Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 8

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 9, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETH BRIDGE DAILT HCRALH .SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1915 Derate Hlbcrta DAILY AND WEEKLY. Subscription Ratei: Daily. delivered, per year Daily, by mail, per year Weekly, by mail, per TELEPHONES: Business Office Editorial Office M-00 3.00 1-00 1253 1334 W. A. Buchanan Managing Direclor Jshn Torrance Business .Manager "Ttour King and. Country Need Vou Right Now ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR Serbia is to be the battleground for the big new campaign between the Allies ami the Teutons. The Austro- Germans have an army of 400.000 men marching into Serbia, to be wet by an allied force which is being rushed through Greece to Serbia, by express train from Salouiki, where thef con- tinue to laud in large numbers. Bulgaria definitely declared herself aligned with Germany yesterday, and marked the announcement with an air raid into Serbia. London papers sug- gest that the Allies may find a quick way to Constantinople through Bul- garia, but as yet there is no indication of the withdrawing of tr ;ops from Gal- lipoli. Von Mackennen is leading the forc- es of the Teutons into Serbia, and this j money as 'possible, and giving as lit- j fact accounts for the lessening of the German forces in Russia, who are tak- ing advantage of the fact to improve their position. Another heavy artillery duel is in progress on the western front, and of tho journey la uuacc tor tlic world, anil thn annihilation of n nation with ideals that would put tho world buck many centuries ir it was victorious. We are thankful that Canada real- izes its responsibility, nnd is partici- pating in this war with the full reul- zation that It was its duty to do so. Camilla Is n part of tho Empire, ami assunies all the responsibilities of Km- piro. Victory for Germany would mean the dismemberment oi the Em- pire, aaU the crushing of the princi- ples of the Democracy the Empire re- presents in the world. Had we re- mained out of the war, we would have been adjudged cowards and tlignites, As it is, we give thanks that wo have been able to play a noblo part in the war, and .that our people are unani- mously determined to participate In the struggle with men and money un- til the war ends in victory for free- dom, justice and liberty. As citizens of we can i give thanks for the generosity and sacrifices of our citizens. Our men i have responded to the cail freely and j eagerly." and more are ready to go; when the opportunity, offers. Our wo- j men 1mve sacrificed-the pleasures social life to sew and knit for the sol- diers. This war has given us the op-, portunity of measuring the high char-! acter and generous anil truly loyal j impulses which dominate our.woman-! kind, at homes" amongst the men have not all done as well as they might. ,In many cases they have ed to realize-the necessity of sacrifice) CLAUDE HUGHES (Pupil of Senior Gustave Gar- cia of the Royal Academy of Music, London, England) Lessons in Singing. Piano, The- ory, Ear Training. Candidates prepared for the Ex- ams of the Royal. Academy of Music, Royal College of Music, London, England; Toronto Con- servatory of Music, and McGHl University, Montreal. 120S 6th AVENUE SOUTH. SLEPT IN HAMMOCKS IN TRIP ACROSS THE OCEAN 'Norman .MoUauslaml, a young man, well known in I.ethliridgc and IHucli- or Creek, is now at Sliorncliltc, hav- ini; gone over froin. the Sarcee with n draft from the 12th Miimilnl Itillcs. A letter received from him by his brothcr-iu-law, H. J.' (ioodc, gives sorao, interesting to- formation. Mr. McCauslom! says: "The 12th Mounted Hides arc at- taclil'd here to the 'Canadian Cav- alry Depot.1 aui! being trained as heavy cavalry. Drilling with us are draft's of the Strathcona's Horse, Fort tiarry Horse anil lloyal Cana- dian Dragoons. We are fortunate being all together here, that is, our previous draft from the 12th, which were formcrh- drilling at Canterbury and our fifty men who just arrived. We are iiractically all in 'D'i 'Squad- ron. Our quarters are the Somerset llarracks, which are all brick build- ings and formerly occupied by 3rd Hussars, who are how at "I was tortunate In lieinn nicked as one of six men to act as lookout on Hie' forecastle. This although making my sleeping hour irregular, exempted me from, all fatigue gunvils, went on duty tor two hours on the port bow, a sailor boing on the starboard, anil were relieved for several ton hours. had days' fog .when the-horns were going every two minutes. Tire weather was quite cold then, but'on gct.ting .into the Gulf Stream it moderated considerably. Porpoises and several whales were seen, the officers shot ai these with CANADIAN v PACIFIC CANADIAN PACIFIC rifles. getting near the danger zone we wore our life belts all the time. As our cargo included ISO auto trucks, rounds of small ammunition and riiles, we realized the 'Elele' would' be 'good pickings' .for the German'submarines. In the the' danger zone a picquct was constaut- on deck with rifles, although it citizenship has been tested. and so 'far it proves to be a citizen- j ship based upon making as much there has been trench fighting. also some heavy HERE'S CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL CONCERNED "Mr. Morgan in answer to her (Sirs. G. W. Robinson) address, sug- gested that the teachers donate one month's salary to the Patri- otic Fund. This suggestion was enthusiastically received." Es- cerpt from, report of Teachers' convention in yesterday's Herald. Congratulations-Jo. Mrs. Robinson for so effectively impressing the teachers, jwiikv the of ..patriotic causes; to Inspector Morgan, truly loyal, and always seized with the- im- portance of patriotism OUT .schools, for malting the important suggestion, and to the teachers for so quickly displaying their willingness to make the sacrifice. The action of the teachers is aa inspiration., _and we hope it will have the effect of arous- ing others to do "their bit" The teachers' contributions should go to meet the allotment in the con- stituencies where they reside. OUR REASONS FOR BEING THANKFUL A year ago we observed Ing with the Empire in a state of war and this section of Alberta suffering from a crop failure. At that time, the war situation was not as world wide in its effects as it is today, and pro- bably most of us held the view that it a close within a year. A" year has wrought many changes. Other countries have become involved in -the conflict. The great prepara- tion made by Germany has been more fully realized.; Her methods of war- fare have given us an accurate idea of her characteristics as a nation. In twelve months she has shown to tne world; that she has no regard for pledged rules of in- ternational warfare, or the rights of nqncoinbatant humanity. In the civ- ilized world today all thoughtful men look upon the GennaR nation as a menace to the great principles of Democracy and Christianity. the war has not proceeded as rapidly as we would like to a victor- ious conclusion ior the Afties, we are thankful, as we approach our nation- al observance of Tranksgiving, that we are not of the German nation. We are grateful that we belong to the Bri- tish over which Hies the flag of justice, liberty and freedom. Throughout this war Britain has stood for the great principles upon which the Empire was founded. Men. by the .thousands have sacrificed their lives that in the end we might be thankful for their sen fee in maintain Ing the inheritances of a Democratic people. We indeed have much to be thankful for. The Empire and its. Al- lies have fought a good fight. They liaye done nothing to upon us. Combatting an enemy that the basest methods of of the barbarian, we bate' fought bravely and unflinching- ly, According to the rules of modern war. It it a long and rough road we traveling, but ,we travel with j Uie satisfaction that (lie .ultimate end RICKED UP IH .SSINGCZZI FOR .THE BUSY MAN tie, if an'jv to tie support of patriotic causes. This element in our midst is small, but it exists, and Is branded as I A. 31. Beattie, a Vancouver old- front. We arc very, comfortable, each i question it the submarines would man hav.ir; a small iron bed, mat-1 come close chough to allow their tress, kii uox, blankets, etc. Each; periscopes to be injured by rifle fire, building is about 15 feet long with j Everybody felt quite relieved when huge rooms, sergeants' room) two "British destroyers met us Frl- and washing room. In each of the day morning. These were the 'Fury1 I large rooms is a which and and they escorted us when the weather gets colder will be to Plymouth, each side oi our 'very comfortable. boat- Description of Stables "Saturday morning about 1 o'clock "Our stables, which arc-about anchor'was dropped at; Plymouth, feet from our quarters, are very per- M, like a number of the boys, woko mancnt, being built of brick, cement with a start as. the anchor chains and iron, with slate shingles, and rattled'and banged through their cas- madc tu accommodate 48 horses. The near our hammocks which floor is of cement, the feed were at the how of the boat. Ihav racks and supports of iron, with, thought sure our boat was torpedoed, chains "fastened to the side of thef, "The lirst glimpse I got of Eng- stalls with' which to fasten the lanri was certainly a f-uc one. Around horses when they are turned around i us in. the harbor were a number of in their stalls to their heads. I to t-ho north, pi us a steep hi.l Like everrthin? else here it is built (rose with fortifications along its to last. All the roads around the wont, to the west was Plymouth, buildine are of asphalt, brick or ce-; and west of that grass covered lulls w- .....is .with trees of very dark green foliage. .unpatriotic; tinier, is dead. Labor men oppose ;a proposal for On the other hand, hundreds -of i the early closing 01 the bars in Ori- men have made sacrifices, in order to aid their countrymen in the trenches. They-hare gladly done their will giaaiy continue making sacrifices .until the war is over. 'Our sacrifices in these perilous days tario. The expects to move SPECIAL FARES for THANKSGIVING DAY Going iliilos October'8th to 1 It'll Keturn limit October 13th, 1915 lAlil Information as lo fares, etc., from Ticket Office, C. I', rt. Station, or R. DAWSON, DUtrict Pasienger.'Agent, Cilgary, Open a Housekeeping Account and Pay Your Bills by Cheque There is a. decided ad- vantage in depositing your housekeeping money in the Union Bank of Canada, and issuing Cheques, for your expenditures. You avoid the risk of keeping a considerable sum in your home or carrying It .when shopping, and each Cheque, when cashed, becomes a Receipt. OF CANADA UETHBRIDGE BRANCH GRASSY LAKE BRANCH G. R. TINNING, Manager H. E. SANDS, Acting Manager inent. Our parade ground, which directly north of the barracks, sandy, so a fall is not apt to hurt cofi_j We passed one of Neli [uite'l fche no you. "We arrived in Shomcliffe last Sat- over urday night, September 4th, 8 p.m. 3000 cars of'vegetables and fruit out! After waiting about aii hour outside of Okanagan district this year. u" From August 15 to October 1 Cres- ton Valley shipped out vegetables and and fruit amounting to 26 cars. Cranbrook, B. C., hospital had sis are tests of our our j operations .for appendicitis in one love of country and humanity. They make us better men and ter citizens and greater patriotis. Sac- inspired by a thankful spirit that we live in a land where freedom and justice and liberty reign, is mere- ly a patriotic tribute from true cit- z'ens. No part of the great Domnion of Canada has greater reason to he thankful for material conditions than Southern Alberta. A year ago our. K'eek. An Italian at fined 5100 for shooting four ducks out of season. In future all day labor for the city of Kaslo, B. C., married men. that weighed 2 was recently shipped from Creston to Fernie, 'B. C. It costs ?3 a head to take" cat-tie irom Slocan City to New'Denver, a distance of IS miles. The snowshcds on the Kettle Val- lev, B. C., railway will require 900 the station were marched to. our bar- racks through dark streets, all the blinds in houses and stores being drawn down, the glasses in the cor- Nelson's old boats, LOW used training ship. A Beautiful Country "After some delay we were taken off-the 'Elele' at Devonport on ferry. From the boat we were marched a few yards to our train. 'Very much smaller than our engines and "cars, but they make good time. Eight of us were'in a third class ner Lamps being :painted three-quar-j'cpmpartment. From 10 o'clock till ters of the surface black and the! p.m. we had a bun .each and bully lights on the autos painted beef. There was so much of interest with the upper part of the glass black. All this precaution, of course, on account oi the enemy's air craft. -..j "Our trip across the ocean was given To pleasant, .although the food was pret- j ty poor. Our boat'.was the a weighed 25 pounds'transport oi tons! We were to take a bunch of liorses_ with us, but glanders-prevented this, needless 'to say we were not sorry. We slept in hammocks between decks. At first I. found it hard ;tp soundly.in a hanVmock, but before "we disembarked at Devonport could sleep :like a ,top. I was .quite lucky in riot having a f carloads of-material. the country's agricultural history, and it is safe to say the average yis'Id ex- naeds-any other part of western Can- ada. Wfoile the prices are not as h-'as-anticipated eariy in the sea-1 Mr.'Hodder of Kaslo, B. C., is the ith'e boat was not loaded to ful farmers were depressed; they had suf-j The totai: ,e in B. this minute's sickness on the .boat. fered an almost complete crop failure j rear is estimated at boxes. t in many, .sections. This year they Last year it was boxes, have. harvested the greatest crop in As ca- pacity she. rolled .considerably, and a number of the hoys Svere sick. 'As gardens, hedges. All the build- both houses and barns. to see I did not want to waste much time eating, t-he country we passed through was beautiful, beautiful trei ing; built of stone or brick, and look very substantial, in fact, that is what strikes a person first, the permanen- cy oi everything, houses, -fenced roads, "Our drill is quite interesting, es- pecially the mounted part of it. We get up at 5.30, go to stables at 6 .o'clock when we groom horses, clean j out stables and feed horses. Break-] fast at seven. At eight we go putj and saddle up and attend riding .school until 10.45, when we go in and clean horses and feed them. Din- over Forty-one Yei THE STANDARD BANK OF CANADA ASSETS OVER The A, of Banking joint Accounts are a Keep a Savings Account, and Let Your Money A c c u mulate. nc We solicit your account in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT C LETHBRIDGE BRANCH G. F. BLETCHER, Street N. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE owner of cerahium. 13 feet'high, j there no chairs, or .beds to lie i ner is at 12 p.m. In the afternoon we whose foliage" covers at least 9 feet j in, our hammocks.being stored beloSv j fall in at 1.30, when we return to to the Kootenaian. j each morning, I think some of the] bed and feed our Korses for the night. Our arms are a car- bine with an exceptionally long bay- onet and a sword. son, the-abundant yield is making B. citizens are now is expected that by the end of i boys must have had a. pretty hard the year smelters at Greenwood will time of it, lying on the bare decks turn'out nearly pounds of j when sick. copper a year; !or the shortage in price. In many cases. crop will take the -anner.s out of the mire of debt, and place- them In a comfortable finan- cial position. city is in a sounder fin- ancial position than most of the rap- dly developed western cities. While economy .must be constantly prac- iced in the administraaion of civic contributing month for pat- riotic purposes. also 'gave two machine guns. Three diamond" drills are working ;at Copper- Mountain, near Princeton, 'B.C., and more than :rtons of ore are in sight. This year" the acreage devoted to growing vegetables in B.C., wss 000. ;wing -vj" nil SOUTH ALBERTA BRANCH CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND Last year's contributions to the Canadian Patriotic Fund are now exhausted. A. year Ago it. ".was thought that about 1000 soldiers' families in would "receive aid from the fund; at the present lime over 3000 Alberta families are being cared for. Increased need reuuires a new. appeal for funds. Canadians. 'did their duty last year. They will dp it this year. If you cannot go to the front, SIR EDMUND ALEXANDER LAIRD. General Managtr JOHN AIRD. ABB'I Generi V. C. BROWN, t of Central Western CAPITAL, RESERVE FUND, it acres were derot- you can to support the families of those who have gone. ed to growing potatoes. will be distributed In A'berta Of this amount 5wiU be Vosherg Carlson have a contract distributed to families' in tlic South Alberta district. If the people of Alberta IQ buiw 33 on western j contrlbut.e one half of the amount required in this province, the affairs, we nevertheless in a great lend'of the Kettle Valley, B. C., rail- j be made up in parts of Canada where fewer families require aid and where many respects, are in an improved condition over last Thanksgiving. All the now is that citigens should put their gratefulness in tan- gible form" and pay their taxes .and avoid a tax gale. Business conditions are improving, due to the good crops and the opera- tions of our. mines, and increased em- ployment in many lines of business. We have reason to look forward with hope, and to be thankful that we have come through the past twelve months most trying period in the. entire history of the as good a record as we now- possess. The prayer of all loyal citizens .is way. They ,bave already bult 26 oi the number. Real estate is still of some value in Alberta towns, says the Green- wood Ledge. This summer a real es- tate agent, in Macleod had tomatoes grown-ln his garden. A wildcat, was shot by Nelson Goldwin within 100 yards of his house at South Westminster, B.C. It had-been driven out of the forest by -the fires. It .is reported that Mr. George E. Graham, late superintendent of the C.P.R., with headiiqarters in Van- couver, has been offered an import- ant position with that company in Eastern Canada. Roger Marion, who has been a clerk in the office of the' provincial minis- ter of agriculture'of Manitoba for that .hen comes to we TviH have mastered the granted. lUr. Marion was at .one time enemy) and that our thanks to the Almighty for his goodness to include a fervent thanks for a real peace that will, see the ban ner.of freedom unfurled over the world, and militarism and all its be- setting buried for ever. What is said to be. the largest lunv- ber mill in the .veorld, at. Everett, Wash., will be operated entirely be electricity. GOTHIC THENEW ARROW 3 for 2sc COLLAR IT FITS THE CRAVAT the rate of enlistment is not so high as here. Alberta stands first in the provincial rate of enlistment in Canada. The 'o a national one as much'-as the army; just as a man when lie enlists rb a. member? of the army at large, so a contribution to the a member oi the provincial legisla- ture, sitting for Carillon. A hoilermaker and a laborer, Rich- ard J. Symons Peter Mu- dcrg were killed and an- other laborer, Alex Guthre (mar- seriously injured when a coin- pressed air tank exploded at. the Pa- terson Manufacturing Co.'s plant in St. Boniface. Fletcher Elliott, formerly oi the staff of one of the Vancouver branch- es of the Uoytfc Bank of Canada, has hesn granted a commission for con-i spicuous bravery and resource on the j battlefield. He left Canada with the first contingent in. company with his! brother. He was. born in, where his father, a Methodist minis-1 ter( now at Jubilee, was a missfon- ary.. ._ Regulations gdventing the election of members to a people's conference which shall decide whether .China shall adopt monarchical form, of gov- ernment, have been passed 'by, the state council, acting in the capacity of legislature. The primarics.will.be completed on Nov. 5, and-the final vote cast in the provincial'- capital ten days later. .If the vote 'favors a monarchy the restoration- of that form of government will eated, Patriotic Fund becomes part of the national The needs of localities are met by the Canadian Patriotic Fund, regardless of contributions from districts. The Committee does not ait in judgment on any man who does not wear, the khaki. Those who stay at home, however, are asked to contribute as much as possible, so ttiat the soldiers' wives and children may be properly maintained while the bread "winners are fighting for the defence of the Empire and- of our noznei- At this crisis, every Loyal British Subject in willing to do his share. "Sometimes we hear the assertion that the government of Canada should do the work now ibefcig carried on by the Canadian Patriotic Fund. Usually, those who advance'thls idea are not afoie to suggest bow this might be done, nor do they appear to have foreseen the results. The Canadian government cannot discriminate "between families. The Government Separation Allow- ance is given without favor, alike to the wife of the and to that of the1" poor the same sum to each. The wife in the former case has no claim because of need, while in the latter the separation allowance alone is not sufficient to support the family, even on the most economical scale! Hence, the Patriotic. Fund, acting with discrimination, considering the special circumstances of each case, brings up each family's income to a reasonable level of subsistence, thus ''building1 on the foundation which the government has laid: If the government supported all the families, the majority of Canadian "stay-at-homes" 'would be deprived of the privilege of taking any part in the war. Loyal talk will not beat Germany. -Men and money will. You surely cannot cheer for the they come home unless YOU FIGHT or PAY, Subscribe to the Patriotic Fund and help Ita work in every way you can. The accounts and toooks of every branch are audited1 by the Auditor- General of Canada, "Fight Pay" GOD SAVE THE KING BY MAIL Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commercei to be operated by mail, and will receive the same careful attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as tatisfactorily as by a personal visit tu the Bank. Lethbridge Branch R. T. Brymner, Mgt Repairs For Machinery Any Repairs on Any Machine. With New Machinery Casting, Moulding-and Repairing of Every Detcriptjon Repairs for Case and Uccvcs Engines. G. KISCHEL, Lessee OF THE PLANT OF THE LETHiRIDGE IRON WORKS CO. LTD. An Experienced Executor The administration of a Will calls for wide experience in financial and commercial matters. This Trust Company offers you the experienced services ol a body of successful business men. They every qualification for the perlect adminislratipn of your Will. Write for our booklet on 'Wills.' THE TRUSTS GUARANTEE CAUGARY COMPANY, LIMITED. ALBERTA Public Administrator and Officlil Assignee for the Judicial of LETHBRIDGE MACLEOD CALGARY WETASKIWIN Lethbridge office, Bank of Commerce W.'McNicol, jnipeeter. Declaration of Trust Being n that British Canadian Trust CoAipany holds cer- tain spocrilic First Mortgages on improved Real Estate, in trust for the Owner. British Canadian Trust Co. PHONE 1843 5th STREET ;