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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 24, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE I.ETIIBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, JUNE 2-1, 1910 1 'ttbe letbbtibge Hlbcrta WEEKLY Subscription Rates: Daily, delivered, per week Dally, .per year Daily, by mail, per year .Weekly, by mail, per year ..11.00 TELEPHONES Business Office 325: Office 122 W. A. Buchanan John Torrance Managing Director Business Manage: Dates of expiry of subscriptions ap pear daily on address label. Accept nnce of papers after expiration date.is our authority to continue the sub scription. Your King and Country need you right now! ROUND THE CIRCLE .OF THE WAR i The evacuation of Lemberg, the Galician fortress, by the Austrians, is confidently expected. Down through. !Galieia and BuKowina the Russian ad- f Vance has been so extensive that thi [Aus-trians are rapidly being: crowded out. The Russians are now ten miles from the Rumanian border, having I taken another Butowinian town. with j' several thousand prisoners, and hav- i ing surrounded a considerable j trian force. On the northern portion I of the Russian front the Russians have ueen checked by .the furious counter- 1 attacks of the Germans, and Austrians. Teutonic forces-give-signs "of actlV- i ity in Greece- The Bulgarians have i made'some advance, while German forces'haye been active. 1 In France the Germans have made itoew attempts, tola time in the vicinity lof Champagne, but -without success. liTHE FATE OF Y. M. C, A. -The fact of our Y. M. C. A. hangs i in the.balance. The association" orres city on a mortgage and f unpaid interest on this amount, 1 and as prospects are not bright that Hhe institution can pay off even .the i overdue interest, -without attacking the principal, the city has given ord- ers that the guarantors of the debt should be sued for the obligation. The city is taking the only possible step To postpone the evil day -would only piling on more interest charges. Better settle the matter now. But' to expect that the guarantors should shoulder the load is expecting too iniich. We don't be- lieve the city means it that way.- The guarantors put their names to the guarantee document as good citizens hoped the institution would "wea- ther the gale; they never expected to make, a cent out of the transaction for themselves and it would not be right that they should lose But the people who should worry the fatp, of the Y. M. C. A. should do some .worrying mighty quick- and gat scttoir-to SCTC tike-insti- tution. If ever there "was a time in the .history of the city when a Y.StC. A. -was badly needed it is now.! On July i the bars of the city will close, and that is the time when the Y. M. C. A. should be redoubling Us efforts to provide a place for amusement Now is the time -when the churches and temperance forces of the. city should the Y-. M. C. A. las never before. If they allow the institution to be closed up now they will be sadly lacking- In 'their duty to the community. Now is-the time for them to show their active- interest in a plan that will provide the community with a mere worthy Institution than' the bar. pay formal! those preliminary ejfpon- ses. Mr. Bvant'tells us we.uso'38.grain ore in October to less .than one in other months or.a average of 12, In order to to the market. Wo do the with rail- way labor and tonnage. We should decide right now that wo w not blame the railways if they are unable ;to handle our grain In" the rush season. The. (armor .who lays awake damning the railways for not providing cars while ho is threshing: tiiv fall should make a vow never to do it again. It would be a blessing in disguise tf the railways were to make a ruling that In future they will carry no more than one- twelfth of any season's crop in one month of that crop year. Mr. Evans has shown that the railways could move three times our ordinary crop with the available equipment if used the year round Instead of being rushed in three months in the fall and left practically Idle the rest of tho year. Damning the railways should be a RICKED UP IN FOH THE BUSY MA_N thing or the past after hearing Mr. Evans. Mr. Evans does not attempt a pub- lio solution for the west's big prob- lem. But hJs obvious intention is a solution that would result in Western Canada's grain moving out in a steady stream, every month in the year, as he world's markets will absorb How can this be done? Obviously by enabling the farmer, to feed his crop out in that manner, holding1 his crop and marketing: it moata by month. The farmer may laugh and say this is mpossible, but It is just as impos- sible to normal times, mil- Ions of bushels more than can be absorbed oil the world's market with- out forcing-down the price and'bring- ng-the teast'amount of money. The 'armer has been pleased to damn the 'manipulators" for forcing down the price. If the market is glutted, if the miller at the other end of the deal won't buy OB fast as the product "Is offered to him, the price sags and the manipulator couldn't kelp it II he wanted to1. The Jaw of supply and demand sets the price, and the far- mer li.at the supply end. He controls the tltuaHon to a very great extent. Now how is the farmer to regulate ha inpply factor of the aquation? If every .farmar were to spread his sell- nj OTer-a ten-months' period, evenly, le would find that he had effected a At change in the world prices. It that Canada "dumping" in certain seasons, while, other countries bllow the more deliberate method at spreading their marketing over many months. Canada's policy [epresses the market, and other coun- come to expect Canada's may season of dumping and price ireaking. .Canada must change her policy to one of even distribution, aid -there .lies the farmer's problem, t isn't his alone. Indeed it is more the problem of the Canadian banker, .nd manufacturer, and wholesaler and etailer, for who can deny that all the latter depend on the farmer? If tie bankers, manufacturers, whole- others cannot evolve a cheme to help the farmer refrain from "damping" his grain, this me- hod which loaes Canada millions of ollars annually will continue. The armer can't do It without the co- peratton. .of the other fellows. Go to gentlemen, find the solution and if the remedy, to work. Belleville Speakers' Patriotic league resolved to ask for some form of na tional registration, followed, by na ima bean established markets i'er crop by CANADA MUST STOP "DUMPING" WHEAT Evans did not tell his audience much it hadn't heard in some form but he had an arrav of incontrovertible with1- the mind of a master logician7and he placed' them audience.in' such manner that the ordiriary'lay- ;-man-.'could tell at a glance .wrong with our marketing, methods. 'Every.'farmer in Alberta should hear on Canada's Wheat Froo- rEverr farmer in Alberta would bare a different conception of the problems confronting him were he do so, and he would have a better understanding of what obstacles he must overcome in order to get such a return from his labor as well KB make it profitable- for him to con- tinue raining wheat. U F A, contention will be In .next winter. nhould "have iHr. Evans here on that occasion, Canada uas apent millions of dol- lars in the put inducing tat- tlers to come to the west, of dollars teaching them how to' grow wheat, to provide railway and other handling faclUUex. but a net- ligibla amount In helping or teaching the to' ifiarkat the tiro-' duct And in the last analyse ft Is thu money recfllred from the tale of the must Theodore Roosevelt paid this strik- ig, tribute to Kitchener: "He was ne of the great figures iu that work f spreading civilization which has ieen the greatest permanent achieve- t of-the civilized powers of the world, "daring recent decades." Kitche- service in Egypt and India was ot to.Britain, so much as to clviliza- .No better monument "could exist lan his reconstruction .of Egypt from land of warfare Into a land of peace d pieuty, a 'land great product- iveness, Inhabited now by industrious people. QUEEN'S ONITIESITT KINGSTON ONTARIO Mini ..aloft r, CM1. F iria------'-----'- ud MEDICINE Dvlil W 't HOME STUDY ,i Counw nW ta com- fcnt JULY AMD R. X. ilerritt, principal Uarrle Colle- giate, has been appointed principal 6 the Owen Sound Collegiate, succeed ing tho late Thomas Murray. Earl D. Pettipiece, brother of R. P Pettipiece, the well known Vancou- ver labor leader, was killed at the front Rev. W. S. Gooding, Anglican rector at Fraiifeville. died suddenly of illness developed it is thought, by over-stud} following a cold, at the age of 30. Pte. Alfred Provost of the 139th bat- talion, was sentenced by Col. Hunter at Kingston to six months in jail for desertion. Provost came from Ver- mont. Unless the name cf "Waterloo is chosen, -tlis citizens Waterloo say it will be useless-to submit to the peo- ple of Waterloo" the proposal to am- algamate Waterloo.and Berlin; Rev. J. McGillivray, pastor of the Presbyterian church, chaplln of the 149th Petrolea, regiment anil has resigned his pastorate in order that he may go overseas with the battalion. Samuel B. FairfieldV of Flushing, Long Island, an actor with a stock company which had been playing at a Brnntford theatre last week, has en- listed with the 215th battalion. London citizens were denied- 'Sun- day cars again. L arrangement be- An action for the foreclosure ;of a mortgage of on the'ltiadison Souure Garden, New York, haV been filed in the County Clerk's office. The iction was begun tha Now York Insurance Company. Th'eiJ'entire Amount of the judgment, including in- ere'st aiid uiiyniii taxes is The defendant is the F. D. Corn- any who purchased the property from he directors of the Garden company, in June 1911, for tween-the company and control was made but the council fail-' ed to put the agreement into effect. John A. Hakins, reeve 'for North- east by the Con- servatives to contest of North Perth" in the at the coming bye-election. The R. S. is in receipt of ?223 which arrived from .DaWdii City to be benefit of returned soldiers. The money lias been raised by 'the' Curling club. of Dawson City. Fireman Cecil BuckberrougTi, "of the Central station, Brantford, while go- ing.to his dinner at.noon_on Saturday rescued from the cariai, just in time to save her life, the four-year: old daugh- ter of Mrs. George Lens; The sisters of LoreCta academy, Guelph, have just concluded a quiet and informal the six- tieth anniversary of the catabH-iument ot the convent there. Of those who went-by stage to Guelpli-sixty years ago, one of the sisters still remains. The export of wheat. during the u uciwaua mcj months of April and May sho.ws a (could no longer be responsible lor the tremendous.increase over ihe_export during the same 'months of The total for April.and May last year was hushels, :.while'. this year It was five-times greater. Her. John-Toung, or Goderich; Rev, William Aloran, Kingsbridge, and Her. Herbert Hichards. formerly of Liverpool, were to the Roman .Catholic -priesthood by Bishop M. F. FallOG and. celebrated their, first masses -at London. A Simmer CdW Nev Roll front. Mii Rwne Co..U The only living quadruplet girls in tho world arc the daughters of Mrs. F. M. Keys, oC Hollis, Okla. TUoy were born .lime 4, 1915. At birth the iufants weighed 4, and -Ha pounds, respectively. Seven months after birth the lightest'weighed pounds aud the heaviest' Impounds. The mother is described as a strong woman, weighing about 150 pounds. She is 35 years old. A letter from LienL-Col. W. A. (riesbach has been received at Ed- monton, aud as it was written after tlie 49th gallant efforts qa June 3 and 4, throws considerable light upon the exploits of the gallant EUmontou regi- ment. Col. Griesbach, casually mou- ,ions that he was given command of n brigade during the middle of the Ypres engagement and has since re- ceived the Distinguished' Service Or- der as. an Speaking in Loew's theatre, Toron- :o, Sergt. Niemeyer told -his --audience that he was heartily sick oC the state- ments that had been made about him. Having told of the work he had done recruiter in England, he asserted hat he had' been brought to Canada the "promise of a.commission'. This md failed -to materialize and he was LOW asking for his old position .at the ront with the 19th Alberta Dragoons. ble proposed a parade of women who vould take the place of men "during he war, to be held on Domiuioh Day, FROM- CAPTIVITY riaoners Driven Insane by'German Brutalities Ninety-six wounded British soldiers rom Germany have arrived, in; London ia Flushing in "a ship which thp Brit- sh. provided .when the Germans "sea thej Kingston .Conservative association executive waited upon W. F. Nickle, and presented him with a pair of binoculars as a Mr. Nickle is Cleaving with.the parlia- mentary delegation to visit the Can- ctdian battle front; Isaac Camphell'K. Winnipeg, was taken ill.while attending the con- tention of the' Canadian Bar Assoc- iation and was. moved from hia hotel ;o the Toronto General .Hospital. Dr. J. D. Rudolf cause 'or alarm. f The Foster, Clark Co., of-Maidstone Kent, Eng., has.entered action at Os- goode Hall against Harry Home, of Toronto, to recover damages and for ao-injunction restraining him from selling custard powders in tins and with labels resembling those In use by the plaintiff, On July 22, unless ;the city council of Moose Jaw meets their demands 'or a raise of a month and grants several concessions in regard to the iri force in the operation of the department the fire department staff l walk out in lar body 1 John Pagel, of Sweden and :William" Anderson Nelson, an said to be representatives of a manufac- turing company of were Ined at Newcastle, Eng., on the charge of-attempting to obtain nformation about war vessels while visiting ahtpyardi. Constable Arthar-Prouaer .irho.was invalided home'wHh two wounds and was plarcd on the Bfantfond police department, fell on the sidewalk on February 19, and for weeks couid not walk, owing to a fractured He recovered sufficiently to go on desk, duty pn his way home on a motorcycle hV ran Into ah auto and was removed to the hospIUl'Vith toth legs fractured Save Your Han With Hcrpitide (Made ID safe conveyance across the Nor.tli.Sea of the repatriated men brokeh-in the war. Those men who and they were only about of the gladness f at OCT ing again in. England. The party comprised men from the South Lan- cashire Regiment and-Scottish and Irish regiments. Slost of them "were wearing old clothing, one or-twbdbeing without boots.or having one-boot "only to .their feat. Several of the- men were wearing cloth caps which they had -made themselves. They .attribut- ed the sparse rations served.vput to them to the condition of the country and not to any malevolent-intention on the part of the enemy to starftfe them to death They agreed that parcels sent country reached them intact. As showing tlfe conditioner Germany, one .of> -them mentioned cases rHi'iant; had actually begged food from the prison campfi Three officers-who. had been 'selected for repatriation to England were sent back by the Germans at the lakt min- ute. There were men of Brigade who were captured at -Ant- werp and crater fighters who-had: been at St. Eloi. One of Di-Drew of the 29th Canadian, battalion, said he was a record quick ing been captured only on April, 18, when his right arm was shot off. He recovered in three weeks, and- now, after a little over a month's "captiv- ity has been exchanged in good liealtb and excellent .spirits. Privat? _Tiir- cott of .the 21st Canadians, said that he Jay for four days in. a shell .hole with a shattered leg. He had .only a half bottle of water with to him bj The Camp life, described by. these men tends- firm all that was previously, .known conditions, the :men Ueclarr ing-that they were kept, the parcels of food from home tt of the men ascertained, were insane. Several'-of the men declared that the 15c each 2 FOR 30c. Ask your dealer Starched and light weight A NOVELTY IN TOOKE and best fitting: in Canada TOOXE BROS.. LIMITED MONTREAL Cars Built to Sell at what might be considered a popular price usually lack refinement in detail, which is really essential in every automobile today. Note the graceful lines of the "Four-Ninety." The body is of the streamline type with deep cowl, extra wide doors, flush; sides, con-, cealed hinges. and spacious leg'ropin.- fully enclosed at front and rear lietween wheels and body, joined liy running board. ,R u n it'.i. n g boards covered with linoleum and aluminum bound; Is ot the three' speeds aid and reverse. Is piactically noiseless. All geais aie made ot nickel steel heat-tieated iu oil Shafts and healings are libtial. the shifting device positive and toopeiate The tniiibinis SLOII is designed to handle the car with a libeial factor of safety Tins type and gj.aJo of tiansmission is not usualh found in this price car. in addition to easy Tiding and comfort, proper, spring- sus- pension also means economy. If your car has proper spring suspension it is easy on tires and means that with ;proper care you will get the tire mileage you arc entitled to. Our spring suspension does this; it has been designed to to give comfoyt and to be easy on tires. The front springs aie duplex and aic shock flb- soihing, thcv arc made of Chiome Vanadium steel The loai spiings aie lopg and aie of (Jic sus- pension type. Tins spj ing suspension docs awa-y the tendency to tluow or swing the oar M'hen aoing ovci rough loads 01 around corners. We urge you to come and investigate, or we will refer you to any number of CHEVROLET owners and let them tell you their own story in their own way. Baalim Motor Company, Ltd. Phone 1621. 3rd Aiemie South, Xcxt to Union Bank .Russians and French were better Treated than ihc British. A Scots- man said that the "bread and jam' thpVprispners were given was so bad even the rate wouldn't eat it. latest -thing they are doing' said a man from the camp at Gott- "Is.'to send prisoners to dig trenches behind the front line in land- They have sent about altogether, British aud-Russians. Forty went from our camn. They (old: them they1 were going for a imrch round Germany. They were all wounded men and in many cases their wounds were nof'ovon healed." Most of the men have had opportunities of seeing the? conditions now existing among the civil1 population in Germany. "The women and children -used to follow working parties when they went outr.1 said one man, "and would -cry God's sake give us Among the many .incidents of camp men related the case of a Scotch- prisoner who wont, mad" and as shot dead when struggling thrpugh' the barbed wire .round the camp Another told of ft Trench prisoner unable to stand the ter- rible conditions, placed ftimself on a live- wire round 'camp and was electrocuted. STORIES OF KITCHENER. V _ A't Lord Kitchener a young- lieutenant sporting a mOnocIe "Does your .eyesight require you to wear he ashed 'It replied the lieutenant report tomorrow morning to thd'Hh'o- of ordered the general I do not require men with poor eyesight headquarters.' "X a ditch nrxr said Mri. Erskln, "and the General observed him a long while. Finally ho sent for him. He nuked him" if .he" wasn't ill. The. soldier re- plied that he was; that he felt quite badly Then don t von report demanded the General. 'I did, replied the soiqier 'but the doctor said that I was fit'.for! duty." Lord Kitchener fjentjfoirthe young surgeon, ordered him {o make an found the soldier was Buffering from typhoid and sent him to jJie nos? TherC he .the dQclor, You can for four leave liojnr I no use for the sort of a doctor you are' iiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiriiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiifijiiiiiieiiiinti you Rise in the Morning take a dose of ENO'S FRUIT SALT for your health's sake. It's 'giod- for you tNO'S I'RUIf SAH is so pleasant fo take, too. It prevents functional irregularities, corrects ordcrs of the fiver and promotes good hMlth T ENO S FRUIT SALT makes cooling, spai drink rflprvcsLcnt jind ing You can drink it at any time benefit I1 ft only ky J.C.IKO.Ud S.ll U> Ihitt Auriti uioio F. IITCHIE co. ustnw u Urfiut nun, lotono I ot Substitutes. I ;