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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME VIII. LETHBRIBGE. ALHEHTA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1915 NUMBER 253 Both Sides Conducting a Violent Bombardment -Heavy Fighting in the Trenches Pariu, Ocfe. of Arras lust Jiight cannonading continued with both sides taking part, according to an announcement': made, by the French war office .-.this- aftorooon. There was also artillery the. region of Roye, and to the north of the riv- >r AiBne.V In tho.Champngne sector there was Violent bombardment on1 the part ,of with" very energetic replies from French -'.cannon. There also---active- fighting' in 'the southeast of ;.Tahure. Allies May Find This New Way to Constantinople MqstSpeedy-Inten-, lions Not Known London, Oct. portion of the British .press today suggcsfcd that the, allies may "find a quicker route to-Constantinople thro.ugh Bulgaria than through There .was no liint in 'official cir- however, that any portion o[ the allied troops now on Gallipoli Peninsula, might be withdrawn and landed on Bulgarian soil. PHILLIll TAKE FIRST GAME, 34 Score'by Innings BOSTON---------000 000 PHILADELPHIA 0 0.0 1000 2 lE KING AND JOIEV GO MINING Teachers are Treated to Three Valuable Addresses The hundred 01 more teachers m at the annual convention the Lethbridge and Macleod in Bpectorateg m Cential school prhlleged to hear, yesterday af Jternoon, of the finest addresses on sthool tppici -which have perhaps ever Been, listen ed" to bv a teachers gathering These addresses, though not extended, proved of most .vital gtBndimmt U the -closest attention Mid (o them I'he leofurt on history by Principal 'Jliches of 'the Weetmlnster school, Lethbridse, v. as so interesting and valuable1, that the teachers asked per- miaiion of Mr, Riches to have it pub lished in fuH, jn oxder that each dele- gate have a copy to retain As ta a ..report of the ad- dresg is not given here, but the paper be published ip fifll in the col of; the day or two. iA. vote of thanks was tendered the Bpeakers. A twenty minute talk on "Gomposi- by Prof. Louckn ot Calgary Normal schopl, was mwt valuable He elaborated on fundamental truths -which these truths home to the in a striking n aj for Illiteracy teachers ot our public pchojM Professor, must refat the responsibility lor the illiteracy of those are the product of the schools If illiteracy IB evident in those who are turned out of the schoolii; then the teachers are respon- sible I 'Prof. Loucks particularly emphasi? ed this great responsibility If the pupils of today tb'he able to use gocA language, the tencher must as sumo the responsibility of the train ing alcrg thfe line The teachers themselves should be an example They should be capful of the Ian guage they themselves useti Neiei be told Jnj ssing them'ivitu'the rea'ljmport- Photo taken when .Tolin B. Rockefeller richest young man, went to work at the Frederick Mine at Valdez, Cal.. as a laborer in order, to acquire first hand information of mine conditions. Left to right, W. L. Mackenzie King, of the Rockefeller Foundation; Vincent Blondi, spokesman of the miners; John D; Rockefeller Jr., and Archie Dennison, pit boss of the mine. New York, Oct. Kenneta G Tricst, 19 year old son of 'Wolfgang (lustav Triest, of ihc cngincermg cori: trading firm of Snare A. Triest, oE n 1. O i. U R H E 1 81: 351! BATTERIES: Shore and Cady; Alexander and Burns National League Park, Philadelphia, Oct. Philadelphia Nation- als won the opening game of the World's series." here, this .afternoon, outhit the errors and a lack of playing judgment at 'critical mo. ments, gave the contest to the Na- tional Icanue pennant winners. defeating the Boston Americans by aj Neither'Alexander nor Shore pitch- score of 3 runs to 1. ecj ball, but excellent de- Dcspite the fact that the Red Sox! Tensive work at their backs kept the score down. -Paskerfs great running catch of Gardner's long drive to centrt. field in the eighth inning, shut off a Red Sox rally, and was the fielding fea- ture of the day. Full story of the on 3 WILL'. NOT PROTEST Montreal, Oct 8 The Gazette's London correspondent cabled last JLieulenant Stanley Kent, of the IQth battalion, hgs captured pew-York Citv .is under arrest as Uerman wnicWctloa he re- I a spy m London Specific charge is ccived the: .thanks of General Alder- The scholar school, that he enlisted in'tlie British h'aVv, I son. .He joined the Alberta Dragoons _ saia the, professor with_ certain I and a certain of, his own It is the duh of the 'teacher to en large those ideas and his vocabulary The speaker laid emphasis on the value of oral composition, of teach ing the student to express himself word of mouth. 'He spoke of the value of the plan of to the pupils, and having them reproduce these' stories orally.'- :.He' spoke also of the or dramatizing ns a meth od of teaching the pupil, the effective methods of expression. School Games1. The third address, and one equally valuable 'with the others, nas .that ou school games by Lieut Frlmer, phj- sical instructor of the public schools of Letlibi idge Lieut Pilmer e a half hours instruction to the teach ers on tho value of: certain classes of ines, and. them inanv valuable deoa for new, games, .useful in the chool rooni Lieut Filmer ised the value of instituting games (CONTINUED pN BIGHT) to learn secrets vvhieh he might as was reccnny commis- to Germany, the .birth-place of his .sioned, father. Reports received from privet? sources in London sav that the trial of young Triest has alreadv been held London, Oct. ,mav 1m e keen withdrawals >by Austrians and Germans from some part of the eas- tern front, hut the renewed effort of Field Marshal Von Hmdenbutg to capture does not indicate.any weaknMg of troops under his com- mand. Among the theories advanced now Germany has definitely under- taken a fresh campaign m the BJ li- ana, the supposition that activity in the southern end' of the eastern front will gradually slacken and that the Teutons will concentrate their energies on Kiga and Dvinsk. James Ritchie is Jaa. Kitchie, one of thc old-timers fit the city, and one of thc charter members of the trades and labor council elected president of that body at the regular meeting held last evening. Wm. II. Peebles, of hotel and restaurant employees union, of Edmonton, on his vvav back i frotn the 'convention of the tra-tes congrew Vancouver, was present, land eipUlMd roily his reasons for .introducing resolution to abolish provloeial 'federations He 'went -through the nutory of the 'Alberta1 of j nd and he has been sentenced to die. Big Crop Caused Farmer to Suicide Medicine Hat, a fat-' mer of the Lemsford district ted suicide, and that the onlv reason C F R telegraph lines. Mr. "McKay Athens, Oct. 8, via The official news agency an- nounced today there was no foundation for the rumor circu- lated income quarters-thai the new Greek cabinet intended to protest against the. landing of: Allied- troops on Greek soil. Winnipeg, Man., trate P A MacDonald committed the four ex-cabinet .ministers for trial on the conspiracy charges TELEGRAPH INSPECTOR HURT Medicine..Hat, Alta., Get: C. winch can be given is the immensitv cause which-can be assigned is has just returned from an inspection ot the Dmprcss-Swjit Current branch. The'farmer-ivhc took his own' life had reported that he had harvested Qoodfellow, C P R telegraph, inspect- 70 bushels of wheat to the acre on or ot ln Olt? Hospital about 150 acres Other people laugh- his leg broken above the knee as ed at Ins clam, but he ssnt for an accident which hap inspector, who, upon examination, I Tuesday on the Lethbridge found that thc crop went a little Weybura line. Mr Goodfellow was better :thim 70 bushels to the acre looking, afterthe stringing of the wires Soon afterwards came the report of the farmer's.ysuicide, and the only of his crop t given j the info irmation biought abundance of the crop which is to the city by Thos. McKay, bvei> heved to have so wrought up seer of .construction and repair .of man that it weakened his mind on the line. ;He_and three others travelling along: on railway mo- tor car, _when it suddenly leit the rails. All-lour were injured, but Mr- Goodfelov was .the .worst. He was brought to the city yesterdaj THE TRUE PATRIOT MUST FIGHT TO MAINTAIN DEMOCRATIC PRINCIPLES Leads the New German Allied Force Moves North Through Greece hy Trains London, Oct. new .Teutonic Invasion of Serbia ia how in full swing. In command of Field-Marshal von Mackenzetf, the German and Aus- :rian forces are seeking to-push theii way southward; with the Drina; -Dan- ube and Save rivers at their an attempt to seize the trunk railway which stretches from Belgrade tb'both SalomU and Constantinople The next move lies with Bulgaria. Whether she will attack Serbia from the rear while the Central Powers are hammering at iiojrtlie.rnj' northwestern the moment a watchful attitude, >iis a matter of surmise, but rto situation71 is such that her entry into the-coriflict spems to be a matter of only hours. Bulgaria Decides Beilin, via wireless N. f., Oct. But- a's intention to enter the war with' Jermany and her IB-contained n what is described as a Bulgarian, manifesto, as given out here todaj by he Overseas News Agency. Bufgars Drop Bombs' Nish, Oct 1, via London, Oct 8 .n aeroplane coming from .Bulgaria his afternoon dropped bombs on'Nisb, illiug five persons and wounding two there It to Bulgaria Budapest, Oct. ;opinioii in Bulgaria, is not entirely unanimous in upport of the King, and reports re- eived here indicate -that the- moblli- ation is being carried on with ulty RuMjins Bombarding London, Oct. wirshipi are already reported to be hurling shells at the Bulgarian port of on Black French and British troops are be- ing rushed northward tram Balonlkf by express trains Meanwhile at the point tjjg railway approaches close to Bulgarian territory, -both an allied and ian armies are massing Sfcrbs Raeords London, yet 8 fwjn Haiian sources that, u a prtcautloii, the Serbian government is ing all records and archives from NiXh to Istip m southern. Serbia, about M miles from tfle Greek frontier. Will Realst Stubbornly Virtually maae over in cuas and equipment, and stiffened by British and French, effectives, it is predicted iiere that the Serbians -will offer born resistance to'the idvances They will be assisted by ley, down which Fietd-Marebal von Maekenaen hopes to his my. The official German commuuieatlom carried the sub-caption "Balkan the- atre of IndicatUf that these on- erations are to be chronicled, dally. Teuton Strength i Estimates of the'stwniti of Aufitro-German. forces tAtng the Ser- bian {root, range from to men. ,t A rare is the least that die read an appropriate poem as to fight for the empue It was that can be said of the magnilicent efforj; the duties of those who stayed at type of citizen that was wanted in ot R B Bennett, K C M P m nit, h6me, and he made his usual enthu-1 this country, He hoped they all lejl- address on Patriotism, last evening siastic appeal for these 'to do their ized that the. empire was engaged in n the theatre, beiore a hit Many had made sacrifices, he a life and death "struggle for the louse pacled from floor to rooC, said, with which the sacrifice of maintenance of the principles ioi rom which there were turned aw-av money could not compare "Are >ou which the Uriion Jack stood It these fully as many people ai found accorn-.all doing jour bit'" he asked principles were lost to us, then free modation within the building "When our solciier boys come home, dom anJ justice and liberty were lost Fresh irom his to the battle-'will you able to look them in the _ to Vancouver, B C Oct 7 Dixon of the firm' Brothers Shultz, contractors, today Btartleh the crowded court room where Sir Charles Davidson is conducting an fn into the purchase-of horsea- for military purposes by saying that his firm had paid a commission of to Dr. C. M. eiamfiiiug vet- erinary surgeon for me remoiiiu com- mission. The commission was paid upon the purchase by the military ail thorities ot eleven hones, Mr Dkon said, and lie added that failure to paj commission on a subseauent sale re suited in the refusal of file purchas ing agents to examine a further lot nl horses he had for sate. Dixon's state ment wag corroborated b> the evitl ence of his brother, Gordon, who sharply questioned by the Commis sioner. front m France, fired as never before face and feel satisfied that you have with zeal for the cause of none fclMt could, or will you feel filled as never brfrfre with the full that TOU held back some one, Mr Bennett's Speech Mr Bennett opened with conglatu- latory remarks for the people of meaning ol patriotism as it is turned tte balance Lethbridge for uhat they had done by those who have suffered and of the scalesj and brought victory JJP mentioned that Lethbtidge had sacriliced for the glory of the coun-, sooner than it will come sent proportionately to population try and its traditions, Jlr Bennett Buchanan more menthan any city in Canada. introduced Mr Ben- Mr Bennrtt spoke of the opportun- the guest' Jon bj the women 'To introduction they had responded to this op- brought thc crow d to a high pitch of enthusiasm, alternately holding them breathless m a silence in which the sound of the falling of the pro- REV. MR. MUNCASTER CHAPLAIN Oraiiy Lake, AUa, Oct W H Muncaster has been appointed chaplain for the1 Presbyterian troops in Calgary and district. Rev, Mr. Muncaster has been active at the camp since May'19 ,-Mr Muncaster was formerly pastor of Grassy Lake Presbyterian church. federation of labor from its inception and showed that it had been used for, other purposes than what it gmally intended. 'After hm address, the me'tlng went on 'fecord an- dorsing the icsolutkm1 introduced by Mr. Peeblts at verbial pin vvoulU have been prq- nounceu At His Best Mr Bennett was at his best before an audience which knows hint well In wonderful language he srt before Ihem new conceptions of patriotism, conceptions born of the sight of men giving freely their lives that toe cause of democracy should prevail Long before thc hour of meeting, rthc theatre was filled to capacity and the doors closed Music by Mrs Wad- dmgton, Mr Lay ton and Mr Yah Heck-, kept the audience in humor till thc speakers appeared Mayor Hardie occupied the chair, and on his right were Mr. Bennett and W. A; Buchanan M I1, and on his left Dr Conyheare, Senator DeVehcr and Judge Jack- son Many other prominent men ap- peared on the platform Later on, it was necessary to offer the vacant seats on thc platform to some of the crov.d that clamhored for admittance at the closed doors Thc Kilties' band, ever an attraction, in Iront ot thc theatre before the meet- ing, and were on the platform Fleming and Mrs Johnson contribut- ed tw o excellent solos during ..the enlng portunity Teachers' Great Opportunity To the Bennett Alberta felt a pride Mr Buchanan congratulated to a audience Mr Ben- nett had a reputation as an oratol not oulv invCanada, but also m the _. mother He was one in phasized the vast importance of their calling mav think your school the dav is a long and one, that Daughters of the Empire for their the compensation is small But re- consideration m bringing Mr Ben member this, you are. given under thc nctt to Lethbnilge on the occasion of providence ot Clod, the largest and thc teachers' convention in the city greatest opportunity to shape and teachers were in charge of thc'mould the characters ,of the fntvre training of the young of tnc citizens of the land, to impress your land _Citizcnship meant ten ice, and ideals, your hopes, ambitiors and it xvas thc duty of thc aspirations, upon the clasping minds teachers to impress upon young of the youni; womanhood and young manhood and voting womanhood of manhood Tt is given to the most moisture can do ior land and E B.C., Oct." of the Ancient Order of foresters are holding a benefit dance at the Audi- torium, to.raise funds f or of one of. their cumber, Hugli'McGilJ, who will face a charge of murder at the Fernie assizes on this month. The rounding this case are alreadv famil lar to Herald leaders AIcQuf is a poor rann Public opinion is stronglj ulth uMcGIH The Kootena> orctiestra will the music, A four-piece 01 chestra being provided The dance win be held on the even- ing of Friday, October-151 53 Bushel Yield On Gumbo Land Opening the Mayot country-that citizenship did mean j humble teacher tb I6rm the mind, to duect thc ideas of those who may these things Mr Buctatnn spoke of the British some the destinies of this subjects had at sreit expense. great empire SUbjL........ .._ come back from the crop it will produce is evinced in great expeni foreign lands to MARKETS Octetxr wttMt QftolMr October bariey 37 H WEATHER' Uw FftrMMt: Fair imrmir, thc crop report of John Currie, lives at Twclve-IIile Coules, n I the oitv Mr Currie's farhr Mt no ran. fall Mr Currie had no crop, ine1 wts eluded to Turning-to thc siibjcbt of intnot- j lowlands, and is of a gumfco "aaturi- ism, Mr Brnncti said "A few weeks ago I attended a freat memorial service in Paul's 'athcdral, in London, in commcmor ation of the opening of tic war There were thc great men of the na- tion and thc empire gathered there, great statesmen and gieat leaders oi all tlasses fherr ifere n--n there who were greater thaiuthesf, men in jeans, the wmimlrt soldiers from the battlefront, hira otntr-s Irish (COHTINUBf) OKi PAQB SBVBN) Foil Arthur, Ont., Oct. S.-WiHTa foot of water on ku mam feck tut six Hundred tone o( package fnsgkt severely scattered about m her holds, the Northern Na- vigation company's steamer arrived here" this morning fin half hours late, after battling witfc the heavy seas on LoJn Superior lift night The off-watch crew and the gme-room and fire-room craw forced to leave their berths and a slwplcss. night on improvised beds. Frtight a as tossed about ;K! .-'ii soint instances was thronn a Ait- Hance of 20 feet C P B steamer Alberta set en hours oterdue and ao word' ot her yet. The Alberta left the Soo Thurstlaj mornm; She due hew 34 hours la" possible" "tar wireltss apparatus has been disabled, hut this seems unlikely, aa she cif ried an emergency set At 1 p.m.-tlie ocar w ireless communicated aa Its asjljc Soo, but even that ilace io'ntord Tfie Alberta is a .toe boat built at Glasgow in the early feghthcs .She would wit have note gumbo land Sir Cufrie's half a passengers. vear compares with the best. Prom crew1 would be about v 175 acres hi threshed 8600 bushels or AlberU had litM, 5S bushels to the acre Therc.was ov- [himrt from er feet or prccipitatftnl'Mierc f A now esVera 'this the Old MM Thunder to project materializes, Mr. IK Imc a -crop similar, toti one every year regardteta M v" tall. milar, totittis, lrtf ot Mi i vrTt fraai 'drlvtaj MnM ik' ;