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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD FRIDAY. OCTOBEU 15, 191 ft. DAILY AND WEEKLY.'; subscription Omly delivered, ]ier year..... Daily, by mail, per year.. Weekly, by mail, per year 3.00 1.00 TELEPHONES: 'Business Office Editorial Office 1224 more serviceable to the of the people it .11.0 patronage system taken, bvtt those actions disgusted men with some pretences to high .ideals. In not ono case was there j warrant for the remove! of an offi- cial, but to meet the demand of the hungry "faithful." tho beheading pro- cess took place. We admit that In- W. A. Buchanan Managing Director. '-VJtlm-Tirrwiet Manager Your King und Country Need You Bight Now Wnen a man like Mr. Magrath raps the system, he may not know it, but ,s true, nevertheless, that he rouses the ire of men In both parties who think the patronage system is the most' glorious thing about and power. The man who criticises- ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR Austro-Germau forces have been in Serbia for a week or more, hut as yet there is no indication of just what part the Allied armies are playing in the assistance of Serbia. The invad- ers claim further successes south of Xish and It is likely they itill come into contact with the allied forces very shortly. Welcome news comes that Russia and Italy are .also likely to be able to co-operate in the new Balkan campaign. On the east, :tne Russians have practically put an end to tie German offensive. The Teuton utterlv failed, 10 give them any com- manding positioa over tie Russians on which they misht rest-for the witt- ier. On the west leavy artillery. bom bardments are evjdentlj presaging another advance ot the Al lies. The British are said to hare already Segun an advance, but the Germans claim to have repulsed them The latest Zeppelin raid on London which occurred Wednesday night, brought a death list ot over.50, with 114 wounded. The total casualty Us from air raids in England is now 640 It is believed in England that th conscriptlonists .Cabinet wil be able to force their policy upon th country. arties, realize that the system has eveloped evils which must be remov- d. Party government as we have it wasteful. There is too much atten. on paid to looking after the welfare oo little to the welfare of the coun- ty.. fail to got real business ad- ministration. People imagine a gov- held responsible by the voters who object to this kind of business. It Is by an uprising of the people against tlie system that patronage will be abolished. Patronage very rarely iTa man's sen-ice to his. party rather than his possibility ot giving good ser- ._ of their own political shade, they eel that they have the right to charge t a higher price for everything than oey would to an ordinary individual, nd the government in many in- tances is held up in this way because desire? to. avoid offence to its I party supporter. Patronage, as it has developed in his country is a curse. The country, he governments and the men to. pub- ic life, would be a hundred times metit who handle the patronage them- selves, and who see to it that men are not removed without good reason, and that when appointments are made the public Interest should be the first con- sideration. They are the exception rather than Since the war commenced patronage has run riot In all kinds of .contracts, .for. the pro- visioning of troops, the favors have gone solely to party and good loyal citizens of the other party have been Missed by they wore on the wrong sido. They weren't oven asked to .tender. "6VeV lmve a well-equipped, service; we will never .havo business govern1 nient; we will never have economical dminlstratlon until tho patronage system is knocked in the head.. Very Jew men In public life vu'iue It, yet they are ntralel to kill it. They know that for every man appointed to a lob there are a score disappointed. From the cold political standpoint, it makes more enemies 'than it does friends, and yet for sorno reason so far hard to explain, patronage is allowed to proceed on its course of damaging the administration of public affairs. What we need In this country is an. intelligent lurblic opinion that' will Oive Its support to polttcal partios on account of the principles, they'repre- sent, anil the attitude they take on im- portant issues. As It is now, many men support a party because they think they can get something out of it, a job or a contract. The bulk of the electors, we believe, ore sincere in their convictions, and have no personal ends to serve when they give their allegiance to a party. Un- der such circumstances it ought to be easy to shake off the patronage sys tern, the greatest curse of 'party poi itics. It will never be abolished unit: both parties agree. AN INFANTRY REGIMENT IN THE SOUTH We believe it is -possible for an in _ rogutient to be recruited in th country tnbutarv to Lethbridge Mak this ciU the leaatjuarters, and ap peal to Southern'Alberta men to joi the force as a Southern Mberta unit to be trained for service in th to go to the front, -aitac-l tile transfer of men to other units an ne belie-ve it is possible to get all the recruits renuired in th" country sur roundiag Lethbridge "We believe it can be said that Lethbridge has. done far better pro- jortionately than other city in Canada in iti contributions of men] for active .service. It has been' prov- en that the natnotic. spirit exist here "to no small degree and app'ea'is for lervice in the tutnre are more -nicely to be readilv answered than m the past For these reasons ii no other we jthink Letnbrirjge should be made.the headquarters of an infantry force for overseas and that it should be raised In the-country tributary, to this city Local men -would gladly join in a recruiting campaign through- out the south to arouse the young men to service In this force The regi- ment, we are satisfied, can raised within the territory mentioned Le1 'the, authorities permit ,the regiment 'jft be raised, and provide a good com .mandmg officer, and tne soutn coun 'jfrv win do the reit. THE THE HO 'I have little confidence in, although Much sympathy with all the schemes .Sat are on foot for promoting peace tit it is no use crying 'Peace, peace, hen there is no peace, and no JIOBSI jjSlity of peacV-no possibility o! peace jrnitil the authors of this awful Drought to a condition where their j 'Vdversaries and the: whole world can iee that hereafter they will obev our j-ule the rufe of good faith, the rule keeping contracts the -rule that 'when thev a treaty they should Hand bjr it, whether it istto" their in Merest or not. and 'prevent this awful kode of law which has governed the the last Uelve liinonths: that whenever their inter- required thev could throw all and contracts to the winds. 'When war broke out, the idea pre- 3f ailed In some malignant minds that fie British Elmrire would Tali Canada Australia anil PiSew.iZealand and other parts would j ,feo their way, hut, instead ot iVhen'the JirEt bio? struck when Belgium. invadea the Hm pire more rfoseU united and more Ampregnabie than betore ll boste former u S Ambassador to Britain, In a speech it Toronto. Mrs. Book-keeper says: "Our home is as musical as any of our friends now. It used to be somewhat of an effort to entertain our friends when they dropped in. "Tjie Vidtrbla does it now. The children so easily armised too it's surprising how much they learn. There are-so-many records for children, that we have a wide choice and-double- sided ViAor records are only 98 cents for the two selections. "One of the new records I particularly enjoy is 'Abide With duet by Alma Gluck and Louise Homer. It it really delightful. We never feel out of it now when our Vidlrola-loying acquaintances talk of the new music." VirtrolalX Wkt II W >w dwi) I Sold on easy payments, if desired Oiher Viclrol.1 from lo (oni eaiy if desired) irny "Hi. deiler in anv town or citjr-m Canada, Wnte free copy of our 450-pige Mu.K.1 Eacyejopedw liniaj om 6000 Victor Recwdi. BERLINER GRAM-O-PHONE CO LIMITED QQ Lenoir Street, Montreal DEALERS IN EVF.BY TOWN AND CITY Be sure and look for this trade mark. Mason Risch, Limited ICKED UP IN FOR THE BUSY MAN only nil original FKtrir SALT." Norfolk county has voted HOOD a month to the .Canadian- Patnotl Fund. Chas Stewart, oi the well know: ioundrv firni oi Burrow, Stewart an Out., is-.deacl. Rev J L. Alexander ot the Con- cnaation'al church, Calgary, has invited to an Ottawa church. i T B Macaulcy-succeeds'his-iather, ith'c'late'Robertson. Macauley, as pre- sident oi the Sun-Life Insurance Co. F. Cr. Cope becomes secretary. Alexander Douglas; uncle of J. J- H" Douglas, ex-M.P.P. for bast Northumberland, died at Norham, his 95th year. The Toronto branch of the Red Cross society ii, cash I and collected articles valued at [580 during .the first: year oi the war. 1 The plant of Sugal Co at Chatham, Qnt., will be the I third larsest in America. ..A mil.ion i dollars .will he. buildings and oi For over 40 Years ENO' FRUIT SALT been the household remedy in thou- sands of homes the world over. Never has the medical profession-endorsed any preparation so'heartily, and so. completely as this. Because the anlr, and artgtual h-KUli all the beneficial constituents of ripe fruit, -without, harmful ingredients, anil well termed future's own Remedy." A little taken m. water acts. as. a quick, safe valuable cor- rective, ami makes a delicious, refreshing drink, too. -It's i Aw Almond, and Steacy, o, Ottawa, -both, chaplains .with v_.___--l hivpheen made hen- Ottawa, -bo- 9.a overseas forces, hayOieen made hcn- orary How to take ENO'S "FRUIT SALT" USE u tea- spoonful to a glass (or half a glass) of tepid water. Stir with thespoon.aiiddo not drink until the effervescence has nearly sub- sided, Purify'and Cleanse the Entire System bv senile aaluml all poison and from .the digestive organs and giyms tone- vim and viBor. of There-is only on, tNO'S. Sold by all good Druggists. Prepare.-!