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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 2, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRlftGE, ALBERTA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1915 Interest in Elections Centred on Efforts to Secure lW^mem*Votes--Pro-hibition Also Issue N^w YO*. Kot. Ir-The interest'in liectti^^v MU� Ntrtid--ib":t�n states to-day'iP^nd'-to'-MBttB'-in the propo-aitioWfor/t^tiag: suffrage to women* sajtaltie*,*c the voters of New York, Rsonaylvaaia and Massachusetts' j,%o^s-of iMawehusetts, Mary lajU%s^KentUcky; are also balloting ftnvJoHJnWr awl' other -state officer*, wUie~ai.chiefissue Mwr constitution v'-'Hi 'New York City ' SPiSr&^iwwr-' poll- ::talao prevailed r;*aad';a. heavy freraMy conteat in ^^^.gineral' in-' interest in the gu-'in Kentucky and 'watni weather 1 pplitt-ote much above ftoltibitlon is the in ^inaay^ rented* aL today Carrie's, will be ' the first in, the tftrtttd Suites to own and operate>,it�;enMre' street railway system/law niaAy;year�. Detroit has re- aa^ida^^'itan/'micfgo -and Cleveland *XtoW~se^taiwnt ordinances wbich^inil�at*d, lot the time being at>laMt^uB^F*K ownership. In San ' 'Franciara-ia^. Seattle, only a com-paratiaud the refer-endum, therefore. is ' said to have aroiisedytbepersonal interest of-most of the Voters: The lines have been operating for the most part on a tSh^r-^n^' itlmea . - be; honored, ;dnly on a' few , t^-'-onold Pingree stvfare llneayan the eight Jor irj tjclfctsTodoVat ttl hoitrs. ,�lelpslisattonj^ carriesr the ^jr^tfm^itviB managed by irt^toajsnvtag > without PER ACRE The.Heraldvia-not yet through with publlihlng'^records of wheat yields. Here is an authentic report. from one /armer, which ..is an eye-opener, t). p| Ta1bo| of Diamond;City reports a riaU^'at JOTO 'bushels of" Marquis iust,ov�v;74 bushels per acre. This is something of a record breaker for the Lethbrldge district. �. Mr. Talbot has threshed- already something 'like 5860 bushels of grain from his fields, and is not finished vet.: 'His oats are also yielding high. LOCAL CELESTIALS WED OF REVOLUTION Looal members of the ' Chinese: national league, which, is ^supporting the movement against tbc'-ea.tebliBhment of a monarchy ,in Chuia; and endeavoring to maintain -a republic, have been notified of tho resolution which has started in China by the republicans. Telegrams were; received:-here yesterday from the league in San Francisco, telling of the capture: of two provinces in China by the revolutionists. " At a meeting; of the,local members of the league last night, it was decided : that several members would return to China to aid in the revolu tlon if necessary. J NUMBER 278 Public Meeting at Knox To-night It Is the duty of as many citizens as possible to attend the public gamrlna in Knox church 1 this everii& for the purpose of organizingjw society for the^jft^-ception- sfnir-" care" of retumeol sol-, diers. -Every organization In the city ahb'uldJ be" well represented, so that the fullest opportunity 'may be had .for obtaining the expression; of .opinion of citizens in this Important matter, and securing suggestions for the organization of a proper body to permanently deal'with the matter. Mayor Hardie will preelde. The problem of giving care to the returned soldiers will soon, become, an - acute question, and proper-steps should be taken as soon as possible to get an organization together. .' ASQU1TH TAKES RESPONSBIUTY FOR DARDANELLES MISTAKES IS OPTIMISTIC OF FUTURE Tells of Effective Work of Submarines in Sea of Marmora and Says Dardanelles Campaign was Necessary to Keep Turks from Egypt-Million Men in the Flanders. 1" ' 1 'Si fcjsj Jli^TrTLrh ^{Threshing Delayed mea�.except.dur{ink *he two rush per-f-, .  .��� ^r^:^l�:�ij�rt� **. ",Bor�e of the tareshlng outfits ball oiif pf the lines. To this, answer haw-pulled out to blr jobs spme.dls that- tfie"' commission wi]l Lplete power^that the. mayor to, .retain..in;,office the com- have obiect-;ly, that > the tance. out, with the result that, some Of the smsll farmers near; town,are experiencing, great; difficulty in getting their gMiln threshed. .Hallowe'en' waa celebrated by some ofcjiha wilder spirits in a very strenuous mdnher on Saturday; and we 'are The several hundred people who filled Knox church to capacity last evening were treated to a most ithriiling and? extremely enlightening-; address by Rev: Dr. Harcourt, ml*-sionary from India; o'n ;thc subject of India and her.part in the gre^f'wat'".: Dr. Harcourt's address, delivered in tjie forceful and dramatic manner in, which he is noted, was a repetition! and elaboration, of the. address he delivered here some two weeks ago;; and which was listened to by only a handful of people. Through the efforts of the Daughters of the Empire, Dr. Harcourt was induced to return to the city and repeat his address last evening in behalf o! the patriotic fund, and the many who heard him 'on this occar sion have reason to he exceedingly grateful to those who arranged his return. It is a 'ohg time since Letlj-' bridge citizens were privileged, to. listen to a speech which was at once so enlightening and' so stirring, i A. M. Grace, president of the patriotic fund committee, presided, and I Ernest Lay ton presided-at the - pipe organ. At the conclusion of the address of Dr.-Harcourt, Mayor Hardie and Judge Jackson moved a vote of thanks which was heartily responded to. After dealing at length and in a way which opened the.eyes of those present, of the vast territory >com-prising India and its great natural wealth and the wealth of its people; and the possibilities of the country, Dr. Harcourt went on to show what-a tremendous power India. wasv becoming in the commercial .world, (through the benefits and advantages which had been conferred upon its TENEMENT FIRE . New .Vork^N.: Y., Nov. 2.-Thir-ibeen persons^of whom six were men, three woment and four children, lost their lives hi a fire which destroyed a. three-storey brick tenement house at North Sixth street.near the water front in. Brooklyn, early today. i ;-4j- Leihbtftdge Pioneer Die^in Calgary  The newa'Jhas reached the city of tie; death-iti.Mr C M. Turner, of Calgary, in-Los Angeles, Cal. He was one of the pioneers of this city, Turner Addition in North Lethbridgc being named: after lum. His only daughter is ^he we of Mr. Clem Nim-mons, son'Mr. Robt. Nimmons of this city. W Cdrtd&iens Normal at Jerusalem Washington, Nov. 2.-Ambassador -Morgenthau at Constantinople cabled the State.Department today that he was in constant communication with Jerusalem-and other points in that vicinity and that conditions were quite normal there. British Torpedo Boat is Sunk London, Nov.*.2>^The British admiralty:, this afternoon announced that "the British torpedo boat No. 26 Was sunk at Gibraltar yesterday after being, in a collision. *    I*  RUSSIAN TROOPS ' IN - BULGARIA London, Nov. Z.-yA dispatch to the Times from Bucharest says: "It is reported in naval quarters here that Russian troops werejlrfh'ded at Varna, in Bulgaria;, on the Black Sea. people by the justice and fair play of J �>> " , , (Coxtinoed ex Page 3) ,' [*          �  � London; Nov. 2.-In m> address before the House of Commons, today, Premier Asquith - stated that Field-Marshal Sir John French, commander of the British forces on the Franco-Belgium front, was' now in command of nearly one million men. Mr. Asquith said the total casualties in France and Fianderg amounted to 357,000. He asserted the Germans had not made a net.gain-of a foot of ground since April. The Premler?accepted his full share of responsibility for the first attack on the Dardanelles, which resulted in failure wltili the loss of several capital ships.1 He said this attack was made after full investigation; and consultation with naval experts, and it was sanctioned by the government, notwithstanding some doubt in the minds of the government's principal naval advisers. Reviewing the work; of the British submarines in the Turkish campaign, the Premier said that in. the Sea of Marmora^ they ihad -sunk or. damaged two battleships, five, gunboats, one torpedo boat,, eight transports and 197 supply Bhlps. Mr. Asquith -said there was full agreement between- Great Britain and France to maintain the independence of Serbia; and not let her "'become the prey of the sinister and nefarious combination, of Germany, Austria and Bulgaria.". The Premier asserted the financial situation of Great Britain was serious, and that the nation must be prepared to make far greater sacrifices than it. had yet .done to enable the country to;sustain the burden impos; ed by the war. * Premier Asquith said he strongly believed the recruiting . plan of the Earl of Derby wouid succeed,-and that compulsory service- would.be unnecessary. Amid loud cheers, Premier Asquith said Canada had contributed 96,000 officers and men. - Premier Asquith prefaced his remarks concerning the war by saying his statement had been delayed by cir- cumstances over which he . had no control, but the delay had the advantage of enabling him to receive warnings and counsels from every quarter. He would disappoint many expectations, he continued, not the least expectations of those who thought ha ought to appear as a criminal, or as a penitent in a white Bhe'et. However, he did not propose to adopt either attitude. He intended to describe as far as possible the actual and prospective position to the- nation, which "is as determined today as it has ever been to prosecute the war to a successful finish,, and which trusts the government, by whomsoever controlled, to use every means to the attainment of that purpose;'' He continued: "ft is true today that some parts of the horizon are overcast. This war, like all other, wars, has been fruitful of surprises and,disappointments. The movement calls for three things: a proper, sense of perspective, a limitless stock of patience, and overflowing reservoir* of; courage. � Mr. Asoulth referred to the small coterie of professional Whimperers,, who kept our enemies supplied daily: with a diet of falsehoods.- 1 j'" "The government," he said,- "had no intention of concealing anything; subject to the one over-riding condition: that its disclosure would'.not assist Great Britain's enemies."-1 *. "How do we- stand today*" asked the Premier. "In August of last year we were prepared to send abroad six infantry and two cavalry divisions. In the operations - described;-; by Field-' Marshal French, in his last dispatch he had under his command not far short of 1,000.000 men; to these must be , added the - troops .et'-the Cirda-nelies, in Egypt and An otter .centres of war, as well as .our_gja9lsons and troops in reserve..'* "F^ST'� The announcement was made TJy., Premier Asquith that former premier Venizelos of Greece, whose � advocacy" of intervention in the war on the side of the Entente Allies, led to his resignation, asked France - arid Great Britain on September 21, for. 160,000: men, with the express understanding that Greece would mobilize. .:. Berlin,, via- London, Nov. 2.-Cacak, an important railroad junction point in Serbia, about 30 miles to the north-west of. Kraguyevatz, has been captured, bv the Teutonic forces engaged in the. Servian invasion, it was officially announced .today. CARNILL AT WINNIPEG Winnipeg, 'Man., . Nov. 2.-Among the party: of returned � soldiers who passed through here last night on the way home- was Private  Carnill of Lethbrldge:- 1  .....  - CITY'S DELEGATES REPORT ON INTERVIEWS WITH GEN, HUGHES Buck Arrainged Cal6;ary, Nov. 2.-George E. Buck, president of the Black Diamond: Oil'. Fields, Ltd., was arraigned in police court this morning on two charges of-s (conspiracy, and one of publishing.. of' false statements, He was remanded till tomorrow.. Bail stands at -JIQ^OOO as arranged yesterday. , , Z - � � . .: At the Dardanelles - s,C.' Turning to the operations in -tlie . ( Dardanelles, for the launching Cf**i which Winston Spencer Churchiff, then First Lord of the Admiralty, waa^ attacked so strongly in many qua^t�� ers, Mr. Asquith said: ''From' the m*>^ ment Turkey declared war; it was fsA' J, possible to concentrate operation*?! solely on the western front. Tne >: Turks threatened our  Russian :Allies " and Egypt. The advent of Tuikej . produced a great effect in the Bklkah.i States, and .the government had ibT face:a question which waa not mare'lV t| surteglc.  � J ,v I ^ "In a great warlike this you eanntt,^ determine the policy entirely by aiw^ and military considerations. Sotae"* times, it is uot only expedient, but no- % cesaary to run risks which clear/naval m| or military considerations would nave,|^ warned you against. "In. January, we military forces available to do more than cope ish attack on Egypt, which was; feated. The questlosrof a nava��j tack in the Dardanelles was. then J sidered, and after full' consultaij With' naval experts, including the] miral on Uie spot-notwlthsL somedoubts in the -mind.of Fisher, then First Sea Lord-rthay justified in sanctioning that atteeki; ''The proposed. attack waa :.carefj considered. It was approved'byVflj French, and enthusiastically; ncal' by the Grand Duke. ~ 1 s. "The matter came.again baton 1 War Council. Before-& shot edit was communicated to;the| et. . It was deeidisd' at firat to the attempt with.-the Navy, anAL Navy alone. .1 take my fuU shaw responslbiUty^anddeprecate*at* to allot the r^ponsiblUt*Stl$ ffift* or another." Sir Edward Carson' � ; Sir Edward wson, who realtnej last/ month as Attorney-General,1 ad dressed the House-today; following f speech of Premier Asquith^/Havap that in his opinion the. Cabinet, hd* eyepnsetul lb time of peace, was drUanlzatlon-and machine utterly � capable of carrying on> th>iWart una 'pfeient conditions;: ltiwaii^lilB pref 'dnce'that the Premier ahouldt.t down the Cabinet to five .or six . who' wou'.d Uke .the ^wbole buirdea| responsibility. : The following report,has been subr mitted to the city commissioners by' W. S. Ball and E. C. McKenzle, who? on; behalf of the citizens, visited Ottawa to appeal for more soldiers to be quartered: here. this winter: To the Mayor and CommisBloriers, Lethbrldge, Alberta,-We beg to re, Would be some time before the organization-had been made up, and would probably be well -Into the spring before the battalion wae recruited, so that they would *e of little use to us for'stationing here for the winter.: / We then took up with him the matter-of completing a brigade, of which port.that we saw the Minister ofM|4i(the 39th Battery, now at Lethbrldge. itijt-Sir Sam Hughes, on three, ait �waB> to form a ptrt. He told us that arent occasions in .connection with., i.fU||iarrangements.had been made for this matter; � | the recruiting of one other battery inr -We first asked to have a full bat.I(Saskatchewan, and one in Manitoba,! tallon stationed at Lethbrldge, -and.-^an,d vhave^oupd it necesaary-to take a hand civil service In the matter. ' ' -- weaken ir it . �;-^;.''S; ;:-v?s-v^l M>- '-iit ;-.',:i;;:?V- ^ :; hi .W�t. know pre- -to present - plans the valuation -will1 be will coat is an- fixed by the 'circuit court of: Wayne 1 An appraisal. County (Detroit}. The plan provides E. W. Hemis that a rate of fare; sufficient^ to meet property � as all obligations shall he .charged,- and/ lime the: com- it has Seen argued in aome quaffers ipal offer of that this inight result;{}nFa ^ According, rate. MM dation which we had, and the number; of men we had enlisted in this city and 'surrounding district. He advised lus that it was impossible to take) any. of the battalions now recruited. and transfer them to Lethbrldge, as* - the disposition of these soldiers'bad hee^ made some time ago, anil It -was n�r cessary -to keep tliem together as;, much as possible for purposes of drilK| ing; and, further, that they were Hablfr to be sent forward to the >01dCountrjf at any time. > ' " , :' We then requested him to statio^| thei 105tli Battalion, which has npt'yet: been recruited, here at Lethbrldge^ but-he pointed out that the orgaulzt^J tion and recruiting of this battalion^ would not take place until after' thjff-82nd had .been completed, and that |f ��'v' s.:'f!K::- ''� ; �?�;''^1:>'U'm. :.J:'r.:i^:5,A::V:4*jj;;;/,;'>*^-: fourth battery to -complete this brigade, and that there were sufficient of this class of men when these three batteries - were completed to answer present purposes'. . We then discussed > -with, him the placing of a permanent recruiting sta- MARKETS November whW :*.. ........ 101 % May whe'at ......... 1011/, November oats .......... 41 a, WEATHER Fine,and cool. S2 n tion in Lethbrldge, and the raising of a battalion here. ,,To this he gave his permission, ami .we. prepared the following telegram to Mayor;Hardie: "Ottawa, Qnt., October 21.-Mayor HKrdie, Lethbridge, Ait*.! Have seen Minister 'jilHItia;: He, is moBt anxious to assist Iiethbridge and district; has arranged 'with: us for' permanent recruiting office; wishes-ua to recruit battalion.". f Thts wire wa,s approved by the Minister of Militia and copy-kept on his files. He further told us to begin recruiting at* once, have the men sworn in and medically -examined, and arrangement would be made for officers to instruct them. . In taking, up the matter of the details, he told: ue that* the municipal authorities or: the:mlUtary. authorities in the city, might eifiiBt �nd swear in these mep and have them; examined, and details." for their training would be transmitted !to.usfthrough the of-; fleer comuandlnCi Colonel . Crulck-slianks, in a*ohts ten days or two weeks. ,The- Minister of. Militia is anxious tbit we abound enlist asr many mentaa ppsalMe,^uids will, make all ar--rangementaTfor tralntng-^bese men aa fsst.aa eniiatM;'j.^i/j" :V Rome, via Paris,'Nov. Lr-Th^fAtis-tro-Germans are preparing-a-/new*"Offensive against the Suez;: canal'-^ac-,............ cording to an Athens dJiptttcli'^'ttta^vJlQbatt - F^r3as�>et�t�ij Trlbuna, which adds that\t6w-British Ul' ------ ' -1 ' " ' 1 have made gigantic preparation Ito' meet such a move. Amongv.'o'ther tihings, they have flooded" the,'Aahd along the canal, leaving the. fortifications just standing out of-the waters, the defenders being supplied with provisions by gunboats. � ... ~. - HERMANN RIDOERl. DEAD'. - New 'Y^brk,: N.Y., Nov. 1.-Hermann: Bidder, treasurer of the Democratic National committee, and publisher 'Of the New York Staats Zeifunff,. died-suddenly late -today at his home" in this cltv. " - - . man who is alleged to have fu ' ' some, of the explosives {'/with the government charges .^that ;'' pected to blow-up ships .laden muni-tions from this country.to ..allies, was -arrested here -.-V5ii.--,' a|ACKENZIE. -five names: "to s�tart are. "shy';rd?gxeat WIW.- - list of candidates -in the .subscription contest; ij- v� Unless nominations con}b'in-?fmiicbr es today, we consider: the'nuigbet^pl names far too small for theVterritory to be covered, ^ . \\>rj ~ ry ; At the least calculation 'there should be thirty, with -ljr>wor-and in the territory outsndeiofS-4 city, it "is plain it-will ^ke/^al three dozen: candidates to.�.cj �field. ' ;< ; �. ',' ' ''-'�', However, whilestl�e Herald's subscription ooot ba^a^long :�mce passed the meBtkl' stage. Candida tei., ki ' " ke that they will receive1' impartial s treatment feat workers i. ��k^�!*t;a;^ it/Aoi jiit^ m fettle- workers wil M diMars tf mm mm 34 4042 ;