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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBHIDGE DAILY HERALD TUESDAY, OCTOBER .20, 1914 DAILY AND WEEKLY SUBSCRIPTION RATES Daily, delivered, per year..... Daily, by-mail, per Weekly, by, mall, per year..... TELEPHONES Business Ofilce Editorial. Office K.OO 3.00 1.00 125? 1224 W. A.- Sushana John Torrance Managing Director Business .Manager THE LINES OF BATTLE The situation in France is, accord icg to the London statement, more hopeful than at any Ume since the war commenced, it would be well now to take stoek of the present positions of tlie armies as far as they can -be gathered from the.reports received.in conjunction with the names of locali- ties mentioned. Tile'turning movements, on which opposing forces were: embarked, have Ijcen abandoned, through 'beii.s iiu practicable, now that boih the line of the Allies, and that of the enemy, extend on their respective left and right to the North Sea. U will be for tho Allies, therefore.' to break through tho Gorman line detaching its com- ponent parts, or by so threatening to cautR it to retreat. And here the indications are encouraging. The enemy now holds all Belgium with the exception of a strip in West Flanders-bounded by Uie sea on.his risht line. This line extends from Ostend southeast to Thorout, ir miles southwest of Bruges, nsar Ostend, thence to Roulers, 19 miles south- west of Bruges, on to. Menin, on the (Lloyd George at Queen's Hull, London) Some have already given their lives. There are some who have given more than their lives; they have given the lives of those who are dear to them. 1 honor their courage, and may God be their comfort and their strength. Those who have fallen have dietl consecrated deaths. They have taken their part in the making of a new new world. I can sec signs-of it coming through the glare of the battlefield. Tlie people of all lands will gain more by this struggle than they comprehend at the present moment. They will be rid of the greatest menace to their freedom. That is not all. There is another blessing, infinitely greater and more enduring, which is emerging already out of this great I new patriotism, richer, nobler, more exalted than the j old. I see a new recognition amongst all classes high and low, shedding themselves of a new recognition that the !ionor of a country docs not depend '.merely upon the mainten- mce of its glory in the stricken field, but in protecting its homes from distress as well. It is a new patriotism which is bringing a outlook over all classes. The great flood of luxury and of sloth which had submerged the land is receding, and n new Britain is appearing. We can see, for the first time, the funda- mental things that mailer in life, and that had been obscured from our vision by the tropical growth of prosperity. May I tell you in a simple parable what I think this war is doing for us? I know a valley in. the north of Wales between the -mountains and the beautiful valley, snug, comfort- able, sheltered by the mountains from all Ihe bitter blast. II was very enervating, and I remember how the boys were in the habit of-climbing the hill above the village to have a glimpse of the great mountains in the distance, and to be stimulated and freshened by the breezes which came from the hill tops, and by the great spectacle of that valley. We have been living in sheltered valley for generations. We have been too comfort- able, too indulgent, many, perhaps, too selfish, and the stern hand of fate has scourged us to an elevation where we can see the great everlasting tilings that matter for a great Belgian bonier, north of Lille.. of honor we had Patriotism, 'in glittering great pinnacle of Sacrifice, pointing like in. is 7 miles southwest of Co'jrtrai in Belgium and, from the fact that Courtrai has been occupied by tho Allies, it is doubtful whether the enemy's line still rests there.; The centre line of .'battle seems to start from near Roya ou to -Verdun, and sway in the convulsions of a great war. and tie Allies' right goes on almost j to' Men, and stretches southeasterly concem wWch uses the unusual j through the neighborhood of 3L Die a rugged finger to Heaven. We shall descend into the valleys again, but as long as the men and women of this generation last ihey will carry in their hearts the image of these great mountain peaks, whose foundations are not shaken though. Europe rock (Prolonged cheers.) to Colinar. wiil Sudicaio n decided advance aloag tha front, and particularly their left. ditions created by the war to make demands for increased interest upon A contrast of the line held, by the jlonns is imd sllould be treat-. with, what was previously held will trattors to (lle cmmtry. They Allies with what waj previously afe ia tne 5ame category as the citi- zeus who, at the beginning of the war, rushed to load their cellars up i with provisions. One is as bad as i CANADA MUST ALWAYS BE jtlie oilier and deserving of the con- P 'ICKED UP IN ASSING FOR THE BUSY MAN READY Premier Borden's announcement as to Canada's future plans in cosset tlon with military "t, dd tions to Eur cae will find immediate endorsement from every loyal Canadian. must teep sending men across the sf-a.5 until the g-eat sing" e i tempt of nil ;oyal people A 'Canadian trooper'in England com- plains that the horses from Quebec in tee Canadian Contingent to hdnale bee- ise they don t under stind orders in English The ajtlion The Woodstock- Board of Education Has inaugurated industrial nisht schools. A royal decree has fijced October 30 as the opening of the Spanish Parliament. Bel COntnUt'i ritE isfonoi Co ties had better sec that all the horses ed 515 000 to thL The sy temal.o poifcj to oe .ursubd have blhnguEl ejucatlon they pra-val '4td ruad enable this Dominion to have go tg Jhe Eng.ish uorse to the docsn t understand men VPll equipped and leadj for Js al call to serva Empire at a mo mans -jj ffient s notice Canada 3 part m the order war must not end with two contin-j _______ gents We must a'n ays be ready to: TLo Kedlcin8 Fat Time, tramei men t" the 'mdelstand tte from offlce o[ Mother Countrj in the great struggle offlclais ,itLo] for honor ireedom and we hope of Wiat Two Ross rifles and 500 rounds of ammunition were stolen from the Chesley High school. The Brant Historical Society has been pre e ited with a photograph of i siitf-tivo wardens 01 th" county cannot ot Brant eventuallv pe-ee a Qn Of an Jltestlgatlon being held Scoiea A8K THE COMMISSIONERS It would be well if tie North Leth- bndge ratenavers rut on their quiz Elng garb at tonight b meeting Ipablic -wants to the reasons tne commissioners nave to offer-far pro _____ Bosed changes in the charter more! ,t ,a (he hawt especially the amending of the recall' rejHnl Iram clause Under the amendment the re the same state of mind, and we Here that the Right Hon. Mr. Borden will have, difficulty ia satisfying hlm- than action jaa taken bj one 01 the departments of ;his government. easterner? call IB mjifle ilrnost imposaihle to op-, bat erate Now the charter reqnires a with eastem ]t t Tor, the rel ei 01 the families of "Montreal uneraplos ed the Conn oil che appropriation of Believed to hate been caused bv ir- cendiansni tour earns, vithm the past month have been drstroved near Brighton U a loss o! tue Darn, out- building and stock of William Bow man a Louth Township larmer were deslrojed by fire The bill to rcLognwe the mdcpend ence of .the Philippine Islands has Hous percentage of the yote cast In the election to bring about the but the-amendment sent up by the commissioners requires a per centage of the voters on: the last re- TiBen assessment roll. This tliat where 250 signatures would faring about a recall election 600 names.will be required in the future To us this Amendment bears all the appearance of a plan to make the re- call inegective. In the last election a vote was polled the total number of votes was 1300 and the commissioners are making it ne- cessary that about half this number njuat. sign a recall petition before It is'.operative. There may be a satis- factory "explanation. If so let the North Ward ratepayers have it to- niglit. PREMIER'S TIMELY WARNING Premier'-Sifton's warning to loan companies shows that the head of the government of Alberta is" not forget- fuj.of the condition of many of the ppbplo or the province at this tlm itfess His letter is short and crisp ind-makes it clear that any loan com pijiy demanding nndt ly from persons whom they have loans Mill be our 01 tiusmess in this province wi hope there it only the one loan in which attempted to from elienta inch out coetitioat M drawn ja Ibi itlonttoo of Premier, and It Ic liknir' that the letter of Bit Premier had Its cBfect thit jwlfi companj The IndlrlduM or tuc v oal> natural. There are lots ef west erriers who come back from the east voicing the.same opinion about west- era Canada It is just a case that there s no place like home Don't Merely "Stop" Cough star Uat n Ike will Sl 4 crurii really one of our best in-nia It wirna n, tliat there is inflam or obstruetj m in a dangerous Tl erefore ben v ou (jet a been passed b) tho American of Representatives. The Cornwall ratepayers carriei view to extMi r, view is thc Cornwall Street Railuay pany for twenty years, Negotiations are under wav by a States bolt and nlit compan for the purchi 6c of the Pec jle Brewerj site at Hamilton Cardinal Merrv del Val, formerl- PapaliSetretarj ot State has been appointed Secretary 01 the Conereea tlon of the Holy Offlce P G Tavlor, K C, mayor Portage La Prairie, has offered hi services for the second Canadian con t He is a captain in the iJU Manitoba 'Hangers 'On the charge of stealing J2JOOO from the Volum'g' Bank, where ni was cmplojed as collection elprk Wyatt was arrested m HAS BEEN MADE BY THE LITERARY DIGEST receives every important newspaper and illustrated journal published in Europe. Its specially trained editors read and translate and re-print for American and Canadian readers the great war-facts and .opinions with maps and illustrations: as printed in these foreign newspapers and journals. To this feature is added the convincing opinions on great war events as presented by leading American newspapers. Order from your news-dealer (10 cents a week) and get a "digest" of die war news and war opinion as printed throughout the world THE LITERARY DIGEST is read every week by a million business and professional men. If for any reason your news-dealer not carry THE LITERARY DIGEST or if you are living distant from a city or town send to the publication office (354 FOURTH AVENUE, NEW YORK) the sum of and your subscription will be entered for one yesr (52 The publishers make this guaranty: If a8 the end of two months you should wisK to cancel your subscription a notice to this effect will bring you by return mail the full amount paid The idea of each number of this great international weekly is to gather up and edit the news of the world for one science, Discovery, politics, art, Worth print- ing and everything printed worth reprinting ALL.-NEWS- 10 Cents FUNK WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publishers of the Famous NEW Standard YORK Get your Literary Digest and other periodicals on the war, such as The Illustrated London News, Graphic, etc., at THE KENNY ALLIN CO. THE DRUG-BOOK STORE. NEXT DALLAS HOTEL 8S3 a Tina ?ms idria int tin 1 ciTpct races of the mort u 16 ru, ,rU" Prtr Tl heals tile innamrd Pinet is a hitthlv conccntntwl com pound of pine crtrart rich Ti and is nirH Mr its healing effect on the membranes T? avoid disappointment nsfc your for ounces of and Ion t accept anything else A cuarantcd or money prompt- yrefunded. ROCS with this preparation 1'iim Co, Toronto, Ont and will be brought biek to Mont real The Malsonneme Citv Council pass ed a resolution protesting agains' action of the Imperial Govern ment in sending orders to the Unit ed States for material that could have been procured in Canada In the Brockville Assizes an ami cable settlement of was made m the action of Williata Hewitt, whc sued the town of Brodullle for 300 for the IOS7 of his spn, who was uHed when he struck a live wlf Harry Woods, secretary oi state for Illinois, and a native of Guclph, Ont committed suicid? His mind was do- ranged due it is said, to Tvorry ?ijout his defeat in the primary elec- tions tor u. S. senator. I e Matin the Jamoui Parlg Journ-. oevotes its front page to portraits of Connaught Borden and Launer, un aer the beading 'Our with UJJ of the railing of a French Canadian force The The that Lsurler'i ON IJBIfADy'H ROLL OF HONOR, FPOM THE 111 THE SPITFIRE 4 REELS LAUGHS AND THRILLS THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE EMS INSTALLED SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES. LODGE TQOB WHto, Title Deeds, Mortgages, Insurance Polidet or other valuables in one of these boxes b Lethbridge Branch L R. Brymaer, Mgr. WELL EAST OF COUTT8 IS DOWN TO THE ONE THOUSAND FOOT LEVEL The. Scgui well east of Coutts is now down close to the 1000 foot lev- el, according .to a statement.made to the Herald this morning by Mr. Sc- gnr, who led, rer the txcpf of drill- ing operations this morning .'after a liriot visit in the city..' Mr. Segur is still optimistic to the'Outcome of h'is eiiotts 'in the Sweet Grass, field. Drilling Ms going ami anotbcr flow o( gai looked for; m the near future. There is a 'frftiieiWous pressure under the flow encountercd'somc weeks ago', and the crew 'has not been able to: har- ness it owing to the presence of wa- ter, wftich stands- in a lorip column in the well. Mr. Segur stated that the not anticipated, and n certain tool, n 15-inch under-vimmcr, which could not he obtained short of California, was necessary to relieve this heavV pres- sure so that the .gas polild lie util- ized. However, Mr. Scgur says that the log of the well shows unmistak- able signs of more gas, and eventual- ly oil. fiigjit hundred mote feet to go, smd then, loo'i out for develop- ments, Annette Abbot Adams, first woman to lie appointed an as- sistant States -District At- torney, took 'hs oatii of office at San ;