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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 10, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR LETHBRIDGE IjAILY HERALP WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER fcetbbribije Tfeevalfc XetblKifc-oc, aibcrta DAILY AND WEEKLY, Subscription fcai'.y, delivered, per year... Daily, by mail, per year.... .Weekly, by mail, per year.. 54.00 3.CO 1.00 TELEPHONES: business Office.......... Editorial Office W. A. Buchanan John Torrance Managing Director Business Manager 1252 1224 Your King and Countjy Need You' Right Now ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR At the expense of weakening their forces on other fronts, the Teutons Jiave gained the second ohject in their campaign in Serbia, that ot opening up a way through to Constantinople. The Teutons and the Bulgers now oc- cupy nearly two-thirds of Serbia. Their campaign in ttis theatre- of however, is only beginning. The Serbian army is still intact, and the .Allied forces are concentrating in great numbers around Veles in the south, and are already giving the Bui- Ears trouble on tneir own soil. This great Allied army is as yet unbeaten, 'and the Teutons will yet have to reck- "pn with it Italy also is to send men to AV toam'a to check any offensive planned against that country by the Bulgars, and thus aid Serbia in that way. OB the other fronts, the Teutons have become so weakened, particular- ly on the Russian front, that they are (entirely on the defensive, and have eufifpred severe reverses at sveral at the hands of the Russians. Statesmen of Britain are denouncing the talk if peace at present between England and Germany. There will be no peace, they say, until the Teu- tons have been properly punished. Sir Hiram Maiim be'iieres this winter see the end of the tether of the Germans. Greece is to maintain her neutrality Jn-ith benevolence toward the Allies, according to her new premier. ANOTHER ARGUMENT FOR WOMAN SUFFRAGE Mrs; Adam Beck of London has been chosen as one of the Judges at the great. International horse show at New York. That's another argument of granting the franchise to women. When they are capable of supplanting man .as a horse show judge, they certainly ought to be able to judge the merits of political parties and cast an intelligent vote. SIR JOHN WILLISON CRITICISES HIMSELF li the Editor of The Globe had asked our adrice about p.ublish- ing a hook, we would have told him not to do Newsi The Editor of the News was once the Editor of the Toronto Globe, and he wrote a 'Life of Sir Wiifrid Lau- 'Tier. .That explains .the above para- graph. Vivien Sir John Willisoa pro- posed -writing the life of Sir "n'ilfrid, the labermi Chief, it is said, suggested j that he -wait until he was dead, as his opimoM-jniEht chance In the mean- time. Editor Willison, as he was 'then, is claimed, to have replied, "Mj- opinion ot you, Sir Wilfrid, will never 'he went ahead and wrote the hoofe. It was not long until he changed his political views and -iecsme a critic of Sir Wilfrid. Evid- ently the Liberal leader knew the edi- tor's shlftlessness of opinion better than the editor did himself. And to- day the expressions of opinion of Sir 'John WiFiison are not by many people as sound, for the rea- son that they naturally conclude he Is Just as uncertain as he was when he told Sir Wiifrid Laurier that his opin- ion of him would never change. THE NEW KILTIE REGIMENT Evidently the Minister of Militia 1ms been brought to realize that the conditions 'lie imposed upon raisins a regiment in Lethbridge 'were too eje- ftcting, in fact, impossible of achieve- ment, and he has definitely authoriz- ed a regiment. We take the Minis- telegram to mean that Leth- bridge is to be the headquarters of a regiment luliy officered and for which recruiting limits are not confined "to .'this city. That being the case, tie. objections raised to the pre- vious proposal vanish', and we can en- ter with confidence upon a campaign to secure recruits tot a unit that is destined: ior overseas sen-ice, that will hive WinDl-idge as its training that will be.officered from the moment recruiting begins. That it is to be a "killle" regiment is pleasing nsws. "Kiltie" regiments ap- jMal to the populace generally, though to the Scots more particularly. ,A Klllie regiment will attract'.raen from 'pll over Alberta no other Kijdf Prized equally in hospital and home, because 110 other Coffee is. at once so richj so strong, so delicatcj and so unfailingly good. In J 2 pound cans. abo Fine Ground for Percolators. CHASE SANBORN, MONTREAL. 160 regiment has teen, or is to be, recruit- ed' in this province. In our judgment, there'will be no difficulty in. raising this force, if a systematic campaign of recruiting is undertaken through- out the -province, the south particu- larly. It to be a big task, but systematic organization wfil over- come the seeming aii'fkuUies. It might be possible to raise, companies iii a Half dozen of the larger centres of the south, with .a local man as a lieutenant or a captain in charge. This officer, if he is popular and knows his community well, should be able to set the men required to make a com- pany. A Taber officer could recruit Taber company, a officer Macleod company, and so on throughout tut ESUiJi. An attempt might first be made to raise the ment in the south, and if the effort failed, then recruiting; could be un- dertaken in other parts of the prov- es; It would not he surprising if there was a rush at the beginning from all over the province to join this regi- Undoubtedly, it will appeal to Scotchmen In every nook and cranny of Alberta. Some people may argue that as the regiment is to be a Kiltie regiment, oitfy mea of Scotch blood will be ac- cepted. No such restriction will be placed. 'Most of the Highland regi- ments 'have men of different countries in their composition. At Yal Carder a year ago, there was a Highland regi- ment from Montreal, in wnich there were French-Canadians, as well as Englishmen, Irishmen and Scotchmen. The. ,Btack Watch, a famous Scotch has sjany men cf ether na- tionalities" in its ranks. When recruiting for this regiment is every loyal Lethbridge citizen must -give assistance. A re- cruiting campaign'will need to be un- dertaken throughout the south, and the young men aroused to the need of'service and sacrifice at this time- There are. plenty ot" eligible men in the country, and the chief need is to impress them with their duty as cjtl- zens of the country. A1U% Nov. Al- berts potato has establislred :in en- viable rciuitntioii ou the Winnipeg imirkul, nil ot the shipments going from Raymond commanding a bonus of three dollars ton over and1 ab- ove the Manitoba product. Ten thous- and dollars worili of potatoes have been shijnieil by the Haymow! Jaiuiu- CSR gardeners. They :iro now almost finished marketing their 1015 crop, which required Shears to accommo- date. Six cars of cabbage have thus fur left Kaymond for the east, the re- mainder being loaded potatoes. Mayor T.. J. O'Urien is the man to whom cretiit given for discov- lering and holding the "Winnipeg mar- jket for the Jap colony, lie returned from the cast'iast Saturday .nlfilit. and brought a most favorable report. The Alberta potato is in demand, and a ready nmrket stands open 10 the pro- jclucers of this province, providing they grade their potatoes properly land only sell the best tubers. "I might said Mr. O'Brien, ''that the Raymond potatoes will be used in the dining car service of the Canadian Pacific Railway. We have already disposed of two cars to them, and if they'Drove satisfctory. and 1 have no doubt that they will, there will be steady demand from that quarter." j GOSSIP ABOUT KITCHENER j London, Nov. announcement that Lord Kitchener is to visit the i east did not conic as a surprise. It. I was generally believed when it be- j 'came known he-was about to under-; take ;i mission, that the Balkans! would be his destination, for there is j j no man iu the British empire better equipped with a' knowledge of near j j eastern aflairs, military and political, than he. It is thought that his activities; will not be confined to this theater oi war, however, but that he will j visit Rgypt io inspect the defenses-d j ihe Suez canal against a possible j German ami Turkish attack; Mcsp-; potamia, whcrp the British section is j doing "bigger things than was expect- cd of ir, and is now neariug Bagdad, and the D-arilacelles, where steps are! heins taken to push tiie operations to a conclusion. It is considered impossible for Pre- mier Asquith to held ci ?rime minister and minister c( war for. any, length of time. The Earl 'of Derby, director of recruiting, has been men- tioned as a possible incumbent during Earl Kitchener's absence. A Health-preserving The use of Lifebuoy Sonp makes the bath supremely soothing pleasure as well as a health-insuring de-light. The cream of pure oils gives a velvety lather that 13 cleansing and healing. The- very mild carbolic solution means a perfectly healthy skin. The odor vanishes in a few seconds after use. ALL GROCERS PICKED UP IN ASSINGCZZI THE BUSY MAN BROS UNITED (moot m Canada) Belgian Prince's Narrow Escape New York, Nov. lias just bera here that Mince Leo- pold, heir to the Heigian throne. i3 wnv at I'Hon, was in London the evening in the big Zeppelin raid oi September S, and was slightly in- jured. Tlie Prince and anotiwr Belgian Boy who is at Elon, went to London on nidlt of till! mill, intending to spend three dais. They were to be the Riieits of Count Delbckc, a member of the Belgian royal household, now resident in London. The Count's valet met the Prince and'his friend at Paddington station on their ar- rivJ. from Eton in the evening. The boys went with the valet to dine at a restaurant, intending later to go to a moving pieture theatre. As they came out of the restaurant the lirst bombs began to fall. Ono exploded within about sixty yards of the par- ty. "Prince Leopold was knocked by the force cf the explosion and his arm was cut by a piece of tbe bomb. The valet and 'the other boy escaped unhurt. The Prince had bis arm bound up at a chemist's shop and subse- quently the three went to the theatre. Puts Them On Their Feet Many a man, handicapped for years by tea or coffee and its habit-forming drug, caffeine, has been put on his feet by POSTUM pure food-drink. There's a Reason" Poslum is a delightful beverage, free front drugs or harmful of any sort, but packed full of the rich goodness of whole wheat, roasled wilh ;a bit of wholesome molasses. There's no tea or coffee trouble in headache, no hcnrl-flutlcr, no sleeplessness, no bilious- ness, no there is a mighty boost toward health and the joy of living. Any man, turning from tea or coffee with Ihcir ills to this pure food-drink, quickly finds "There's a Reason" for POSTUM MADE IN CANACfA by Grocers everywhere. Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ud., "Wlniisoi', Ont. Hcv. 31. Meld, Presbyterian pas- tor, llcrmingiord, Quc., is dead. Tho 3010 new members tbe Toronto Y.51.C.A. started out to secure have I.been enrolled. D. Steve, after 11 bmnher of years' residence in Frank, has left to reside in the old country. Uuring the first ten months of tlio year the building permits issued by Chatham show an increase in the building of over last year. A new Toronto public school will be named alter W. C. Wilkinson, lor years secretary of the Hoard of Education. W. Jtain, assistant city treasur- er, of Hamilton, (or many years a member of the city council and form- er chairman of tinance, is dead. Allan Stndholme, M.L.A., Ilamil- ion, lias received word that his son Foster Studholine, was elected may- or of Olcan, N.V. The Eleventh Irish Fusiliers of Vancouver, will raise an oversells giinrnt, with Capt. A. W. Jlcl.elan, son of the late Hon. A. W. Mcl.elan, of Londonderry, N.S., in command. Richard Lloyd Cieorge, eldest son of Mr. Lloyd George, -Minister of -Munitions, has been promoted from captain to the rank of lioutcnant- colonel. John H. Clark, tbe eight-year-old son of H. Ctark, Dominion seeds commissioner, Ottawa, was instantly k.Ued by being run over by a motor transfer. The bench and bar oi Berlin and Waterloo honored Alex. Millar, K.C., with a complimentary banquet upon the eightieth anniversary oi his bitli- day. George Hay was found dead at Tor- onto. His si'stsr-in-law, Miss liate- man discovered him lying in tbe kit- chrn with a jet of the kitchen ran.ijc turned on. William McFadden, Wolfe Island, is dead, aged 85. He was a the island for 70 years, having come from Ireland. He "lived in the same bouse all the time. Word has been received in Chatham oi the death of Jliss Myrtle P- Field- er, a former Chatham resident, who was with the Canadian forces at the Dardanelles as a nurse. John Theacker, St. north, Hamilton, mail collector, was instantly killed when he was run over by a military transport wagon belonging to the 92nd regiment. Lieut.-C'ol. Fee, now in command of, Fort Henry, has accepted the com- mand of a regiment to be organ-, ized in the counties of Halihurton and Victoria. j James C.P.R., was; instantly killed when a pusher en-i gine collided with the engine of freight train about a mile east Moose Jawr; Sir Richard McBride in his reply to j B. C. prohibitionists says he will not j submit' a plebiscite until a general] election.'He is opposed to direct! legislation, charging that is im It is iiriiuvuiieei! that the regiment1 which is to. he raised 'in Haldirnand county, dntario, will include one iull company of Indians from the Indian j I reserve'located in the county. j -At the recent session of the broth-! e.rhood of railroad trainmen Tor the Dominion of Canada, W. V. Sanders, of Medicine Hat, was elected secrc-: i tary. He is a train baggageman on; the Crow train between Medicine Hat: j and Calgary. I The Rev. C. V. Lester, rector cii Luke's Anglican church, Brant-' ford, which boasts that every eligible I member of the congregation ib nov I on active service, has received word i to report in England, to- undertake i the responsibilities of chaj.r.ain. John House, aged eighty, an old British soldier, waiked tha twelve miles from Niagara Camp to St.. i Catharines, following the 81st Kegi- I racnt. while his grandson, a liciiicn- i ant rode on horseback, the latter's I offer of a conveyance being disdained by the vcicran. Duncan Mcl'herson, who lived, on a homestead eight miles north of Vrincc Albert city, died as the result of in- juries sustained when he fell under his wagon wh le engaged in trans porting four men of Kmderiley, to go north to hunt big game An armless judge will s't on the bench in Cleveland. David Moylan, just elevated to a municipal 'judge- ship, lest both arms eleven years ago i when run down by a switch engine thai had no headlight. He was a switchman. After the hospital lie learned to write with his t'cth i and studied lilackstonc by turning the leaves with his lonaue. Seven years ago he passed the. Ohio state bar cx- animation, ranking in the first ten in a class of iSPANIt'H WILL REPLACE GERMAN The educational Lon- don an: considering the substitution of Spanish for German as a second language in schools nnd public exam- inations. In future Spanish wi'.li be more necessary In England, as that country shall replace its former ficr- man trade by South American trade, hitherto -in the hands of Germany, but now-open to alj ptliffl; Blue Ribbon Coffee and Baking Powder Blue Ribbon, the name signi- fies all that Is best. Always aak for Blue Ribbon Coffee, Baking Powder, Tea, Spices, Jetly Pow- ders and Extracts. They will give perfect satisfaction. Storm Sashes Mean a Great Saving in Coal Storm sashes I'or windows are not as common n tiling during the winter as they might be, in view of tile really saving in fuel which these effect. Some very interesting inform- ation has been received by President Marnoch ot the eoard of Trade, from W. .1. Dick, mining engineer with the Conservation Commission, relating to the actual saving in fuel effected by the installation of storm sashes. Mr. White works out an example to show this saving, lie takes as his basis a window'3 leot by C feet, with the temperature inside the room at 70 degrees and outside at zero. His fig- ni-ra show, that an actual loss of pounds of coal is suffered by the non- use of storm sashes on a window of this size (luring four winter months. Mr. White's figures show that the heat transmission through n window without sash Is from 1.00 to 1.20 B.T. U. pfir square foot of window surface per hour per1 degree of difference of temperature of. inside nnd outside air. Corresponding .to this, the transmis- sion Of heat-through a window with storm sash id'-only from .4G to .56 B. T.U. -Working it out on a basis of an average 'loss of heat, per ho.ur per square foot cf .5 B.T.U., and allowing tiOOO B.T.U. for one pound of coal, thu loss of coal for four winter months for a window the ubvo size is shown i to lie just about 300 pounds. Sir win- dows of that size woul'd, It' not covered by stonn sashes result in a loss of ISOOlubs., or nearly a ton of coal dur- ing: four mouths. Mayor Hardic, !a also a mining engineer, bears out Air. .White's fig- ures, but estimates that the saving would be oven greater than ilr. White's figures show. C.N.R. SERVICE TO BEGIN NOVEMBER 30 Winnipeg, Man., Nov. {Manager McLeod of tho Canadian Nortfuern, announced today that a service of three passenger trains a week will begin November 30, to Van- couver. GETITFIRST-NOTLAST When a cold' grips your system it is convincing proof 'that your condition is that. It is risky indeed to simply trust your strength to throw it off, because neglected colds have brought more serious sickness than any other one thing, while weak- ening cathartics and stimulatingsyrups are often depressing and dangerous. The one best treatment for any cold one so often relied on when others fail, is the powerful blood-nourishment in Scott's Emulsion, whiclrfeeds the very sources of bodily strength tosup- press the present cold and generate strength to thwart further sickness. Get Scott's first, not insist on the. genuine-ralways .free from in- jurious drugs. No advanced prices. Scott Bowne, Toronto, Out. 15-3J. Watch for the Lethbridge Apple Show OF CANADA A Valuable Feature of a Joint Account opened with the Union Bank of Canada In the names of two persons, is that If one dies the family funds are not tledup ust when they are likely to be most needed. The survivor can withdraw the money without 'detay or formality. think It open a Joint Account LETHillDGE BRANCH O. R.'TINNINO, MiOJjer PRA88Y LAKE BRANCH H. E. ;