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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 11, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DMLY HERALD THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1916 fcetbbdbge Xetbtnlfcge, alberta AND WEEKLY Subscription Ra'.uil Dally, delivered, per week Pally, deHrered, per year OtJly, by mall, per year Weekly; Try mall, per year TELEPHONES ...J5.00 cnvflrnnifttiL if not taken by I tic. The farm loan associations would be co-operative, made up of ten, o more farmers, who would obtain from their district land ban "A farmer desiring to become a bo i-vnVer wtmJii-lw required to take stoc in the loan association equal to 5 pe cent, of Ills loan; the association, turn, would take an equal amount stock in the land bank, which woul iraise the security offered and raak the loan through association. O rtiaffes amount to a ban might issue a lite amount of farm loan bonds, which would be secured lay al! twelve land Eustnesc Office Editorial Office W. A. Buchanin Managing Director 1324 John Busioeu Your King and Country you right now! Germany admits the sinking of th Sussex. Proving itself a liar in th Instanct. Villa appears to have taken a lea from German took on "How to Frightful." ROUND THE CIRCLE pF THE WAR There is reason to believe that the Itighting at Verdun has once mors and tliat the Germans bara fagain ceased, at least for a time, their worse than useless efforts in this direction. Yesterday's accounts record that the fighting had considerably ds- creased in the vicinity of Verdun. iilong other fronts little fighting Is l-eported. Confident expressions are heard in fell war circles riiat the Allies are really preparing for the long-expected 'great offensive on the and that Jt. will commence shortly. Russian troops in great numbers have been up to reinforce tha French forces, while Australians have been brought from Galllpoll for tho and troops in greater numbers than ever before are being transported from Eritaia to the firing line, as -well as from Canada to Britain. There has not been as great a movement of troops irom Canada, since the Valcar- Britain has shoved the clock ahead an hour. They're not ao slow across the pond as they are painted. Teddy Roosevelt lives at Oyster Bav but no one has accused him re cently of being "mum as an The Toronto Telegram says the re- cent German note to the V. S., reduced to the lowest common denomination means chase yourself." tier crossed, than has jth'e case during the past few weaka, Germany now admits openly, to the JJnited States that the Sussex sunk by a German submarine, and the Germany is busy sending out peace feelers. But peace won't come until the "Teuton feels'the toe of the allied Uooi lifting him back across the Rhine. CANADIAN FRONT YET SCENE OF .t HEAVY FIGHTING Germans Determined to Wrwt Positions From the Canadian Division London, May 10. Intense heavy ar- tillery engagements continue on the Canadian front In the buttle line In Flanders, -where comfaati at close htr proeWtd alnce a month agOj activity wai promise is given that the sub. com- mander will be punished and repara- tion .made. There were no on number "of important craters. The the liner Cymric which was torpedoed, Canadian bAttalioni, In the with a number of mine ushered in explosions, Tiiera.ls this fighting coming immediately to an end. The Germans' appear determined to wrest froin_the Canadian' division and this incident is not likely to far- ther complicate the situation between United States and Germany. NOT FAIR TO LOCAL MEN some weeks past insurance hgents who have their head offices in more active ZQUM of flghtine, relieve another tonerally 48 hours. -nature of the continuous in -thm trequeat cas- ualUfls certain. Some of the moat dangerous work incidental to this style of warfarevwss recently accomplished by several Ontario battalions. Canadians recently engaged in this KDan quarter are emphatic in their declara- other parts of the prormca bars been thmt nQ famng Qff what. Hooding the ctt_v iu a transient in power Of German ar- paign to secnie business, and bavejtilien There are signs, however, succeeded fairly well Section to this is being .made by local insurance men, and it seouis scarcely I Strenuous ob-'that tne rant and file of the-German army will be glad to he out of it. It Is true that prisoners brought in be- jusE that transient tmurance should be permitted to come in and take the cream the business which should go- to .those who their homes here and pay licenses and the taxes .imposed by the city. No. more just does it seem that, local citi- zens should hare.anvthing to do with long to many different units, but it is not quite certain that this betrays any confusion or shortage in the enemy's men or dispositions. It is quite prob- able their units are being' mixed in order to deceive the allied command- !TS. Seven hundred Canadians have been idmitted to the Canadian Red Cross hospital at Cliveden since hegin- these transient agents While there Ining Of the crater fighting. More than is a transient trtden' bvlaw on the J 200 came in last week alone. Many j _. were 3rat treated at the Liverpool city statutes, which appears to be diffl- mobile hospital at Staples. cult to enforce at much more jTney speak enthusiastically of the could be accomplished in -the way ot j wonderful resources and care received discouraging these transient traders tfeere. if the local people would reluse them business. Though .this reference It made to insurance, the same story heard in nearly all lines of trade, including printing, and it is scarcely fair business isea who make inveat- jnents here that the transient trader should secure the business that rijhtfy belongs to them. If there is a tran- sient traders' bylaw which, could be made to apply to such agents, it should be put into operation. EXTEND CANADA'S TRAOE Ottawa, Mar following have been named as the commission of six Canadians who will go to Europe to eiiimine opportunities for the.exten- sion of Canadian trade amongst the Allied nations: James W. Woods, To- ronto; Theo. H. Wordworth and Prank Montreal; H. Bdmond Duprce, Quebec; F. ,FranS Hathway, St. John, and George Allen, Winnipeg. The. commissioners will proceed to Europe shortly and they will visit rreat Britain, and Italy. CHEAPER MONEY FOR .U. S. FARMERS Cheaper money for farmers on long terms has long been the cry of the west. The action of the "Washington government recently in passing the Hollis Farm Loan Bill therefore proves oE interest to the west. The Winnipeg Free Press commenting on the new American measure says; "After nearly two weeks of debate in the senate at Washington on the Hollis Farm Loan Bill, which embod- ies the plan of the Wilson adminis- tration for establishing a system of rural credits throughout the United States, that measure nas passed the ienate by a vote of 58 to 5. "A somewhat similar bill has been reported by the banking committee of the House of Representatives, and will be brought up soon for consideration in that chamber, it is announced. Like 'the senate measure, H would create a chain of farm loan banks, but it dif- fers in means of -.operation. "TheTflenate bill provides for a non- partisan fara loan board, to consist of Secretary of the treasury and four having central control of a farm loan ly.ntem of twelve or more Innd banks and of farm loan tlons through which loans actually would be bank would bate a capital of at.lewt to fee subscribed by. the United Bread Is the cheapest food known. Home bread of lving by Ing the amount of expen- live meats required to supply the necessary nourishment to the body. RCTUSI LW.OILLETT TOQOHTO olrt Capture of Verdun Would Be of Little Use to the Germans (By a-Military Expert In the New York Times) Much has been written about Ver- dun and Its strength. Always it is mentioned as .a fortress In these ar- Iclec as well as in the press reports. This term is a misnomer, and its pre- use is due entirely to the teir dency to follow historical precedent, "erduu is not a fortress as the term s usually understood. The forts vhich surround the baaiii in which ae city Is situated have little or noth- ng to" do with the military strength 'f the position. Due to the geographical situation of .eulral an attack on France rom the north or south has not been ossible in times past, asd conse- uently the only line of offensive at- ack was approximately along that ollowed by railway from Verdun o Metz, that .is; from the west. Ver.' un was constructed, in the days of hort range artillery as a barrier to the plains of Champagne, and there- ore a barrier to progress toward The Germans, however, were undeterred by the neutrality of Bel- gium and came down from the north where the French relying on the pro- ection of a buffer state, had no de- :nce. The plain of Champagne was oc- upied and Paris was threatened. Ver- un had'loat its usefulness. Today it B no more than Toul, Nancy. Beltort, r any of the other barrier forts and IB only a place or sector in the -Tench line. Jt is a very strong sector o be as-'" ons-. the Verdun sector is s well suited to operations a any other point on the line, per- ap> better. This is due in the first lace to the broken character ol the ountry north of the city, -jutting out t which are pumber of isolated ills which French had occupied and entrenched ae advanced posts This Is true of the country both, and west of the Meuse river. Immediately in a'dvance. posts r, crest on which tlie the rear of. these an maiii RICKED UP IN SSINGI FOR THE BUSY MAN More than fU.OOO -was received for the Canadian'Red Cross fund at the oEcert held at the auditorium theatre i Chicago. The Vancouver board o[ health is Baking a vigorous crusade against tents and has already re- uced the number fcy two-thiris. Fire fishing boats landed catches taling pounds of. halibut at Supert the other lumber plant at Duluth, driven a 65-mile gale, spread Rapidly, to buildings and the'loss was esti- unted at nearly Harry K. Thaw has sent ttsburg 1100'to the Coicaso frpm Law Prance -and Belgium IT WILL MY YOU tf tiy Zam-Buk for tttt (eft or nicer frma lUXcrlit- This ku BUT tuct ewM frnr trMtmnt Itilci. tin. CulMli, rUl SL, Van- nUTtr, tan Terjfr tkia. Her 4tmkttr -vritci: Mother had such her un- able to walk. She kat advlH nut treatmout, out notklnj iH ker anr bejinnlnf tt thlok ike c-arwl, vhn frltal tt 117 SUe 4M lurpriilmi ai H a WMI'I treatment with Zan-luk TU te walk without pala. eoBtliuti aifljrlni Zam-Buk notll tht alura win wmvletelr aia kai not tnoia a ilBM." Zim-Buk li tvaSlr (Mi tezena, ani all itln Oataiei, rlm- werai, blec4-poiMalBi. akeceKM, surai, cuts, ul all InJuriM. All 66c. koi, I tn frflm Zam-Buk O., Teruto, for prlet. Sat Ic. fir feitan 01 free trial id to prevent crime Chicago. Thaw said it was little, ut it might do some good. Sir Richard McBride has. given to e Royal Jubilee hospital at Kaslo, 'B. 0, the donation of from the employees of tire ProTmcial Gov- ernment. Petty Officer W. Gawler, Ports- mouth. Eng., boasts the Russian SL George's Cross, conferred for special war service in a. British submarine in the Baltic. Criticism of President for l.roriding wine for'guests at banquets at the White House was expressed in resolutions submitted to the Metho- dist General Conference .at Saratoga Springs. The labor situation is becoming so acute that even prisoners committed to Chatham jail in default of payment of fines are being released -within a few days when their fines are paid by farmers and others desirous of secur- ing laborers.__ Thrown from their automobile by the bursting of a front tire while driving rapidly'along La Brsa -Boule- vard, in los Angeles, Malcolm W. Strong, playwright, and Clinton H. Siagg, an author, were instantly kill ed. George William Allan, K. C., mem- ber of the firm of Munson, Allan, Laird and Daris, and will known in the financial world of Canada, has been pf Sir George Fos- ter's trade commissioners, lie is the eldest son of late Senator .O, VV. Allan, Toronto. A service for the burial of children and their reception to the church is proposed in a revuwd ritual of tho Methodist Episcopal church, sub- mitted for action by the general con- ference in at Saratoga [Sprints, N. Y. Previously only mony for. adults has existed. It is a4so proposed that the word "devil" shall be itrlckrn from where It ocean that the wort "aia" shall nght for control of the sector must come. East of the Meuse it is known as the ridge of .Louvemont. Thia ridge runs from the river just north of the village erf Bras, in a large fish-hook, over the Cote du Polvre through the village of Louvemont and across the plateau of Douaumont. U continues across tlie Menae (tlie only break 'being the val- ley of the river) through. Charny and thence southwest through the Bois de Bourrus. AH of this country is guarded by a maze of trenches which, have to be literally blasted to pieces before tha main position is reached. In the second place, no other point on the French line is so well equipped with transportation facilities and Hues supply. Before the war broke out there was a double-track raifroad of isual guaga from SL Jlenehould com- ing from Paris; there was the double track road from Revigny and Bar de Due from the south connecting with the- road from Paris and two single- track roads also coming from the south, all focusing on Verdun. Since uhe ot the war, however, these have undoubtedly been increas- at least the number of branches which leave the main lines. When one realizes tlie dependence of modern operations on rapid communications and supply lines for ammunition and shell, as well.as food supplies, the inherent strength in this system of roads is apparent. These two things, .then, a strong as can.be seen are entirely independent of too artificial fortifications which crown the rim of :he Verdun basin. The position has, however, in .the eyes of th'e French, a which hag been transmitted the ages. This has placed in .entirely fictitious ValUe T the pretty generally throughout Burope. There would be then enormo.us political Jd-i.Prance and among the other nations of the world were Ver- dun This, of course, Germany is. well aware of. Just _w.hat..polities are involved-no one is'in. a position to state absolutely. but how to slop trying without, for- feiting the opinion of the world. :Tho French problem ou the othur hand Is niuch simpler. It is no primarily to hold Verdun. 1ms no imch enormous vuluo to French us to Justify au expenditure ut all measurable with the German cost for this purpose. The thing aim ply has up military meaning from thli paint of "t all. %riluu Is no a .beleagnred fortress nor an Inqlat ed place. Its capture by the Germans can mean nothing more to the Prencl military commanders than Uie.loss o so many acres of ground. And speaking from a military point of view has no lag all the acres of French, soil shf can take, provided that Germany is made to pay the prtca in men ani shell for so doing. The Frencl problem, to put it brutally, is merely to kill Germans, as many of them as can and to be sure that in the process tlie German dead greatly out number her own. In other words utterly regardless of the number of acres that may may not be occupied by the Germans as a result of their attack, defeat 01 victory will find Its measure in the relation that exists when the fighting is over between the French and tlie If, after the Hue from German equally lists, battle, Germany holds the Argonne to the salient at St. -Mi- liiel; if she is able to make the "strap meet the and eliminates Ver- dun, and further, if her losses In do- ing so exceed the French losses by iifty or a hundred or two hundred thousand, the French have won tha battle. Occupation of territory means nothing. It is the destruction of armies that counts, and it Is the only thing that does count. If the occupa- tion of territory was the deciding fac- tor, Germany would have been vic- torious the day the Serbian caiur paign was concluded, In fact, when the Russian retreat was halted long before. This brings us to another question whioh I have been asked a number of times. The Allies on the western front greatly outnumber the Ger- mans; they have an abundance of men for counterattacks and counter- offensives in other fields. This being so, why have not these attacks been made? It is again a question of num- bers. I have stated a number of :lmes in these reviews, and every- thing points to a justification of this point of view, that the issue be decided by numbers and numbers alone; it is merely a question which belligerent has the jcreater re- serve in man power. And German man power is of necessity declining at a rate at least equal to that of the others. If France, as one of the 'belli-. jerents, can create a disproportion in, .he rate, of decline ia her own favor, she is distinctly on the right path to- ward bringing the war to a !ul conclusion. The French method of defense built -upon this theory. The French: conception, is based on a compara- tively thin 'first line .and' strong'-re-' serves. They attempt to hold a giyen position with the minimum .number of men in .the first line, trusting to the genius of the-lqoal commander to send-forward his reserves at the psy- chological moment when the maxi- muni result can be obtained. There s, "of course, a distinct element of danger in this, as it preconceives a The probable considerations, accurate calculation on the part have been mentioned in previous re- views and need not bo repeated now. It is becoming more and more ob- vious every day eh at the German ob- ject is political. There are absolutely no military considerations that would for a moment justify any. such ex- penditure of men and material as Ger- many has already disbursed for the slight advantage she has won. Having begun tho attack, Verdun has become a Not to take it after such a tremendous ef- fort will do the Germans- moro harm than have done them good. It will'-be a true military defeat a defeat inflicted on the very best Germany had. to offer. The point of attack was her own selection; she had ample time to concentrate all the men and material "she could find. All the advantage of' initiative was hers. If, then, she fails, it Is an admission to the world that France .has. a match for the very best "Germany" has to give, an admission that Germany can- not win, at best can only draw. Tlie real .problem that faces therefore, is not to take Verdun The Bigger the Task the greater the demand upon brain and body. For keeping the mental and physical forces fit, right food is necessary. It must supply certain min- eral elements stored by Na- ture in the field grains, but lacking in much of the food of the usual dietary. Grape-Nuts made of whole wheat and malted barley, supplies all the rich nourishment of the grains, including those vital mineral elements which are all-important for building sturdy brain, nerve ahri muscle. For the bigger work of tomorrow "There's a Reason" Sold by Grocers. Canadian Pbstum Co., Limited, Wlndjfir, Ont. Fresh and Refreshing "SALADA" is composed of clean, whole young leaves. Picked right, blended right and packed right. It brings the fragrance of ah Eastern gardeiv to your table. W10 BE London, Alay politics are asain as u result recent rising and the conse- quent convergence of sentiment be- we en John Redmond, the Nationalist eader -and Sir Edward Carson, tlie Ulster leader. The conference of these leaders resterday "on the disarmament ques- Jon and today's significant debate in :he house-of commons on the possib- Hty of bringing Ireland within the purview of the conscription bill, have riven .this' matter still greater iin- lortance; and it looJcs as though I re- ami's unfortunate experience might iecome the indirect means of adjust.- ng in1 a'-manner satisfactory to all jarties. the difficult home rule prob em, winch has been hung up during the T.'sr. It-is understood that a manifesto :o the-Irish people has been agreed ipori but tiie contents of the mani- esto have been withheld until Thurs- so as to enable its simultaneous publication throughout Ireland. i Wanted to Include Ireland London, May the com- Qittea itaga of the military service >ijl in-the house, of commons today, ilr John'Brownlee Lonsdale, whip of he .Irish -Unionist party, moved that reland should be included in the op- ratioii of compulsion. Premier As- said the question of bujpulsloh was not a matter of agree- ment ifith and that 'if the notion was persisted in, thero would protracted discussion, which would rerent the measure becoming a law earliest possible moment: premier said that a rery.large umber representatives of Ire- and -were not at the moment prepar- ed to adopt compulsion in Ireland and fiat it; "was hot .'desirable buntry should be' jilUnged info a con-' rpveray on the subject at tiiis time, reland had Just undergone a terrible but rtlie result of it, he bd- would be to establish the foun- atioiuamong loyal Irishmen of a lar- er measure Of agreement than there ver had 'been in the imst. The Lonsdale motion was voted of the local commander as to both men and material. If an error _ _.__ muM, made It means a larger proportloa of down Mthout dniaion prisoners than ordinarily the case It might, indeed, in some' cases, al- i most if not quite, bring disaster. On other hand it makes' resistance possible with minimum loss and, if- judgment of the local command- erte accurate! it reaps a rich harvest in the punishment that is inflicted on the attacking troops. The German conception is exactly the reverse. Their first line is always much more heavily. manned than is the French, their reserves much smaller. This is shown by their foud-: ness for mass attacks, for shock" ac- tion. The French defense, therefore, is admirably adapted for inflicting ,a maximum loss -while sustaining their opponents, minimum loss Deprecating tne exclusion of Ire land from 'compulsion under the niili- ,tary service bill, Sir. Edward Carson in of commons today, biam- ed-the government for falling-to sup- preSs; .campaign in IrelanuV which lie believed had large led to.the'feceut disastrous events. Redmond's Reply John Re'dmbnd, the Nationalist leafaor, challenged Sir Udward's asser .tlon that in the recent government of Ireland the Nationalists had the pow er, but hot the responsibility "Certainly, since the coalition gov- 'erament' was saic ?.lr. Redmond, "I'had'no power in the gov- My opinions havo been overborne and my suggestions rejected, ,'lt ]g my profound cpnvic- tionUhat Jf.'we hud had power and responsibility during the last years'the recent occnrrences In Ire- land Huuitf never themselves. Moreover, the French realize the lack-of importance of ter- ritorial gains. They know that that side will eventually win --which can. first exhaust Its adveroary. And everything is being sacrificed to this end. To counter attack means heavy losaeg in men and great expenditure in They do not, as a rule I regard the expenditure as worth j while. Consequently French counter- attacks have been few and far be tween. Where the French :have coun- ter-attacked at all, they have been in- The paper declares that fluenced by a local German success, tional rumors aie GUI rent of a plot which has threatened -a position of some tactical or. strategical import- For example, in the early days of the Verdun nghting, five days in fact after .the battle had begun, the Germans took the fort of Douaumont and gained a footing on the plateau of Douaumont. This latter gain threat- ened to outflank the entire French position east of the Meuse river. The French therefore drove them out. The same thing happened at Vaux, and at Avoco.urt and at Le Stort Homme a little later. Each time the French countered and drove the Geemang from the threatening positions, As a result of all this, one thing imay be counted on. Tlie PTP going to start an of- fensive of any proportions.until they have very good reason to believe that it '-will be: successful. By successful I dp not mean another Champagne or Looa affair. But an offensive that will break the German lines at point that has strategical value, that will cut an absolutely necessary line of communicaUong and force a retreat from a .considerable section of terri- tory that is now occupied and the consequent abandonment of much ma- terial and supplies. Whether the French, will really bo able to accom- plish this or riot id another-matter, one In regard tp which would not attempt to prophecy. But the attempt will not'be made .until the French foe] are able to carry It to a successful conclusion. OLD WINNIPEOER DEAD London May 10 Freeman, formerly of Winnipeg, died Kmnt- bournc today. UM 72 old. PLOT AGAINST LIFE OF GUSTAVE via Lohdon, May The Aftonbladt prints a rumor of an unsuticesetul pfot.by socialists and an- archists .against the life of King Gus- by the yoiing socialist-anarchist party against' the'life of the king of Sweden in revenge for tho conviction of three socialist leaders ot the antimilitaris- tic congress recently 'The.attempt on the king's the publication declares, "was planned to be madoVat' the horse show, but tlie conspirators were foiled by the mo bilizatioh''of the entire detective force and placing of detectives in plain clothes around the k'ng Says we can't better and help foil but look better after an Inside, bath. To look oue's best aiiij feel one's best IB to enjoy an inside bath each morning to flush from the system tho previous day's waste, sour fermenta- Uons and poisonous toxins before it Is absorbed into the blood. Just as" coal, when 'it bums, leaves behind a certain amount of Incombustible ma- terial in thu form of ashes, so the food and drink taken each day leave in tho alimentary .organs a certain amount of indigestible material, which if not cl- imated, forma toxins, and poisons, which are then sucked Into the blood through the very ducts which are in- tended to suck in only nourishment to sustain the body. If you want to see tho glow of healthy bloom in your cheeks, to BOO your skin get clearer and clearer, you are told to drink every morning upon arising a glass 'of hot water with a teuapoonful of limestone phosphate in it, which is a harmless means of wash-, ing the waste -material anil toziilH from the stomach, liver, kidneys and boweie. llius cleansing, sweetening, and purifying the entire alimentary tract, before putting more food into the stomach. Men and women with -sallow skins, liver spots, pimples .or pallid com? piexion, also those who wake up with coaled tongue, bad taste, naaty breath, others who are bothered with headaches, bilious spells, acid stomach or constipation should begin this phos- phuted hot water drinking anil arc. assured of very pronounced results in or two weeks.' .4 quarter pound of limestone phos-. phftte costs '.very little at the drug storo, but is sufficient'to demonstrate that just as Hoap and liot water. c.leaiiBCS, purifies and freshens tho so hot water and :ph6spii'flto act.-on tho organs. We must always consider that S internal 'sanitation is vastly more im- portant ihun outside cleanliness, foe- :ause tho skin pores do not absorb Impurities into the blood, while the bowel jiorae do. J. D. HlKlnboUiam Co., Limited, druggists, Lethbridge, BUCKINGHAM New York, ,May to the .Tribune' from London vsays: "War economy is being widely .practiced in .he royal household. 'No alcohol whatever is drunk at Buckingham pal- ace or Windsor, be strongest drink served, while lem- onade, orapgeade, and barley water ire favorite drinks. Pheasants' eggs are being eaten by the .royal family nstead of plovers' eggs' Pure Fruit Flavours exclusively arp _sed in the fillings for Liggett's 'Choc- olates which are sold and-guaranteed by al! Rexall Drug Stores, .r. D. Hig- nb'otham Co., Limited, Druggists Donaldson Line The Popular Scotch Service i Sailings PROPOSED SUMMER SAILINGS SATURNIA May 1' ATHENIA May 27 CASSANDRA -June 10 ATHENIA I 1 Cabin Third Clais; 78 Twin Screw Steamers, urge, comfortable, and very iteady at sea Service throughout "DON- ALDSONS STANDARD. Prepaid Tickets from Ssotland is- sued at lowest rates For idtea and othei information apply to auj Roalroad, Clteaniship H.-S. J-IUMAN, Oeneral Agent, Winnipeg, 349 Main Street, phone M. 5312 Vancouver, 531 Grsnvllle Street THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE SIR EDMUND WAI KER, CVO LLD DCI NHIN AIKO. General Mraaaw II. V.I. JONES, Aw' I Gitn.r.l V, C. BROWN. Superintendent o( Cenlral Wciata BnncliU CAPITAL, RESERVE FUND, BANKING BY MAIL Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commeice to be operated by mail, and, will receive the same careful attention as is given to all other dcpartments'of tlie Bank's business. Money may deposited or withdrawn in this way as .atisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank. Lethbridge Branch R T. Brymner, Mgi ;