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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 29, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta FOOT letbbtiboe Devalb letbDrifcoe, alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY. RATES'. Billy, delivered, M-JJJ Dally, by per' year. by niHiL THE LETHBRinGE DAILY HERALD TELEPHONES: Business Offlce............... Edltoriil Offlce................ U2) W. A. Buchanan -John ilanaeins Director Buslnwt Manager ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE '.WAR The only outstanding feature of the ivar news of yesterday was the fact that the Teutonic forces in the east are continuing their drive against tho Rueeians. ,A council of war, presided by the Czar, yesterday, is likely to result in a change of tactics on tie part of 'the Russians, and the weeding out of some members of the Cabinet. Russia, like England, only much more to. is finding the necessity of organ- izing the nation on a proper war basis.' A sortie by the Austrians against the Italians is stated as daring been a. failure, and evidently the Italia ore more, than holding their own. Two more British merchantm have been sunk by active Germ: submarines. There is no new a aquncement either from Franca from the Dardanelles. tmlla has an Australian navy.aa it was advised in 150'.'. Cnmidix hasn't Canadian It was advised, because I lie French Nationalists of Quebco wouldn't stand for such pol- icy on Mr. Cordon's inirl. RICKED UP IN [ASSING! POK THE BUSY MAN The Lethbrldgo soldier boy's des- cription of .trip, frnm to j Merehssts Uauk will eteot a 'Montreal In Friday's estnb-j building in Vancouver, llslics that belter nccoinmodn-1 John O'Dononuc, a resident o! Win- tlon ought to be provided.for voluriJ nipeg, since 1882, is dead, leers, inmgino men' poing across the 'f''0 seas to llgbt-our and may ho sacrifice their" UVCF. having to sleep on slat'seats in the- old type of passenger soldier should be given a yood bed on a train and on a they will without them whsn they, get in the trenches, add Should give overseas forces the most considerate anil kindly treatment. They deserve k. mas A. Kdisou has invented a searchlight. Cobalt has" requested that all aliens in tho district bo interned.. XtWK.-arkpt liad a tent caterpillar contest uliich insulted in (he destruc tion of nests. Captain C, 0. Arthur, Calgarv, OF EVENT WHICH SET THE WORLD ABLAZE WITH WAR CANADIAN v TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1915 CANADIAN A year ago yesterday the Austrian .ircluiuke, Francis Ferdinand, and his wife were shot and killed the Uttln Bosnian town of Sarajevo 'by Garvio Prinxlp. It was the act 'of ti poor aludetit which ultimately resulted In ten nations going to war. These na- llins are, on the one hand, Great Bri- tain, France. Hussia, Belgium, Serbia, Japan. Montonegro-and Italy, and, on (he other. Germany, Austria, and Turkey, The war to date, according to conservative 'ostinuHos compiled from', the best reports, has caused a loss to'the various bel'iiger- UHh battalion, has been awarded the tmanucl Dobson, of HoncvAvood, of mo1? than six m------ sold a 22 months' old steer to a Shot- PnsoneK buvcr for (more.than five hundred ships. t hptjo ahniif vi-prc ivnr essels. and Ot inin i IT mil vi it 11 tuu. i i James McQueen, physical director a lon L.Y. "-1 bSt o. ,and a retreat, bntlllng always against over- whelming odds, gave the iill-ueces- breathing siuice to the Kronen to ro-Iorm their line, and bring up their reserve armies. Zeppelins bombarded Antwerp the Froucll wore forced to ovaeuat'. AFulha.iisQii; the Germans took and swept over Umgwy nnd reached Sen Ha. thirty nities, from Paris, where tho columns swung to the eastward. Tho Krcncli government moved to Bordeaux. In the meanwhile German and ttlau troops had met Russians A victory at Krasnlk was announced by the Austrian government on Aug- ust 23, while on .-Vugust I'll, the Ger- grounds "of which he is verj" proud and which has been 'admired msay ...f Atnpriur it has been decided niPn-on th? streets: this! io year an wc s a agriculturists.- -vTho' governor thinks j per day ami teams S3. 50. the crop is just about ready to cut. The. late W. iX.Ueardmore of Tor- early in tho season as it is. and that onto left an estate valued at when harvested establish a cord., He also has -a patch of wheat.] Major F. W. Campbell, of Moiun OUR POINT OF VIEW R. C. Harvej, the prominent sheep rancher of Raymond, claims he took 3 thirty-seven pound fleece off one of his shsep. We opine that this is the Golden Fleece.. Boh Rogers would like the Domln- fon gorernnwnt to meddle in the Manitoba Has he forgotten 1S96! Interference with Manitoba at lhati lime ..wrecked a .Tory govern- ment. Ray Knight placed an order recent- 1> for a car of Massey-Harris binders. He oriered a car of blader twine- Noir.Hay Knight is not an imple- ment dealer. a big farmer and' his order Is for the harvest work on hlo farm. Figure out the kind of a crop he has In sight ____rmi officials of the Grain Growers declare Saskatchewan will only nave an average crop this year, heavy frosts having destroyed the early Indications of a bumper yield. From all .that can be gathered the prospects of a tamper yield are more likely to be realized In Southern Al- berta than any other part of the The Norris government in Mani- toba old not hMitate to appoint a commission to mveitigate the Fuller- ton charges Tnat Is proof they want the truth. On the other hand the Lleutenant-Govemor really had to compel the late.RoWIn government to appoint a Royal Commisilon to in- quire into the charges of graft In connection with the parliament build- ings. One of the stories much circulated is'.that the Manitoba Lfcenls took money tg drop election petitions against members of the late Roblin government and its supporters. The story is a llttls daniiiM the fact that these election petitions hare.not been -withdrawn. They are still be- fore the courts, and can be proceeded with if a dissolution of the legislature does not settle this as well as a num- ber of other questions. Before the McBride government came to power twelve years ago the C. per head of :popula tion was 811.44 and the eipsnditure I19.SO. Now the total revenue, in- cluding the province's half of the re- ceipts from the head tar of 1500 w all China. entering the Dominion by of the Pacific, is par head of "population, while the expenditure hss grown to the amazing figure of per head. On the same per capita basis, the Toronto Globe fig- Ontario would spend consider- ably over a hundred millions a year to carry on the provincial adminis- tration. which is now about, three feet .high Forest. Out., is reported dead and Is fully out in, France from wounds. Bulletin. Kinjr Albert of Belgium has accept- Wtth alfalfa !n'the front yard of UIB cd the honorary degree of LL.D. from Lethbridge gaol and in the back yard University. Montreal. I Drake homestead, Cqbourg, by man army, under General von Hia denberjr, defeated another Russian force "in a battle at Tnnneburg, which'lasted three days. Louvain The greater portion of Belgium is was burned by thu Germans on the nder the .control .01 Qer.many. same day that the Japanese block- Germany .has. beep driven from the acle of Tsingtau was begun. The these: of government house at one of ,he 1aildmarks of am Alberta offlcialdom is utilizing every Township, was partlj- consumed spare piece, of ground for production fire. purposes. Wonder if the Duke of Privat Connausht is raising hay on the Rl- deau hall grounds this season? The 7% per cent, war tax on im- ports into Canada which into le Plumb, one of the fifth de- tachment furnished bv the olst Soo Rifles, walked from the 'Mississippi River to enlist. The French government has decid- ed not to issue any more passports to Americans of German origin, for effect the beginning of this year, is (fear of spies, already having a beneficial effect on The Lord Chancellor of England Canadian industries. This eitra tax stated that already had been la just the last straw in preventing; paid by the government as compen- American manufacturers from laying: sation for damage done by air raids, down their products on this side of] Judge Hayes of Guelph, formerly the line In competition with made in of Peterboro. has received word that Canada goods, and-those who are de-'his son. Private Stewart Hayes, has Far Kast. A part of the Dardanelles is in the possession of the Allied troops. Portions of France and Russia are In the possession of the German troops. A strip of Alsace has Deen taken from Germany hi was maintained more than two months before Tsingtau surren- dered. Two days after the French govern- ment moved to Bordeaux, the battle of the ..Marne was begun, n few hours before the Russian troops succeeded in occupying iLemberg, the capital of On the continent of Africa Germany Galicia. has lost the bulk of her colonial pos-1 Before the Vrennh. ami British troops, the Germans in France were driven back as far as the Aisne. Ev- sessions. Various island possessions of Ger- many have been taken by the forces ents of the next few days included of the Allies. [the bombardment of Rhelms tin n mi, i Liie uuuiutuuiiiuuv wi -s.- Italian troops are in possession and the sinking by a Ger- strip of Austrian territory.'' 1 man submarine of the British cruis Eirous of continuing their trade with this country are turning their atten- tion towards the establishment of factories on the Canadian dicine Hat Times. This is a confession from a Con- servative source at the real purpose of the so caHed war tariff. However, Minister White who claimed-.the .increase in the .tar- iff was for. the purpose of. raisins revenue.' HOW Can revenue if inippris are' blocked? The Times glories in the iacutljat the tariff pre- vents "importationsr'trom. the United States. "Does'it realize that such a result knocks the increased revenue feature' of the .tariff off its feet? The outstanding results at sea are these: German and Austrian mercantile shipping has been driven from all the open seas. German and Austrian war vessels, having u total displacement of 000 tops, have been sent to the bot- tom. The greater portions of the German and Allied fleets in the North Sea re- main intact Except for communication through Holland and the Scandinavian na- tions, Germany is cut off .from the rest of the world. H. THE PRINCE OF WALES Who on JOBS 23rd celebrated his brentj-Srst birthdaj on the battle fields of Flinders, where he is lieuten- ant and transport officer of the Cold stream Guards. ANAP1AN .PACIFIC died as the result of wounds received at St. Jnlien. After ten years' service on the staff of GaU Collegiate, A. E. Morrow, B.A., classical master, has resigned and ac- cepted an offer from Saskatoon. Miss Clarabel, daughter of Rev. James B. Hicks, -Lennoxville, was drowned when a canoe in which she and her brother were, capsized. Duff Sanderson, an employee of the Thessaloa Lumber Co., was reported murdered in a lumber camp back oi Thessalon. .License Inspector Sturdy of slates that the bar receipts in that city have, fallen'off .50 per cent, since the war started. C. F. Cunningham; manager.of the Rpsenroll collieries at Rosenroll, 12 miles east of Camrose, lost his life in Dried Meat lake, when the hoat from which he was fishing was upset. Isaac Finder, a miner employed at the Granby Gold Drop mine, at Phoe- nix, B.C., was killed br falling into the chute. He came from Elkhorn, Sssk., a few weeks ago. The county will he called n to raise more than to meet county expenditures. Fred Rutherford has heen apiwinted county clerk in succession, to his father, who resigned, According to George R- Sims, in the London Referee, a'U schoolboys in further offered to submit this last Germany over the age of twelve years demand to arbitration. It is now known that on July 24 Germany be- gan a secret mobilization of her forc- es. Russia sought to come to an un- derstanding with but Berlin stood resolutely ia the way of a peace- ful settlement, and beyond question was; determined to make of the petty Serbian affair an excuse for a gen- ers Ahonkir, Cressy and Hogue. On the same day the Russians troops at- tacked Prczemysl and took Jaroslav. British troops from India were land- ed from transports at Marseilles on September 26, and were immediately dispatched to the northward. .Be- fore their arrival at their destination, the Germans had inaugurated a siege of Antwerp which resulted in the Belgian government moving from that city to Ostend. Two days later the bombardment of Antwerp began. The Belgian government remained at Os- tend for about a week, and then re- moved to Havre, France. Forty-eight !St ot the world. moved to Havre, irrance. Efforts on the uart of the Germans hours later the Germans captured Os- lo place the British Isles in a siraftar tend. 'Meanwhile the Allied troops predicament have resulted in the occupied Ypres, and a desperate bat- c sinking by submarine of hundreds of vessels flying the flags of the Allied aud neutral nations. i The sinking in this manner-of the Cunard liner Lusitania, with the loss of more than one hundred American lives, preclpitated'a request that such- practices, insofar as they might men- ace Americans, be: stopped. Opening Chapters Prinzip's crime- was committed on June 2S. An. investigation disclosed what was alleged ,-to be proof that the assassin was the''tool of a group of Serbians. On consider- able correspondence and negotiations, an ultimatum was sent to Serbia by the Austre-Hungarian government. The terms of this ultimatum were in- tolerable to the self-respect of an in- dependent state, 'but on the advice of Russia, Serbia 'went BO far as to ac- cept, in tlieir entirety all but one of the Austrian demands; this being that Austrian officials should be-given a part in the Serbian internal admin- ition of justice and police. Serbia fe on the Vistula river. Ger- man, assaults on the Allied'lines be- tween Ypres and Nicuport continued for a week and then weakened. The Germans operating In Russia meantime had been defeated, atter a ten days' battle before Warsaw in Africa revolt and mutiny broke out disorders were headed by the Boer leaders, General De General Beyers, Colonel Maritz and others. Colonel Maritz was driven from Cape Colony. General Beyers was killed at Vaal river, and General WBS slliea ai. De Wet was captured after he. had are undergoing military training; from which fact he deduces that Ger- many expects a long war. AVblle inspecting the Kerr Lake mine at Coba'.ti Ont., two United States' citizens, W. B. Foote. a wealthy mining Investor of Geneva, N.Y., and Scott Eldridge of Phil ad el- phia, were instantly killed. A-cable to Ottawa from the Inter-. national Institute of Agriculture gives ainst Serbia, but on a scale that era! war of aggression. Austria mobilized, avowedly NATIONAL PATRIOTK WEEK July 1st to 10th, 1915. Fare aud One-Third for the Round Trip. From ill .Station! In and Saskatchewan ON TO JULY 4th FINAL RETURN LIMIT JULY 12th. Farther particulars from any agent or R'DAWSON, Dlitnct Pamnier Agent, Calgary. the 1915 forecast of the winter wheat crop of European Russia at 000 b.usbels, and winter rye .at. 941- 000.000 bushels. Accidentally falling against a rap- Mly revolving saw in the mill of his father at the village of Granton, Ont, Cifford Langford, aged 20, a Univer- sity" Toronto student, was almost instantly killed. The city of -Brantford has offered to the Lake Erie Northern Railway, backed by the O.P.H., the Grand Val- ley Railway entry into: Gait and the line between Paris and Gait In ex- change for the electrification of Lake from Port Dover to' Brantfpcd, and the payment of The congregation of New St.-An- drew's Presbyterlun church, Toronto, offers a stipend of J4000 a year to Uev Thomas Eakih, to whom a call has been extended. This is an hi' crease 6f 41000 over the stipend of hls predecessor, Rev. T. Brown. "For obvious reasons Canada will Heed a squadron in the Pacific before many years have '.passed. Australia did hope that the intercolonial naval agreement of 1909 would hire had practical results and that the Aus tralian would foe reinforced by it.'Canadian navy ere this. Such a would made an immense to the progress of the east- cm phase of the war during its early But Australia in still honing stfeat Ganiida ivtll yet xee fit to acquire formidable squadron for use in pro- tactttig her own shipping and other in the eastern seas." No, .1 Canadian Liberal didn't make that ThMe words fiXM of Hott. John C. pMttier of Aujtrilias In aa given In Toronto. AIM- ft DONALDSON LINE The Scotch Service Popular for 50 Years Montreal to Glasgow 20 ATHENIA go Eicellent third-class ac- commodation. 160 00 ?33 75 .itlin That twin screws, lirge, comfortable and very MI. Service throughout is For rites and othor InlorauUon apply to rail- rori, itMmihlp wtnt or H., I. LlDMAN, Qiniril Agent WimlHt, Main Ph. M. 6312. .U] Mreet Crawford- V According to ah announcement given out in Paris by the ministry of Agri- culture, France has leas corn, fodder, beets, sugar beets and potatoes under, cultivation today than she did a year ago, while the contrary is o( beets for the making ot.alcohol. In tUs case the acreage is greater. The acres in grapes also is less, but here the difference Is. very slight, being about 50.000 acres. Two Winnipeg clergymen have been anopihted as resident 'camp chaplains at Camp Sewrtl, Man., and have been granted the honorary rank ot captain. Rov. A.. Ridgeway will, have charge ot the Anglican services, and Rev. R. Farquhur will have charge of the Presbyterian services. Rev. Father Dubontl, O.M.I., was re- cently appointed to havp charge of the Roman Catholic iervlcei. Frederick Nicholli, president of the Canadian General 'Electric com- menting on T.ord Curzon's criticisms of the delivery of shells from Cinada, further supplies of ammunition -were required. The able machinery wai not Summer Excursion Fares Circle Tour Through Kevelstoke and Kootciiay A splendid vacation 'trip for others, Vqry low fares from iJl -stations. 'Good for'three monthe, 122.00. from Culgary. 'i, To Eastern Canada 'To points In Ontario, Quohe-c, Now Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and Prince Edward Ipland at low fnnjs. Liberal limits, stop- and diverse routings. p Panama-Pacific- and Han Itoigo Expositions Pacific Coast Excursions Reduced fares from all points. or the Paclth; Coast, it wl Wlien Koing to tlip' expos- iiiuiia ur uit menu; iv wnl profit >'OU totruVQl through' your own Canadian Banff, Lako Louise, Glacier, thence via Vancouver. SAIL THE GREAT LAKES SUPERIOR and HURON On the 4 Favorite Palatial Steamship! and "Keewatln" They make 4 KouiMl Trips Each Week "Alberta" "Asoiniboia" "Manitoba" "Kecvatin" Lv. Ft William Sun. 2 pm. Tues. 2 pm. Sat. 2 pm. Fri. 2 pm. Lv. Pt. Allliur Sun. 3 pm. Tues. 3 pin. Sat. 3 pm. FrL 3 pm. AIT. Pt. MoNiuoll Tues. S.30 Thurs. 8.30 Man. 8.30 Sun 8.30 a.m. a.m. a.m. TRY this.route; it offers an ideal change and rest to the traveller bound for Eastern Canada and the Eastern Particulars1 from nearest Agent or from R. DAWSON, District Passenger Agent, Calgary.. men oo pace. In the Caucasus the Turks Biicceed- and Islands, German cruisers bom- oil in holding a considerable Russia took place. off tho Talk- said that the DerffHuger and anothe German -battle icruiser were bad'Iy were the Australian and New Zealand damaged. Genyan submarines be- came especially active during the of a complete division had taken its winter many war- place on the firing: line at Ypres In ships and merchantmen. January, and on (March. .24-27 suf- 1 v March opened with an announce- ment of British reprisal 'measures ag- i'ery heavily in a desperate re lent of oritisn reprisal 'measures ag- to the flood of German ad- -inst the: Germans for the submarine vance at Julien. the way for wmvu varfare and the development of the had been prepared by the use for the first time of poisonous gases. By the end of June Canadians were at the front or in training in and at various Canadian battle in French British troops in France, again be- ;ame active, making a notable ad-. at Neuve Cbapelle. By the end of March the Russian troops had pen- trated the Diikla Pass, and entered lungary. April saw the'beginning pf assaults upon the German po- sition at Lea Kparges, and abo.ui the same time it was occially anounced hat the total'of British casualties to hat date were By the mid- dle of April the Russians had pene- rated -Hungary to a point twenty niles over the border, and the Ger- nans had begun a successful assault ipoa the Allied lines near Ypres. For iveral -weeks the armies struggled thousand 'it was" recited, the na'lllBU ui.tiiiiiiH.-n--- was sunk off the Irish coast; the Rus- successfully attaced'Lodz and Radom, driving off the invading Oer- Turkey Joined the war at that Junc- ture hy naval operations in the Black Sea. Odessa was attacked. Naval Victories November opened with a German naval victory over a British squadron naval victory over off the coast ot the ish warships bombarded Sebastopol. fired bj Two days later, Germ.n warships ..-.I f_nn fVmir- anohnrajre DO- were taken.' Around Ypres, the-Brit- ish forces lost ground, and were fin- ally forced ,to evacuate an; especially strong "position they had gained-at an elevation designated SB 60. Almost simultaneously the '-Rus- sians began a retreat from the Car- pathian passes', and while this was in progress .the Cunard 'liner >LusItanla from New York to Liverpool i sent to the bottom by a torpedo by a German submarine. Ap- T-wO nays ventured from their anchorage Be- hind the naval base-at Heligoland, and bombarded the British coast ,m the vicinity of Yarmouth. On Novem- roiiseu uie auoiiiyiuu ui Der 5, Great Britain and France de- then mobilized-only those military dared war on Turkey, and the forts i entrance to the Darda- nelles bombarded'by a fleet of allied English and French warships. In the north, the Russians re-occu- roused the suspicion of Russia.' -who then mobilized only those military ciarea war districts contiguous to the-Austrian guarding th< frontier, giving Berlin assurances TO nelles were that effect. Nevertheless, Germany seized the pretest to declare -war on The news of that event was followed in a few hours by the an- nouncement that a general mobiliza- tion had been ordered by Cabinet.. On August troops enter- ed Luxembourg, and .Germany de manded passage through Bel gium to the French frontier. .This was refused, and two days later Great Britain dispatched to Germany an ul timating demanding that the neutral ity of Belgium be maintained The ultimatum rejected, German- forces attacked Liege, and as earl) as Aug U3t 2, German troops had-crossed ,_...... both the Belgian and French fron- than a score of ships. ers. The following day saw the declara (ion by Great Britain .of a state of war with Germany, and two days iat- er the French invaded southern Al ice. These events were quicklv followed by an affirmation on the .part of Italy of her neutrality, by an Austrian in- vasion of Serbia, and by the.sending by Japan of an ultimatum to Ger many. This had to do with the Ger m LIIO uuim, pied Jaroslay, after several days .of ferocious fighting. German cruisers-which liad been stationed in foreign waters at the.op- ening of the war, bad by this time given a good account of themselves. The Emden, operating in the Indian Ocean anil adjacent waters overtook and sunk more than a score of mer- cantile ships belonging to the nations allied against Germany before .she was finally run-down and destroyed off Cocoa Island. In the Atlantic the Karlshrue and a number of auxiliary cruisers performed similar duties. They, too, sent to the bottom more ___ possession of Klao Ohau, of which Tsingtau ivas the port. By August 17, the first British el peditionary force, had completed its landing in France, and on that day there began' also a fierce battle oh the Jadar between' the and Serbian troops. Victory was with the Serbian army after live of fighting and the Austrian! rout eif. In the meanwhile tho battle of Lorraine had opened and the German troops had entered Brussels, the Bel glan capital. British Retreat A few days later. August 23, the victorious Germans entered of the delivery of shells from Canada, victorious Germans entered the of tne Herman sim- ulated that he had made a proposal am] began an attack on MOM, defend' c-gic enveloped and ovor: to the War Office to invest two or ed principally by the Mm British helmed the Russian army, that hlth- three millions in a punt, provided he peditionary force. The next swept aM before them si- could secure an order for a million British troops began a retreak from moif up to the line of the Vistula. sheKs He received reply that no their position, and from then on uBUJ Several Russian army corps were ammunition -were 12.; thu German trooDK wined out entirely. -1 the German required. Tne auoimenv drove forward on Parli, untfar tot he said, wan now abaurtly small of General von KUick that invMtmrot In aull. Foot by-foot, the Brittih arHy tnted the ground, ana 1U maimlfleant 120Q-lives were lost in the disaster. The IMS of Americans in the Lusitania' and.. other vessels which were-victims :of Germany's sub- marine-warfare resulted in President Wilson protesting against a continu- ance of such tactics. Italy In On May Italy declared war on Austria-Hungary, after having de- nounced early in the the Triple. Alliance treaty. The declara- tion of war''was quickly followed by raids upon the Italian coast cities by Austrian aeroplanes. The Italian army struck across the border into with Trieste and Trent as ian a scuie ui mm'-. On land, the armies of the bellig- erents settled down to hold their po- sitions for the winter mouths. Act- ivities from November 11, when the German forces captured Dixmude, re- sulted In Russian defeats at Vlotslav- ek, Lopno and The battle, fn Flanders progressed at Intervals, vig- orous actions taking place, and thous- ands of men on both sides being kill- ed or wounded. Entrenched for the winter, the armies contented them- selves with holding the positions they had gained. In the Serbian-Austrian campaign there was considerable activity dur- ing the early winter months. The Xustrlans occupied Belgrade, the Serbian on December 2, and retained it until December 15, when, after the Serbians had captured large forces of Austrians, they were driven back Into their own territory. In East Prussia during the winter there was severe lighting, 'resulting In the loss of many man, dead, wound- ed and captured. German arm- ies operating in Bast Prussia, with the advantage of the German utrst- sliips ,in the the prevented the Al- lies landing force from achieving any real success Turkey had been encouraged to ter the Mediterranean ,of the powerful Ger- man battle cruiser Gbeben. contingents. A Canadian contingent home depots. On June 3 the AustroXierman forc- es re-occupied PrezemsyV and drove forward on Lemberg. Dnrlng .Tune the Serbians inaugurated a campaign r, seaport on the Adriatic. Troops .were sent across the 'border ilito Albania, with the seaport of Durazzo as an objective. Montenegro also dispatched troops 'into Albania. MADE IN CANADA WHICH GIVES FULLCOMFORT (CLOSED XROTCH 1 WILLIAMS. GREENE ROMERO., KHUN ONTARIO Get Your Farm Home from the Canadian Pacific An immense area of the.moat fer- in Western Canidi for sale _ tije_ianu m objectives aj low prlces anil terms, ranging During all this time the Allied war- (rbn; to M for ttrm iwjdg _ with ample Irrigated lands but so far the gallant Turkish defence opportunity to mcreaie your farm with the difficulties of bv adloining land, oi holdings by getting adjoining land, or secure your friends as nelghbora For literature and particulars apjjy to A. T. CAMERON-, ien'l Supl of Lands "ipt. of Natural Reioureas C.P.R. ,y had been encouraged to eu- of nenunu C.P.R. in its early days by the CA1_5AHy _ ALBERTA to Constantinople from ,tne OR WILSON SKEITH Agents Cethbrldgi, THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE 1IR EDMUND ALEXANDER LAIRD. JOHN A1RD. V. C. BROWN, Suixrlnlendmt nt Wnurn BrancliM CAPITAL, FUND, BANKING BY .MAIL Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the same careful attention as is jfiven to all other of the Bank's Money may be' deposited or withdrawn id way as utitiKtorily u by personal visit to the Bank. Qtrman .Branch R. J, Bry Wr, Mgr. ;