Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

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 21, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME VIII. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, THURSDAY, OCTOIiER 21, 1915. NUMBER 263 IQI [Recruiting of an Entire Battalion in the Lethbridge District May Be Authorized Allies Now Making Every Possible Effort to Pit' Greeks against Bul- gers-May Accept The establishment of a perman- ent recruiting office In Lethhridge and the possibility of the recruit- ing of an entire battalion'of 1100 men in the Lethbridge district, to be quartered hero, are forecasted in a telegram received at the city offices this morning from Messrs. W. S. and E. C. McKenzle, the delegates representing the cit- izens who are now at Ottawa, In- terviewing the government auth. oritles with regard to the quarter- Ing of a large number of The telegram was address, ed to Mayor Hardie, and was re- ceived by Acting-Mayor Grace. The delegates state that Sir Sam Hughes, Minister of Militia, has expressed his desire to aid Lethbridge in this matter as far as possible, and has arranged for the establishment here of a per- manent recruiting office. He also his wish that an entire battalion could be-railed in the Lethbridge district. From the telegram it is taken that this means a battalion of in- fantry, which would 1r 100 men, and it is taken to mean that if this battalion was it would be quartered at Lethbridge. The interview with the Minister of Militia, which took place, yesterday, is thus under- stood to have been very success- ful. The establishment of a per- manent re-smiting office in the city would be very desirable. it is quite possible that the Minister may authorize the rais- ing of a battalion of men in the south to be located here, or it may be that the authorization will be for a brigade of artillery, which would mean about 700 men. Petrograd, Oct. 21, via London. important Russian success in the region of re- sulting in the capture of several German positions, 3552 men, and ten machine guns and one piece of artillery, was announced today by .the War Office; tiohtlon, Oct. Britain has made a formal oner ,of tlie Island at Cyprus to Greece as soon as Greece undertakes to intervene in the war on the side of the allies. The Daily Telegraph makes this announcement this morning. Will Probably Accept "Thus says the Telegraph, "Greece has not replied to the offer of Cyprus. Our Athens correspondent informs us that IE is "believed that the ofter will create an excellent im- pression in Greece since it is an ac- tual concession anil not a mere prom- ise which Germany might suggest ant! Teuton Line Insecure which would never he carried out." London, Oct. entente pow- I The two outstanding features of crs are bringing all possible pressure the Russian front are. the continued to boar on Greece in order to elicit offensive of the Russians south of the an unequivocal definition of her pol- Pripet and the new -German 'Offensive icy toward the other Balkan States south of Riga. In the latter district and the European belligerents. They the Germans are niaking a most de- have intimated clearly that on ac- termined effort to force the ,Dvina count of the geological position of river in a country presenting- many Greece and her treaty obligationsvto difficulties to the.invaders. .In the Serbia her policy of-neutrality would south a Russian success has modified bu difficult if not impossible to main- the situation radically and the Aus- become a question in the tro-Gcrman line from Pinsk to Lem- opinioJi pt-the allied' diplomats of not berg is no longer held permitting Greece to continue, what is considered an ambiguous policy un- til their opponents in the war are able to utilize the neutral position of Greece..to their..own advantage.. The Greek Government is npwj con- sidering .the British offer of the, Islf; anil of which according to an-Athens .message Britain will cede 'immediately on condition that Greece joins the' allies. The Russian foreign minister, M. Zanoff, has issued a statement that he considers the al- T ra f a 1 g a r D a y Disposition of Units Decided Upon Calgary, Alta., Oct. E. A. Cruikshank, commanding Military dis- ]ies justified in offering any measure.' trict No. 13, returned'from the confer- to prevent, their enemies of taking ad-1 ence with Geueral Slr Sam Hughes vantage of the neutral position of third power, One hundred and ten..years ago today, Britain put an end to Nap- oleon'a ambition .to invade and conquer the tight little isle. The B-ltHh navy, In command of the great Nelson, overwhelmed the fleets of the French and Spaniih, and Napoleon refilled that oh the sea, at any rate, the power remained with and there was no possibility of taking possession of the land across; the'.Channel. Today Germany must realize likewise. .So long as the British navy exists, Germany and its-Alljes must forsake-the idea of setting the feet of its forces upon Up-'t'o-tHe present the German navy has kept under cover. The p.vereeas trade-of Germany has been -put an end .to. No more are its merchant, ships found upon the high seas. As Napoleon realized Kaiser mutt re- today that Britain rules the Britain's .rule 'of the sea Is the .greatest asset of" the. civilized world today. Had Germany dom- inated the seas, not V neutral nation would have been safe from de- vastation. The trade of neutral countries would have been stifled-un- til they humbled themselves before autocratic Germany. While Britain wields an Iron hand in its dealings with the enemy, it, nevertheless, Is today a> it has always been, the protector of the sea-going trade of all lands. We may become downcast over the pro- gress of the operations on land, but when we turn our thoughts to the navy, we cheer up. We know that the Jack Tars still rule the waves, and Germany, no matter the headway she makes with her army, must first conquer the British navy before she can dominate the world. We have great naval leaders today, as we had in Nelson's day, and in addition, we have the most.modern equipped war'vessels the world has Nelson won his victory) and lost his life at Trafalgar directing 2 naval engagement with sailing, ships set against sailing ships. Today Jelllcoe and Beatty, and the other great naval leaders, possess' dreadnaughts and cruisers and torpedo boats and submar- ines that look like a mighty mountain alorfgiide or the wind-driven fri- gates and men-of-war with which Nelson set out to conquer the -French and Spanish. _ TO 1UPPEALS London, Oct. 21. The American _.. at Ottawa this morning; Col. Cruik- Out at the Miami farm, near New Dayton, one of the higgest larms in and- Spanish ministers io Belgium in- announced that the infantry T Southern Alberta, a huge crop is- bV teryened-to have commuted the death troops now at Sarceo Camp wpuld be disposed of this winter as. follows: 56th Battalion and 82nd Battalion at Calgary; 63rd and 66th Battalions at Edmon- ton, Col. Cruikshank is not yet in po- sition to state where" the 13th Mount- ed Rifles, now in cairm will 'winter. Regarding1 a statement in a. Calgary paper that he was to he sent to the front with the rank, of brigadier, Col. Cruikshank declared he knew nothing about it. ing harvested, and big 'yields are "be- ing experienced. Only two half-Sec- tions of wheat, or a total of (J4.Q acres, have been threshed thus far, but one of these pieces averaged bushels to the acre, and the other made the magnificent. average of-V61 bushels to the acre. A total of some-i thing like 36.000 bushels, on the two .pieces. There are still acres' ot" grain to thresh. The of oate on 200 acres already threshed has been 100 bushels. Herb Skeith's Big Car Burned Up Ottawa, Oct. The tcr of finance, Hon. W. T. White, an- nounces that .in addition to meeting the ordinary capital expenditure of the Dominion for the past two months the department also has fin Thc big Russell car owned bj Herb anced the government s own war .ex- Skeith 01 tin- lirm of and pcnditure in Canada It has also, he Skeittl was compiet-ly de states, been able to make heavy ad- ]n firp npar Wllsoa Sldmg yances on account of the imperial yesterdaj while Air Skeith was on treasury temporarily, to finance the a tour of that sectlon The nre start_ heaxv expenditure of the shell com- ed Jn gome from fhe motor but railtee ID pajing for shells and other as Mr is in Calvary munitions made in Canada On this n n parlicuiars could be obtained The latter account alone Mr. states cac uas aimost enlirch destroyed be sentence" which was passed by Ger- man authorities at Brussels on Miss EdithCavaH, the British, nurse, but their e.fforts were fruitless, Lord Lansdowhc told the House of Lords vesterdav Saloniki-Nish Railway Has Been Cut in Two Austro-German Coast Blockaded London, Oct. special cable- gram from" Johannesburg says thi General Botha's victory at the polls may be even greater than his support ers anticipated; unless there are sur- prises in store from the rural districts General Smutz, his first lieutenant was returned for Pretoria West by overwhelming majority, and'Sir Percj Fitzpatrick was returned for Pretoria East.' Under the system of voting, returns win take a long time coming, but the news of Smutz' victory pub- lished broadcast, has been received by wild acclamation in all districts and goes to indicate that Botha's sup- porters have received overwhelming suport, which is likely to be 'empha- sized when more results conic to hand. -t- Crimmal Charges Information of Whereabouts of John Flack Asked III Ihe R W. M. P. are in receipt if a letter oi inquiry. regarding a otniK Sngnsnuidii who has not been irom his people for a num- hea RUSSIA TO RAISE LOAN Petrograd, Oct. Russian government is preparing for the ear- is John Flack and'is thirty years of Iy issue of an internal loan, of one bil- Fernie, Oct. to the age He is from The inter- the assizes'court todav nhere Ins niothei now The, esl rate', cent The ioan ber of The joung man's name London, Oct. fact that, aeroplanes alone cannot be relied uy- m as an adequate defence against 'eppelins, and that expert naval gun- Lers have been attached to anti-air- raft batteries and searchlight sta- ions .in. were the most in- teresting statements .made by A. J. Balfoiur, First .Lord of the Admiralty, Paris, Oct. official state- ment issued yesterday at Nish, as forwarded by the Havas News'Agency, says: "The Serbian army is-now men- aced seriously. The Serbian war of- fice says the railroad line to Salonikl lias been cut in two places." Bulgars Get Railway Athens, Oct. 21, via dis- patch received by the Russian lega- tion announces that the Bulgarian troops have not yet taken Vraaya, as lias been reported. They are said to have been he'id up by the formidable defences of Vlasina. However, they have succeeded in occupying the. rail- road north of the town. The great battle continues, but remains inde- cisive. French troops guarding the communications are said to'have left Ghevgeli in the direction of Vranya. Enter Macedonia Berlin, via London, Oct. less reports from Sofia say that the Bulgarians have entered Macedonian towns. 'Diplomats Leave Nish London, Oct. from Nish received at Raduivatz say that the diplomatic corps and part of the for- eign office, and the national-archives have been transferred, to Monastir. The Serbian National bank and the government remain for the present afc Nish. Serbs Repulse Geneva, Oct. Serbians havo repulsed the Austro-Germang heavily, north of Shabatz, and are retreating in disorder, according to a message from Bucharest today. Serb forces were said also to have assumed ;i vigorous successful offensive about Poxarevac. The Bulgarians were de- scribed as badly beaten at Ortakoii. The fleets of the allies already have established a close blockade of the Aegean Sea coast of Bulgaria. It has not been established wheth- er the Bulgarians have ''occupied Vranya on the Nish-Saloniki road, concerning which there are flicting rights. It is a fact neverthe- less that railroad communication, be- tween Nish and Uskub has been in- terrupted and Bulgarians have not actually crossed the line they haye at least advanced far enough interrupt traffic which accomplishes the same purpose. The principal pressure on Serbia is now coming from the Bulgarians' side. Recent dispatches reveal no further advances of importance by. Field Marshal Von Mackenzen's man anfl Austrian forces. Mayor Hardie Believes Will be Few Unemployed Bassano, Alta., of dealing with town finances, the collection of taxes, the.striking of rates and the proper method of deal? ing with tax arrears' were, the sub- jects, dealt with afc the afternoon ses- sion of the Union of Alberta Munich pdJ ties''Convention meeting here. J. D. Saunders of Gamrose, in an" interesting paper dealt the ocls of dealing with tax method seemed to he largely ,a, case of "persistently keeping at- it." He :hought enforcement proceedings ;oo cumbersome and favored compro- mise rather than crowding taxpayers in answering a running fire of ques- who would pa> in time and thus tions in the House of Commons today, throwing a lot of worthless land the town's hands. On the question of relative to the preparations taken to check air raids. Bad .w.eather, he repeated, had ham- pered "the British ..aeroplanes during the recent" .Zeppelin attack, and he characterized as a legend the .report appeared off Har- wich the same day. the time was fully occupied in .the mother is most anxious to, hear from case of Rex tvs. Johnson, charged him as she has already lost one son with indecent assault, a case coming in the war. Any information regaird- from Cranbrooli. Only-two witnesses ing .the young man's whereabouts will during The eftect of the financing has been to assist in establishing' "the sterling exchange situation as thi money was furnished here without withdrawal by the Dominion of its London balances. The loan made in New York a couple of months' ago has evidently been -heav- ily drawn upon for the purpose. advances- on behalf of the Imperial Treasury minister points out, are of a temporary nature. ovor fore kjajCC stopped the past six in Liquor Fines Collected in Three Months Edmonton, Oct. License. Inspector Forsfer, of the "Liquor Li- iftise ..Branch of the Attorney-Gener- al's Department, is authonU foi the following summary of the prosecu tions carried on by tlie department the lirnior license laws of'the province of Alberta, dur- ing, the monthsi of July, August, and September: 170 cases were prosecul ed. In 154 cases thrrc convsc- have huen put upon the stand and the case will probably take up most of tomorrow. Sherwood Hcrchnier is again repre- senting the. crown and Jlr A I Fisher is acting for the defendant Johnson. There are two other crim- inal cases on the docket and criminal cases bid] fair to take up the whole week. he. gratefully received by the police. ROGERS COMING WEST Ottawa Ont Oct Robert Rogers, minister of public works, will leave'.oh a Inspection trip on Thursday. He wi'Jl visit the principal including Calgary and Ed- monton, arid he also expects to go j.througlr.to the coast. will run for a sliort'.period. A; P; "ROSS-T DEAD Cornwall, Oiit., P. Ross, one of the oldest residents of this city, is dead, after a .short illness, aged S3 vears. He was a .veteran1 of the Fen- ian raid of SUCCEEDS JOHN STOCKS unemployment JFayor Costcllo of Calgary, did not think that at present'there was any groat amount of unemployment, the question having largeh adjusted, it- self. At present the trouble was to secuic people to do tbe work and he did not anticipate any.-acute condi- tion of unemployment; Hardie thought there was little fear of unemployment this win- ter. This condition was' due to two' causes, the the large enlistments which later he thought nould keep up I'ntil the spring at least. At the evening session G...R. Mar- nock, of Lethbnnge, spoke on inter lelations of municipalities and the hoard 01 trade, shoning particularH the manner in which Lethbridge: and the board togethei foi munici- pal and farm land, improvement.. An unanimous resolution was passed MAYOR COSTELLO ELECTED PRESIDENT Bassano, Atta.; Oct. the election of officers held 4 this moraine, Mayor -M. COB- tello of Calgair, .was elected president of the Union, of'Al- berta Municipalities. Mr P. Holmes of Claresholm firit president, and" Mayor A. 'C. Hawthorn of Medicine Hat ond vice-president. Mr.' Allah of Red Deer, was again, return- ed; as secretary. Edmonton, Oct. Lmut-Governor Brett, having been duly installed, his first official act, at the request of his rhief minister, to sign an order-m-council appoint- ing the members of the Alberta. ities commission, a hodv deigned to be of great service fo the people ol offering felicitations to Dr R G province Members of the com- _. _. on T n JBiett on his appointment to the po-t mission are George -'Hedley Vicara Edmonton, Alta., Oct. 20.-L. C. glfclpn gf ijieutenant (Wrnor oi Al j Buljea, chairman John Stocks Charlesworth, .C.B., hasi been appoint-; berta ,cn cornpiimentary le- J Judge Arthur Allen Carpenter ed Minister'of Public Worlts, in suc- cession to Mr. John Stocks. ADDRESSES CONVENTION ON THE RELATIONS BETWEEN THE CITIES AND BOARDS OF TRADE Bassano, Oct. most compre- vantage of itself and its neighbors, i Some" of. "you good gentlemen may hensive address by G. R. Mirnoch, Om endeavors m Lethbridge have have hcard'it latel) from president of the board of 'lecn 'arSe'J ln direction and time to time (hat the levelopmcnt ot was delivered today before tho j together not onh tor hat I of our present requirements and that annual convention of Alberta mumci api eared to be foi the immediate ad the rural development, other palitics, on the inter-relations of nt- I vantage of the ciU, but also for what hand lagging that in fact thi, ies and boards of trade. Prisidenl appeared to bt for our ultimate ad- fart was nefoie the horse recog- "Marnocb enlarged upon expcuences of vantage Having tins, before Ub we nlzed that in Lethhridge about 'his own board, pointing out the i broadened our vision lo take in our hears ago and have steadilj en-j 'ue of the existence of prpper rela 'surrounding districts and our farm then to.reverse that marks were made regarding his abil-' secrctan will be a popular itv and his fitness foi the highest, position in the province. our our farm i tions between civic government and lng communities for -we recognized f trade. Mr. said the board of i 'I am going to talk to you a short wore not Jecure out cffoits to mi time upon.the inter-relations between prove our cit) would be in vain city or town and its board of trade. '1 subject of this nature can be best, dealt with by a reference to deavored since then to. reverse "Thcrproccss has in no vvray taken that if foundations the shape of teaching-the'.farmer his business LIEUT-COL H R CASQRAIN Commanding the Canadian mfHtary tions Pines' aggregating 00 at Egypt who is were inflicted Three offenders had reported ujiiig at his post of duty, sentences wuspendfed Trison terms as-, a (brother of the CHiiadian abrogating 71 montht, given in i Postmaster General and .went from fifteen: cases. 'Wiuilsur, Out. concrete example, and I slull there fore confinu my remarlts largely to October these inter-relations as-they stand in October flax Lcthbridge.. Be Conatruptive 'No communilyv can bo entirely sue crssful that does not proceed in the direction of seeking it may do on ccnstructivc Huts. to the ad- MARKETS October wheat 33% WEATHER High Low Ferttntt. Fair and rnodtrfte, if he dbesnlt know his biisi-j ness, cortainl) we citv men are not lilely to be able to tell him to bis he too much lite the blind leading the blind 1 do not think I "would be far, wrong i baying that all we hau done lias ginated in requests from the farm- ers and so long as a board of hade 01 a pioiceds on these lines they are not only to find plentv to do, but to be sure at the same, time that they arc do- ing what is uantcH of them OS I'ASi 3) Ex.LIEUT 3OV. BUUYKA chairman of Public Utilities Comuiistion of Aiberta, Calgarian, Mr. James Keilly. The commission will enjoy sivc powers, and combines the prero- gatives of the utilitv commission oi Manitoba and the municipal board of Saskatchewan The board will not only have oversight of ntihtm oun- bj the province, but, at the re- quest ol civic bodies, will tale over the supervision of municipal utilities The board will have power to ihwti- tigate all proposed civic bond issues, and the 0 K oi the board will be guarantee to bond buvers of the soundness of credit of the rroini- cip'alitj seeking the loan This will undoubtedly have the effect of check- ing unnecessary veitur s into the ,hbnd markets, and establish the cre- dit of Alberta municipalities on al eminently satisfactory basis The commission will have offices in the legislative buildings, and wilt sit i throughout the province as occasion may arise. The salaries have'been liied Ute I same basis as those of judges ot tlie iMipreme court, the premier, at tthe I time of introducing the bill creAMBf the commission, having sUtoCthtt the should status of supreme court Mn Grace Tiller, widow Andrew l-llley of diMbter ot JL H itppmnted otficM ;