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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta 'PAGE POUR Sbc lctbbrib.je Dcralb letlJbriOge, alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY. Subscription delivered, per year..... Dally, by mall, per year...... Weekly, by mall, per "i" T H'E L B T H B R IDG E DAILY HERALD THURSDAY, OCTOBEli 14, 1915. TELEPHONES: Business Office Editorial Offlce 1231 W. A. Buchanan John Torrance Managing Director Business Manager Your King and Country Need You Kight Now ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The Bulgarian-German campaign in Serbia has not .made any material progress as yet, though [he Germans claim further gains south of Belgrade. The- Bulgarians, who have at last de- clared war on Serbia, were repulsed to their first attacks. The indications are that the Germans also have been checked. JThe Russians are continuing their advance against the Teutons, to such extent that the Austro-German forces to tie south may be compelled to fall back on Lemberg in Galicia. To the north at Dvinsk, brisk fighting continues without much advance on .either side. On the isest, the French have re- sumed the offensive again, and are engaged in a great fight in the Cham- pagne district. British submarines in the BalUc have competely demoralized the com- merce between Sweden and Germany, which kept up the -war supplies to the Germans, and shipping has suffered tremendously in the last few days. Ten thousand more Canadians have been sent from England U> the front bringing the total there to An effort to force an issue on con- scription in the British Cabinet is to be made. The French Foreign Minister has caused wide -surprise by resigning, following- criticism over the Balkan situation. son-Underwood tariff gave us tho priv- ilege of soiling certain articles in tho United States wit hen t the Imposition of u duty. That tho farmers want free wheat is evidenced by the recent demand of the organised fanners of the western provinces that the government should remove the duty. One of the reasons advanced is well put forth' by the To- ronto Saturday XtgLt, formerly an opponent of the proposition-advocated by the Liberals in 1911, and later iu the House of Commons, when they urged the Conservative government to avail themselves of the offer in the United States tariff to get our wheat into the American market without duty. "Trade regulations have no busi- ness being as unbendable or unbreak- able as the laws of the Medes and Per- sians." says Saturday Night. "Sir Robert BonJeu's policy of non-recipro- cal trade between the United States and Canada may have been all right in 1911. but a tot of water has flowed j under London bridge, anil n lot of blood hus been spirted in Flanders j since then. Circumstances have al- tered. We" need a market for our LETHBRIDGE HAS BE PROUD When yo.ung men give up permai- ent salaried positions to don the khaki, proof i_sr "given. that their pat- riotism is reaL They are not answer- Ing the call'in order that they can participate in the war for esperienco _ sate. {Undoubtedly -with most or the men who-joined the Battery this week it was conscience that inspired them to'respond to the call. Duty to their country demanded their service, so they" gave up, In a great many cases, good salaried positions, and enlisted. All honor to.them.. Today they stand in, the estimation of their fel- low men. They -will shame the fel- lows who are hanging tack. We be-' lieve as a result .of the splendid ex- amples given by young men during; this week, the patriotic spirit has been wonderfufty develop- ed, and further calls for service will be more readily answered in the fut- ure than the past. It is a noble sac- rifice these; men are making, thing that wiK redound to their cre- dit for ail -Lethbridgc is de- servedly proud of the men who will compose the 39th Battery. FARMERS WANT THE U. S? tfARKET The unsatisfactory condition of the grain market is arousing some former opponents of the larger markets pol- icy advocated fcy the Liberals into pressing upon the Ottawa govern- ment the necessity of removing the duty on wheat it1 the western'farmer is to have a market where he caa readily and profitably dispose of his grain. Immediately, some of the old- time opponents of trade freedom, and Supporters of protection, become ftlarmed, and tell the country frse wheat would ruin a great Canadian industry, though they are not so eager to argue that free wheat fail to. benefit the farmer. It is time the persistent cry of the farmers for the removal of the duty on wheat was heeded. Surely the farmers are in- telligent enough to know what is to their benefit. Talk of ruining an in- dustry can be well offset by talk thit free wheat will stimulate the grain growing Industry- This country has always been too eager to rush to the assistance of the already highly pro- tected manufacturers, and overlook the" demand of the farmers, with the comment that the men on the farm do not know what is good tor them. The farmers know the the Ameri- can market Since 1911 they have had a number of opportunities of testing tt, and the results have been BO good that they will very wisely pay no heed to Ihc eJement who say that the Am- srkan market will not help the price jf wheat. It has already helped the jrice of other products since the WU wheat, and we need it badly. Chicago j today will buy -our wheat at far more money than we are able to sell it for elsewhere, but our trade regulations prevent it. Chicago wains our hard wheat to mis with their soft wheat, Chicago cash wheat is quoted, as this is written, at from to Winnipeg cash wheat is quoted at from-92 to ?4. The loss to the Can- adian farmer is only too apparent. Shipping is scarce at Canadian ports, and markets are scarce abroad. Ocean freights are abnormally high. There are a dozen reasons why the situation should be relieved by open- ing up the-American markets to our farmers of the Northwest, and not a solitary, one against politi- cal expediency. Attest the Canadian wheat grower is going to skin through with a very small margin of profit per bushel. Why .not give him every ben- efit? He needs the money, and so do Let the government tear down the tariff wall on wheat between us and the United States, and by so doing they will meet an emergency like statesmen. Cracker barrel poli- tics should go by the board in times like these. It is not a question of Liberal principles or principles. It is pure business. We have been borrowing millions in the United States. Let .us counteract it by eelling them our Both in the and in the east Conservative papers are nsw calling upon the Borden government to abol- ish the Canadian duty oa wheat In or- der to thus automatically obtain free access to the markets and transporta- tion chanaels of the United States. In 1911 these papers called upon the peo- ple of, Canada to reject the Liberal free wheat policy, and declared that to divert traffic to north and south' lines" meant nothing less than the ruin of the Canadian transportation sys- tems.' The C.P.R., we were told, wotfid degenerate into two "streaks of-ruet" across the prairie. But that which was going to ruin Canada un- der Laurier in 1911 is to prove this country's salvation under Borden in 1915, providing, of course. Sir Robert gives heed to the pleading of these Tory papers, and adopts the policy of free wheat which he fought to a finish four years Among the Tory, papers, -which in 1911, fought free wheat, and are now crying for it, is the Saskatoon.Star, which, in the course of an editorial on Monday last, said: "There is another step the govern- ment may take, most radical of all, perhaps, but timely, and, we believe, desirable and even necessary, to meet present conditions at least This step is the removal of the duty from wheat, primarily for the purpose of gaining access to American transport chan- nels. It is particularly desirable that for the next six or eight months at least our grain be carried unimpeded by bonding formalities and tariff walls, to seaports in the United States from which sail scores of vessels that do not enter Canadian harbors, particu- larly now that insurance rates are much heavier for vessels sailing from Canadian ports, than on those going from neutral countries, a fact that may have an appreciable effect upon grain prices also. "Whether or not the removal of.the tariff barrier againRt shipment of ou'r wheat into the United States would i have any effect upon prices beyond GOTHIC TNE NEW ARROW uc COLLAR IT TITS THE CRAVAT that afforded by a more free export channel and possibly lower freight rates, it won id bo difficult to say, but if there is at any time a be-nefit, none are more entitled to it than, the farm- er. That there would be an adjust- ment of cccasional inconsistencies of Canadian and American, markets seem although the actual re- sult of such an adjustment in profit or loss to this country might never he ascertained, and though, important, this feature need not be considered as paramount for the time being. Cora- petition in ocean hauling and the freest possible movement of our sur- plus grain supplies during the coming months are alone sufficient to war- rant the government dropping the duty from wheat, thus making Canada a participant in the United States reg- ulation, which automatically extends the privilege of open markets to those countries offering similar terms to them. believe it is in the interest of the western grain producers to have free access to the American ocean harbors for their products, and to ad- vantages, if any, the American mar- kets offer, and Uiat, in adopting such a course, the government would sim- ply be adhering to a policy of advanc- ing in every way possible the-inter- ests of the nation's greatest indus- try." An eastern Conservative paper that is now loudly clamoring for free wheat is the Toronto .World, owned by AV. F. Maclean, a Conservative member of Parliament, .and a strong anti-reciprocity man. in 1911. In a re- cent issue The World said: "In the United States Tvheat is from 5 to 10 cents higher than it is in Canadii, hut cannot ship and sell to the United States unless and until The Dominion government removes the. restrictions and em- bargo upon the export of wheat to that country; and Canada removes the duty against United States wheat, and thereby automatically removes the present duty against Canadian wheat. "The price cf Canadian wheat is, therefore, depressed, because it has practically only one outlet, the Bri- tish market, and no present definite assurance of getting to that market promptly and at reasonable rates." The Ottawa Citizen, independent Conservative, is also advocating the removal of the Canadian, duty on wheat, in order to free access to the United States market and trade channels. The Moose Jaw News is "likewise falling into line, and in a recent issue aaid: "If free wheat would be of any Ben- efit to the farmers, then let them have it.- To the farmers the commun- ity must come; they are the back- bone of the.Dominion and will be for. some time. Accordingly, their inter- ests must be considered; for what is best for them, is good for the great majority in our population- The economic side of the problem is one that should have most weight these days with those who direct public af- fairs. The great problem of govern- ments, as well as for individuals "just now is to make ends. meet. This can best be done by; obtaining the most for what we have to sell." Even the Winnipeg Telegram is be- inning to see the and warns the milling trust that "if the govern- ment meets the views of the-Manito- ba Grain. Growers, and opens the Am- erican market to Canadian wheat, Ca- nadian wheat buyers will have only themselves to thank for the added competition." This is an admission, as the Edmon- ton Bulletin notes, that the opening of the American market would intro- duce competition among buyers for Canadian to'the advautaso of the Canadian farmer and the disad- vantage of the Canadian milling' tniBt For saying which, four yearn ago, the, Grain Growers and the Libert IB were denounced as "an aggregation of fools, with dishonest motives and traitorous intent The Conservative government can put wheat OIL the free list without any opposition. The Liberals have fav- ored it in tho past, and favor it more strongly today than ever. They have stood.for the policy before the coun- try and on the floor of the House of Commona. Up to the Con- servatives have heeded .the demands of the milling Interests, and over looked entirely the benefit free wiwat uould bring to the farmerf. Bulgarian Duplicity is Exposed Paris, Oct, response to re- solutions adopted by the finance com- mittee nnd group, urging the necessity of a "complete and im- mediate explanation on the part of the Premier Viviaui in the Chamber of Deputies today out- lined the situation with respect to the Balkan states. He said, In part; "In their considerate desire to give the Bulgarian people satisfaction In their aspirations, the powers of the quadruple entente did not hesitate to ask valiant Serbia to make heavy con- cessions. Despite the cruelty of such a sacrifice, and desirous of proving their attachment to the Allies which were combatting for their common in- dependence, the Serbian people made this extraordinary effort, and resigned themselves, hoping for compensations jthat the victory of the quadruple en- tente would be able to give Serbia elsewhere. Bulgarian Duplicity "The equivocal attitude of the Bul- garian government led the Greek gov- ernment to maintain a waiting policy. Our diverse proposals received tardy response from the Bulgarian govern- ment, which asked for additional de- tails, and at the same tinie carried on parallel negotiations with our ene- mies. Finally, at the moment when the quadruple entente informed Bul- garia of the important concessions Serbia was ready to make, King Fer- diand signed an accord with and engaged himself defintely with Germany. Situation in Rumania "Our efforts with Rumania were par tially successful. Rumania, the peo- ple of which country frequently mani- fested-French sympathies, was not un- favorable to the- re-establishment of the Balkan' alliance. Her partial mobilization permitted her to repulse -.sj' t threatened herself against all German pressure, and observe with the clearest atten- tion events along the frontiers both Austrian and Bulgarian. "Rumania knew, that.pn- ly victory on, the quadruple entente could as'sure h'cr independence and satisfy her national aspirations." PICKED UP IN THE BUSY MAN Pristine Purity 1 The standard we have net ourselves I At demands that Raymond to Have New Cadet Corps Haymond, Cadet corps la now under course of organi- zation In the public school, and judg- ing from the ready response the movfr ment will be most successful. .The boys are now enlisting, arid parents are asked to sign the regulation fortn permitting their son enter the corps. The government supjflies all equip- ment, so that the eipense .to the school district is little or nothing. The school cadet movement Is not military, although the boy is given drills and put under a discipline that wtU.nuka a better and bigger boy all round. It is an excellent development. Mr. Spaceman will have command of the Cadets. The decision was reached at a meet- ing of the School Board Tuesday night. Members of tbje, Roman Catholic Church of Burdett are endeavoring to raise funds for the purpose of huUd ing a church. Stop_Piles A Simple Home Treatment That Hat Brought Joy to Thousands' Is Famous Pyramid Pile Treatment How madly do you want relief? Do you want it enough to go to the small trouble of mailing the ibelow coupon for a free trial of the Pyramid Pile Treatment? The Pyramid Smllt fram Single Trial Thousands have reported to us their great ioy haying to try this great twatiMBt and at remarkable results" It' produced In their cases. Be fair to yourself. Give yourself a chincc to get well. Mai the coupon now or go to any drug store nnd purchase a p9c bos of Py ramid: Pile Treatment.' FKEE SAMPLE. COUPON PYRAMID DRUG COMPANY? 531 Pyramid BIdg., Murshali, Mich. Klndy send me a Free of Pyramid Pile Treatment in wrapper. Name Street City State vlias. 3. Hunt, a prominent LoK- don, Ont., man, is dead. Godcrich raised (or the-Pa- triotic .Fund. Sarnia has contributed between C50 and TOO men to Hie Overseas forces since the opening of the war. A new building tor the use ot wo- men patients has just been complet- ed at the Ponoka asylum. J. W. Harris, city assessor at Winnipeg, for 35 years, has retired. He will be pensioned. FiAconbridgc, a prominent fruit broker of Essex county, died at Leamington. The G. T. P. will huild its first mountain hotel at Jasper Park next year. Pctrolca council by a majority oi one decided to take over the electric light plant at An order in council has removed the restrictions upon export of potatoes I Irom Canada to the United States. Mt. Hi. R. Loscomoe, K. C., oi Bowmanville, died of stomach trou- ble. He was a prominent lawyer. nrantford's population according to the assessment report is a drop of 969, due largely to the war. Aid. Mahon, oS Vancouver, has been elected president of the B. C. Sun- day School Association. Toronto citizens resolved to do their share in raising in On- tario for the British Ucd Cross. Col. John F. ftaynor, lamous in Gaynor-Green extradition case, eome years ago, died at Washington. Six hundred invalided Canadian sol- diers have already been provided for in convalescent homes by the-Hospi- tals Commission. Two days" campaign m Sault Marie and Steelton brought in more than for the Canadian Patri- otic and Red Cross funds. The Department of Militia will sup- ply larrigans to the soldiers at the front and in England, as well as an .extra pair of boots for-each. Regina's tax rate will be 24.65, an increase of 8.85 due to reduced as- sessment and uncontrollable cxpendi- As a result oi a campaign at Bow-1 manville, has teen secured for the Red Cross and- Canadian Pa- triotic ..Funds. Win. H. foughner, assistant- engi- neer to the city of St. Thomas, has been appointed civic engineer at Port Arthur at a salary of a year. Harry Perry will represent the in- terests of labor in the forthcoming municipal campaign in Regina, as an aldermanic candidate. Lieut. Hollis Blake, son ol Hume Blake of Toronto, has been appoint- ed adjutant to General McDougall at A receiving order in. bankruptcy has been made against W. M. Botsford, of Montague Mansions, Baker London, who is well known in Cana- dian banking circles. Harry Hunter, nineteen years of ate, son of J. A. Hunter, of Tarn- worth, was killed in an automobile accident near Strathcona Ont. The Ogilvie mill at Medicine Hat is running 24 hours a day and hand- ling bushels of wheat a month. Canada's Minister of Agriculture hai offered the British War Office the whole of Canada's exportable sur- plus ol canned meats and dressed beef during the next six months. Samuel Dupuis, former alderman and Revision Court commissioner of Windsor, was found guilty of steal- ing a valuable document irom a law office. Wm. H. Ore, who .was "supposed to be "poor, died at Winnipeg leaving He came west from Peter- boro, Ont., and is supposed to have relatives in'Prince Mward Island. Dr.'James D. Curtis, of St. Thom- as Surgeon-Major of the 25th Regi- ment, has appointed to the R. A. M. C. and leaves in a couple of days for England. J. R. Agar; of Bow Island, has been informed of the death oi his mother a-t Port Elgin, Bruce.Co., On- tario. The deceased was in her 82nd year. Silas James, one time superintend- ent ol York Roads, when the toll- gate system was in vo.eue 40 years ago, died at Toronto, aged 82 years Mr. James was. widely known as a pioneer land surveyor. Col W. A. Logic, divisional mili- tary commander at Toronto, has is- sued an i order prohibiting the sale oi iiouor in officers' arid sergeants' messes. This drastic ordefaiSplies to air the divisions, including Toronto. Among those on the western front is Brigadier-General Frederick p. had been promoted from-the major of husnrs since the war began and who won the Distinguished Service-medal in South Africa. Rev. C..C. Mclrvihe, ;qf. Trinity Methodist church, Berlin, has ac- cepted an invitation to become pas- te of the'First, Hethodist.church, Hamilton. Rev. J.' H. McBain, of Tillsonburgj has call to Sinicoe. Mrs. Kingston- of firoveton, Out., and her six stalwart eons in khaki canted of! the special prize at Spen- certillc Fair for- the biggest family on the grounds. One son is a cap- tain in the 56th Lisgv' KiSus, anoth- er private in the.2nd Battalion, in- valided home wounded. LiMtenant-Governor Brown, of Saskatchewan, who will retire on October move with his fam- ily to where they Intend re- siding for a year. He has leased the residence of the late Senator Cox. At the end of that time they will re- turn wwt. In consequence of the large number of clergymen who have applied to join the 85th Nova Scotia Highland- ers authority has been given for the railing ot a' nieo) or if nuMctent numbers are available, a platoon (54 men) B3I shall always contain only the finest, freshest young leaves. Black, Mixed and Green ALLIES STILL PAK FROM Nine Good Reasons Why You Should Subscribe to the Canadian Patriotic Fund to the Extent of Your Ability 1. You owe to your country, and to Empire of which we are a part, cither to pght yourself or to make it pos- sible for others to fight in this supreme struggle. 2. As a Canadian you have enjoyed the protection and privileges of British Citizenship and have never yet been called upon in the Defense of the Empire. 3. The Mother Country has for years, practically borne Ilia burden of your protection alone. 4. "In this hour of trial we desire Great. Britain to that every Canadian is supporting and upholding her Cause. 5. The war in which we are engaged is a righteous cause, a struggle for Truth, Liberty and for the sacredness of Treaties and the given world. 6. If .you'-can't go yourself, you can help to make it possible go by guaranteeing that their families will be pro-i tyff ior'in tReir absence. 7. xThe object of the Canadian Patriotic Fund is to moke for jALL families of soldiers going from Canada to tallte'part present war. 8. Those who have gone to the front are making greater sacrifices than anything we can do at home. 9 An unparalled crisis in the world's history calls for su- preme sacrifice on our part. WE MUST DO OUR DUTY. WE MUST FIGHT OR PAY.___________ THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE HA8 W1TALL10 SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES. LODGE WOte, Title Deeds, Mortgages, Insurance other valuables in one of these boxes .TK1K Lethbridge NEW MACHINES MADE IN LITHiRIOOE have latllv aont Into manufacturing, and bivt DEEP-WELL HAND PUMPS With this Burno a child can pumn from a 260-fopt well as islly as with the ordinary sump In 38-foet well. BURR GRINDERS lndf'.n.Bdf.nd Ro11 G'lnder You ire Invited lo cull and see these machines Made by G. KI8CHEL, Lessee 01 tht Plant of the Uethbrldoe Wofka Limited ;