "icu quainted with the meru gooas j them Jn Wa Qwn premises and on the has been elected president of the Can- which, the department of militia will j premises of a Bowser candidate i purchase. A private letter from ths front re- lates this incident: "Rabbi Abraham Bloch was fatally wounded at Saint Die by a fragment of a shell at the moment when he tendered a crucifix to a -wounded soldier who had taken him for a Catholic priest." Comment- ing upon this the Toronto News says: 'May we not recommend the moral to the Presbyterian minority which iICKED UP IN ASSINGr------1 FOR THE BUST MAN H is expected that the corn crop iu western Ontario will be a failure. J. Li. Rice, an old timer of the Clover Bar dead. W. J. Fletcher.-fotf-40 years a resi- dent of Orlllta, dead. An automobile club. has been form- ed in Camrose. The Anglican Synod of the Diocese of Hamilton approved the prohibition measure in Ontario. Mrs. -T- Macdonald, aged S3, Lake- field, Cm., has knitted GO pairs ot socks for the soldiers. Rev, M. EL Sexsmith was elected president of the Bay of Quinte Me- thodist Conference. Rev. C. B. Freeman, Prince Albert, was elected president of -the Sas- katchewan Baptist convention." The late David Maclareu, the Ot- tawa valley lumberman, left an es- shortly and succinctly as possible In late valued order that there shall be no clouding of the issue in a mass of verbiage. Sullivan, known as "Dynamite Jack." a man whom the police of Vancouver regarded with suspicion not only by reasons of his affiliations on this side of the line but because of his connec- tions iu Seattle, rounded up a gang of street, Toronto, was "pluggers" on the other side, super-! as a result oC intended their conveyance to Vancou-! ver previous to election day, herded j. G. Elliott of the Kingston Whig, The Official Gazette states that Winston Spencer Churchill has re- linquished his lieutenant-colonelcy. .Johnnie McAfee, of S5 Markhoni found dead in escaping gas. Vancouver, from Tvhence; their opera- j tions were carried on. On the way to the scene of action Sullivan dispatch- ed two messages to Bowser agents enumerating the gang and de- scribing their general appearance. Yet the parties thus apprised took no ac: (ion to. prevent violation 'of the ballot boxes, Sullivan long has been known as a zealous advocate of the cause of Bowserism. Yet the public-is asked to believe by Bowser, his siippprters and subsidized organs that "Dynamite Jack" collected and superintended his ,_. __ gang for the purpose of haying them marshalling its forces against church "plug" for M. A. Macdonald, while all such matters know that the electoral lists in Victoria and in Vancouver have been systematically stuffed for years in order to facilitate just such operations as were carried on by this man Sullivan, an agent of Bowserism, Sir John .WHHson of the Toronto News, says lie believes in a truce, but if being in sympathy with the Dominion Government and the On- tario Government, during the war iime crisis, is partisan, then he is partisan. We wonder If Sir John's sympathy extends to the provincial governments of. Liberal complexion. Does he believe that it is right io attach Saskatchewan and Alberta Governments? If he says why then is it wrong to expose wrong-do- ing at Ottawa, at Frederictoc and at Victoria? Tho Camroae Canadian points out that" today there are twelve members of the Alberta Legislature out of fifty- four In: khaki. In addition to theso BIG BOAT ON PEACE RIVER The Rev. Dean O'Malley of Barrie, who is an author of sonic note, has had the degree of LL.D. conferred on him by Ottawa university. Theodore Essex, one of the oldest residents of Sarnia, is dead. He was for many years railway clerk on the run from Sarnia to London. Miss King of Kincardine has been engaged as .superintendent of the General Alexandria and Marine hos- pital at Goderich in succession to Miss Chandler, ivho has resigned. A. R. Macdonald, of. the .Vancouver Milling and Grain Co., has been ap- pointed superintendent of the new Dominion government elevator at Vancouver. James M. Douglas, M. P. for Strath- cona, Alta., has received the appoint- ment of honorary captain, assistant to Major E. W. Day, who has charge of inspection of all stores and trans- ports for Alberta and British Colum- bia, The birth of triplets averaging; more than eight pounds in weight to Mrs. Anthony Heimer of Hartington, Neb., has just ibeen reported to the vital statistics bureau of Nebraska. The Heimers are now parents of 13 children, including a pair of twins. Of the triplets one is a boy. The mother is 36. v It was reported at Sarnia that all building stone for the new union de- pot, Toronto, will be cut on Grand Trunk property at Point Edward. In order to avoid duty on the stoue, which will be .quarried in Illinois, it will be sent to Sarnia in boats in the rough state and will be worked up there. Arrangements have been made with Prof. V. P. Hunt, of Edmonton, to assume charge of the music depart- ment at Albert college, Belleville, and to take the organ and act as leader of the choir of Bridge street Method- ist church, succeeding Dan A. Cam- adian Press association. A. G. wil, wHh be inspector of the federal govern-; ment business tax in: British Colum- bia. Hamilton Methodist conference elected Rev. J. A. Jackson. Elora, The government directors of the Canadian Northern railway and the Grand Trunk Pacific railway have been definitely selected OS follows: elected Rev. J. A. Jackson. Elora, oeen uennueiy seiecieu us ivnowo. president, and London conference h'as j J. Christie, Winnipeg; Sir John as its head Rev. D. N. McCamus. You Owe Yourself this Rare Treat after the heavy meats and the canned vegetables of the with a jaded stomach and rebellious Shredded Wheat with Strawberries a dish that is deliriously BIG BUA1 ON HtAUb RIVtR ----a. tuo" Peace Hjver, June nourishing and' satisfying new era in navigation on the waters mpa1 nnrl so nnrlh Ihe Ktoampr n A Tlinm- ----a pertCCt Hltai, ana Eaton, Toronto, am] Huntley Drum mond, Montreal, for the Canadian Northern: George Gait, Winnipeg; J. Englehart, Toronto, and H. La- porte, Montreal, for the Grand Trunk Pacific. Members of the various trade unions will be' interested to learn of tile elevation to the Privy Council of C. W. Howerman, M.P. Rt. Hon. Mr Bowerman was secretary of the I.-on- don Society of Compositors from 1892 to J90G, when he entered parliament as labor representative for Deptford. j of the north, the steamer D. as, the largest river steamer to be built in Canruls, was launched at Peace River Crossing on-Tuesday. The vessel will ply on the Peace River .be- tween Hudson's Hope, and Fort Ver- milion, a distance of nearly 600 miles. She has been built as part the ex- tensive transportation and .navigation scheme planned by the Lord, Rhonda interests. The boat, which cost nearly is 200 feet long, and has a beam of 48 feet. Passenger accommodation for 2fiO persona is twelve, two s of the last house 'enlisted' ;scmp, time ago, Bromley Moore was killed in action and J. K. Cornwall is Colonel of the Irish perfect meal, and so easily and quickly prepared, For breakfast, for luncheon or any meal. PROMINENT MASON DEAD Vancouver, June CpmiBkey, a prominent Mason, for many years manager in Vancouver for the Singer Sewing Machine company, died today. .iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniliiiiiiiiliiiiiii A Natural and Pleasant Way to Health TEST it for yourself! Take END'S "FRUIT SALT" when you arc "bclou par" and notice haw it improves your health and spirits nnd'brighLens your whnlf. nut look on life. And it is pleasant to lake, loo. of jffitt s FRUIT SALT in water makes a delightful and effervescent. ENO'S "FRUIT SALT In Hie Iwn tonic and dlcestiro regulator ever whi iiiul viilimble remedy ut all times, t'e prepared for by nlwajri liivrliiR a bottle in tiie house. Ast your OnurRiEC lor ENO'S-tliL- only gonulnft FRUIT SALT" hcwurc of Imitations! J.C.ENO.ltd., "Fruit Silt" Sale Aieati hr North Amtrict HAROLD F. RITCHIE CO. LIMITED Id McCAUL STIIEET. TORONTO (4) m i i i i i i i i i I 1 i i i i i i i.< i i .owaro of Substitutes i BKITISH PKOGRESH IN EAST AFRICA Shaded portion shows the recent advance rriade by 'Gen. Smuts' forces into German East Africa toward Kilinmtinde. The advance in the southwest is made from Rhodesia. Belgian forces have made the advance in the Lake Kivu district.' OF CANADA Keep the Family Savings in a Joint Account in the -names of two or more Husband and Wife, Brother and Sister, or Father and Son. H is an all-round convenience, as either can deposit or withdraw money, and in case of death the balance goes to the survivor without any formalities, formina an immediate source, of ready money. LETHBKIOUE O. R. TINNING, Manager iRASSY LAKE BRANCH H. E. SHANDS, Atlng Manager In 1001 he president of the Made in Canada. Trades Union Congress and since 1911 has acted as secretary oE tha.1 body. The casualty lists Inst week includ- ed tlie names of five ax-res (dents of Fernie. They were: Killed in action, H. Houle, kin at St! David. Que.; -M. Hudock, wounded, whose parents re- Hide at Coal Creek .mines; Thomas Slater, wounded, who was employed as a lumberman at Blko, D. C., and whose next of kin, his mother, now resides at Paradise, Cttl.; Wirgam Dunn, brother of A. Dunn of Fernte, wiio has been wounded, and J. A. fifr.AIpIne, who is reported as being seriously ill. White not enlisting from Fernlo McAlplne Is an. ex-resident, having resided at Coal Creek previous to 1908. Hiingry Women are Grateful for Scanty Fare Provided by Belgian Relict Fund So long as their heroic husbands and fathers art fighting with the. Allies, Gcrniany will not raise a finger to save from starvation those Belgian wonicn and children in the territory she has overrun. She permits the Belgian Relief Commission to feed them, but her attitude is indicated by the recent torpedoing of two relief ships. Their cargoes were fully insured, of course, as are all shipments made by.tne Commission, so no contributions were lost. Bat much anxiety is felt lest even the delay in getting food over may cost precious lives. For all Belgium is dangerously short of food. Nearly three millions-arc penniless as the number of these is growrag last as accumulated savings arc exhausted. This means continually growing demands on the Belgian Relict Fund. To meet them more Canadians must contribute, and have been giving must he even more liberal. The only alternative is to let our devoted Allies perish This is.a plain statement of perhaps the most appealing cause in CMS.- that has stirred the hearts and opened tne purses pi -thoussnds. Has it opened yours? Have you in your security your share for those sufferers who, but lor an accident of geography; might have included your own wile and children, or yourself? Send your subscriptions weekly, monthly, or in one lump sum to Local or Provincial Committees, or '1 Send Cheques PajaMe Treasurer Belgian Relief Fund 59 St. Peter SI., Montreal. Feeds a Belgian Family One Month ;