Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta
FBIDAY, OCTOBEH 6, 1916 THE LjmmrtlDGE HERALD I'AGS SEVEN .Montreal, Oct. Bourasna, at Nlcojo't yestonlny In con- nection with the "I'arowcH'.' of Paul Emile Lopiurche, Conservative, who has resigned seat in the House of Commons becauso tho term of 'five years for which he was elected has expired, attacked Sir Wilfrid Luurior lor Sir Wilfrid's patriotism and loyal- ly to Ihc British empire Mv. Hour- referred to the Liberal chieftain us "the iuost. 'nefarious '111011 this pro- vince has ever hud." The atlncli wns received in silence; by the gathering, about 50011 people. Mr. lioiirassn said; "1 respect the white hair of Sir Wilfrid Laurler, but hu has no right to take advantage of his white hair to forget the past." lly this Mr.1 Boimissa meant that Sir'Wilfrid, in 1S70: when only years of ago, failed to take up a rilio in behalf of Prance, because tho Bri- tish policy at that time was "to have France crushed." "Thon, as now, he was ready for English said Mr. Bourassa. (Special to the Herald) Macleod, Oct. 0. Two tolegrnml lave been received here to the effec that Pte. James A. Alexander. No. 435-125. also Pte. John H. Alexander, No 104101 have both been wounded at 'the front. The two boys are tlie tons of Sergt. Alexander, of tlie K.N. W.M.P., who has been in the mounted police for 30 years. Pte. J. A. Alex- ander who has been admitted to the 13th General Hospital Boulogne, has n gunshot wound in the shoulder. He joined the 50th battalion under Col. iMason.-known as the Man Eaters. He was afterwards transferred to the 4Sth Pioneers. Pte J H. Alexander has been ad- mitted to No. 1 Convalescent Depot Boulogne, suffering from shell Me Joined the 60th .it Regina and was also transferred to the 18th Pioneers. Sgl Farrier Alexander's two other sons arc In the 191st regiment. ,L A. Johnston has been appointed manager of the Brockvllle Light and Power Department. will bo defeated. Germany' la now do- foatod and from tho defeat ot German militarism will rise a new German do- nocriicy, u greater world ol freedom. The war will teach the world that thuro Is no freedom but tho democracy if good will, tho democracy of truth. This Is tho new day to which we will ock forward." A United Christendom "Tho declared the major, 'two years ago was ancient as com- pared'with tlie world today. Wo are DegliinliiB to see the breaking' down ot sectionalism, and a united Christen- dom IB springing up. Catholic prance ind Protestant England are lighting side by side toilay. Tholr blood min- gles oil Ihc Held of battle. "Wo are beholding tho rise of n now economic nnd Boclal order. National service nml national ownership are being proven. Socially, politically, economically and ethically the world Is changing; and the changes during the war are pro- phets of the changes that are to take place. Education is to be linked With life closer than cyer before. Techni- cal training will fiml a place in oui schools it has never before enjoyed. Whiskey and vodka will be banned af- ter the war. The wo men to take their place side by side with the men will be one of the re suits of the war. There will be a new cr and a more profound Christianity, Tomorrow will sec a new Europe, a new world, a new Canada and espec lally a new west, for to the plains of Western'Canada wilt flow the thous amis who are faced with the proulen of making a :IIBW start.'in life after the conflict is over. Tile supreme task before Hie church and the school to day is tho preparation for the new Canadian, democracy. What will be Canada's contribution to this new world order? What place will Cana da occupy among the great family o nations? I believe our Ideal must bi not only liberty but brotherhood ir Its broadest sense, a brotherhood tha knows no barrier of race or creed Canada is the land for the [rowel; le us seo to it that we give everyone a chance." After the address solos were sun: by Mrs. Johnston and Mr. Coombs, Mrs. Johnston sang most pleasing! a song of her own composition entitle "The Furnace written after til battle of Jutland. With the speaker on the platform were Judge Jackson, who presides and Messrs J. D. Higinbotham, R. R Davidson, n. P. Wallace. Rev. G. Y Cobbledick and Inspector Hodgson. KING CON WILL NOT YIELD London, Oct. the latest crisis in Greece will he long; and labor- ious, an Athens dispatch says. mediate cause ot the cabinet resigna- tion was the king's determination to adhere to neutrality at all cost. Ford Touring Gar f.o.b. Ford, Ontario. tapered hoed, crown fenders, new radiator i larjer cooling are the principal new features of j the 1917 model. The demand for this new model has been so great that we art having difficulty In obtaining sufficient cars to satisfy our To insure delivery of your car, we suggest placing an order tcday. f Call and see us. j FORD GARAGE j 1232-THIRO AVE. S., LETHBRIDGE. CLOTHING THAT IS DOING ITS OWN BOOSTING Come in and our woolens. We parry the largest stock In Our tailors are the belt moneyNcan get and we CUT TO FIT. We also carry a large assortment of T. 4 :D. CLOTHING Ready-to weir or made to order. W. E. Sailford Boys' Clothing Btst That ;We: Can THAELL THE TAILOR .'PHONE 1160. 608 THIRD AVE. NEXT TO, P. Many a Man is going to thankful in our Thanksgiving Clothes! Nothing more satisfying than clothes that then a satisfied mind aids digestion. Y on will enjoy more fully (lie glor- ious spirit of Thanksgiving if yon are wearing Something Acw. Notwithstanding the advance in prices asked today on all lines of merchandise, due to the great scarcity of materials and dyes, we are still in a position to offer many lines of High Grade Clothing made up of old reliable cloths, it'll means to you the same pwtcc- tioii we have given you in the past re DYES, QUALITY, ETC., AT A SAVING IN PlTICE. WHY WE CAN DO THIS- WE BOUGHT EARLY AND BEFORE THE ADVANCE The same thing applies to many lines of merchandise for men outside of our Clothing department. A much larger assortment, better values than ever before is what have to offer today. BUY NOW AND BENEFIT BY OUR EARLY BUYING. j High'Grade'Clothing'At Pleasing Fit-Reform Suits. 20th Century Suits, and Society Brand Suits, and up from........ Other Good Make Suits, and................. THIS IS OVERCOAT WEATHER Get one of our new style coats. Hundreds to choose from. Any style.' any price, and up. Beaver Cloth Overcoats, and up. ___ UNDERWEAR Two-piece heavy ribbed wool Stanfield's two-piece heavy ribbed up' two-piece, 50c up Lifht weight wool, two-piece. at.................. up Combinations in Dr. Jaegers, Wol- sey, Stanfield's...Watson's, True Knit. Penman's makes. Prices: and up from Men's Hosiery: Dr. Jaeger's, 'Wol-. sey, Penman's'makes. Young Rochester's: Dress Shirts, of London and up Black 35c, 50c and 60c "Heavy Ribbed-Worsted. 10e, 50c, Cluett Shirts. up W. G. R. Shirts.. up Dr. Jaeger's Wool Zephev and Taff- eta shirts. Collar to match, and up. BOOTS SHOES The Gco.-'A. Slater, Regal and Amherst and Williams makes in Dress and Working Shoes. Prices: and up. Working Men's Clothes At Popular Prices Mackinaw up Work shirts in cotton and flannel, 75c, 90c, and Work Gloves and 75c, and.................. up Carhartt Overalls Sweater Coats, up "Mallory, Barse- lino Christie and other -makes. Prices to Tho Largest Exclusive Men's Clothing' House in Southern Alberta. McKELVIE Kirkham Block McGUIRE Pay Us a Visit, We Can Please You. Lethbridge 'CAM" SHIPMENTS FRONT FAOK) The mayor -with Messrs. J. Y. Card and J. Walter Low of the town' coun- cil, made a recent trip to the intake of the water mains' with a view to starting work for the extension and I repairing of the dam. so as to insure plenty of water for the town during the winter season. Work has begun 'upon these repairs and will proceed till completed. At present' the storm [s causing some delay. At the home of the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs. J. P. Low, there was a very pretty wedding this morning at 7.30 a.m., when Mr. Lafayette Hyde and Miss Leone Low were united in the bonds of matrimony. The groom was supported by Nelson and the bridesmaid was Miss. Bnnkheail of Leavttt. Aside from these two only the parents ind! brothers and sisters of the happy pair were present. The ceremony was performed by Williams in of.Prestdenl E J Wood, whojis. in4he States. After, tho took train for wili.VlsIt friends; Mr. Hyde has. made good in Ms pro- fession as a teacher, .and is now .irt charze ot Grade VI1L at tho Cardstoli school. The bride .is the eldest daugh- er P. Low.'one of Cardston's most progressive farmers and busi- ness men. His absence on a business Tip was the only regrettable feature of this pleasing event. The young couple will reside in Cardston and doubtless, there will be many congrat- on their return. (CONTINUED FROM; FESST PACE) dian troops had to sit .tight, and watch the Germans throwing over two shells to and it was a mighty hard job to stick with no chance to hit back. The last time, however, it-was differ- ent and the allied artillery was giving a little better than it got. i Glad to Get Rid of Ross Rifle' AH the Canadians at the front nre greatly .'relieved liosy 'that the Ross rifle has been diacivrded., In the early day's the boys would walk two or three niiles to find 'an abandoned. Lee Bnflcld. which they would' polish up nn'dljp'u't iii" good'working order.' .Then it old got baiily' cut thelast .battle of Ypres. Calgary, Oct. since the outbreak of the present European conflict lias the war toll of officers struck so hard io the homes and hearts of the citizens of Alberta as the one recorded today. Major _Har- old L. Gaetz, who left Red Deer as second in command of the 12th mount- ed regiment early last fall, is official- ly stated to have surrendered his life on the battlefield. Captain Stanley Walker, former vice-principal of the Normal Practice school In Calgary, and a member of the 89th battalion, is officially reported killed In action. Captain Archibald S. Goddard, also of the 89th, and prior tp his enlistment I principal: of an Edmonton public school, has paid the price. Lieut; John Harbuckle', who left Calgary.as pri- vate in the 31st battalion, has yielded his life for the empire, mid Major J. Samuel Gilker, of the 66th battalion, Iras been reported missing since Sep- tember 28. Lieut. J. M. S. dimming, of Canary, and Lieut. Stanley C. Rob- ertson, a former grain buyer for the Alberta Pacific Grain company, are :uowii with wounds. Major Gaetz was a prominent citi- zen of Red l GUILTY, BUT WITHOUT ANY CRIMINAL INT NTION Oct. Alexander Milne was this afternoon found guilty of tlie theft of documents from the custody of the provincial'government, when a empanelled to try the case; brought; in'a.'verdict', of guilty just, before 5 o'clock. Tho charge against Milne arose out of. certain evidence recently given be- fore the Watmore royal commission in- quiring into matters pertaining to the highway department. The jury was out an hour. The ver? diet was "Guilty, but without crimin- al intention." The judge let Milne go on suspended sentence, to come up for sentence if called For Good Looks a wote.Tffl.must have good I health. She can do her part by helping hatiuetokeeptheblood pure, the liver active and tlie bowels regular, with the aid ot the'mild, vegetable temedy- The labor men of Canada are not satisfied with tue working of the dustriai disputes act. and this was very evident at the annual meeting of. the trades and labor congress of nda which has just concluded at Tor- onto. So says David Roes, deloraw from Fernle, who passed through the city last night on his way homo froM the congress. Hfr. Rees describes the congress as the best ever held, and states that many important matters were discus- sed with much good result, and thai some splendid addresses were heard, A higher tone characterized the berations the congress ;lhan hM been tho in previous years A good many ol the labor men at the congress believed that the act was soi, working out to the benefw of tne workingmen as it had open tended it ahoulo. 1 Sir Wilfrid Laurler %o London on "Oct.' H to attend meeting ill Liberal Clubs.