Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 24, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2-1, 1914 THE. LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVE COLGATE'S Three New Perfume triumphs FLORIENT (Fbnnrfik.Orh.0 with all the subtle charm of the my.tic.atori.d Orient. Semi" fa RADIANT ROSE SPLENDOR The true of ft. A Ml, "Quten of Nrtur. -S offer. nothing more Jl or delicate. peitaner, art. rf- tllustraltd, 0y Me ounce. COLGATE A CO. Dmmnwnd Montreal. Boootiel" Soup, tonmoui. W. SIEFIHM. HOirraUL. Sole feat lie Caaiai. Dress in Comfort You need a good warm room to shave and dress in. A Per- fection Smokeless Oil Heater will warm any ordinary room m a few minutes. The Perfection is port- able, you can take rt to sitting-room, cellar any room where extra beat is ard it is specially convenient in very cold weathar. The Perfection is econo- mical, only when you need it. No coal, no kindling; no dirt, no ashes. Good-looking; easy to-clean and rewick. PERFECTION HEATERS Odorless and smokeless. For sale at hard- Ware and general stores everywhere Loot for the Triangle trademark. Made bi RQYALITE OIL it for all THE IMPERIAL OIL CO., Limited iHlff HiUK DO IIS PART GUDLY Clarcsholm, Oct.. town organized a branch of the Patri- otic with Dr. Steeves as presi- dent. On Thursday night the cam- paign to raise funds was inaugurated at a mass meeting presided over by Mayor N. Holmes. The was packed with citizens of the town ami country. W. A, Buchanan, oE LtlhhriUge, was the "speaker of the eveiling.' He outlined causes of the war, upheld Great Britain's partici- pation "and explained Canada's posi- He was attentively listened .to awl at the-fUose ol hji fifty minute speech "Accorded a hear If ale of thanls During the exeninp- a prqeratH of mubic vas rendered, in cluriin-r patriotic songs which stirred the audience. BOTHA'S GREAT SPEECH ROUSED THE FERVOR OF THE BIG BOER CROWD RETURN OR RESIGN Ultimatum to ReV. Dean Starr of Kingston by Bishops Kingston. Ont., Oct. Gen. Starr, dean of -Kingston cathedral, lias been, requested by both Bishop JHdwell and-tlio Bishop of Ontario, to resume his duties at St. George's Cathedra] by January 1, or resign. 'Dean JStarr, on sick leave in England, enlisted as a British chap- Inin. for three 'years without permis- sion bishop. The congregation of St. George's has. been demanding his ing -that-theve are many younger men in England able and willing to act as chaplains with the forces at the front, and that there no necessity of the Dean tendering his services. The two Bishops, to whom the mat- ter was referred, have''issued the ab- ove ultimatum to Major Starr. HAS BROTHER'.. IN ST. JOHN St. John N.B., Oct. or Hugh Williams of the British cruiser Hawke, sunk with !.a JOBS" of 350 men, was a brother of Joseph Wil- liams of St. John. Captain William T. Firby, a veter- an of the -'great Jakes, .died -at [Wind- sor, aged (JS. The first load of beets in the Rar- mend .fields was hauled" in to ;the Kiiight sugar factory yesterday, anil beet digging is now' on in real ear- nest. The beets are being stored the facioiy until the'digging .is com- pleted al! over, the district, and' .un- til the outside fccets have come .-in. The factory will start when the digging has been .completed, and tlu run will bi; short, owing to ity of beets throughout the district There been nc estimate of ihe crop, and it is not expected that the vields will he heavy, as the condi- I tions under which the producers were compelled to work this year, were nut conducive to the heat results. The I factory run will consetiuently---.be j short, but it will be profitable, "as ttie price of sugar, as every house- I holder well knows, is high. PRESIDENT APPROVES DEMAND ON BRITAIN Washington. dent Wilson has approved the demand of the State department on tain for the release of the steamers Paturia and Bringilla. The President took the position that every.. rightlfb.f American shipping must be protected; Capetown, Sept. Dotha today addressed about f.OOO of his con- stituents at Hank, iii the Transvaal. Tim gathering was unurecedented In the district. Five thousand fanners had come In overnight from all dlrec- Uciis. Including a strong commando of burghers. General Butha was wild- ly cheered again and again, partlcu- arly for several'minutes at the out- irt of his speech. Ho was obviously greatly touched by the ovation ho re- tived. General Botha said country and the people today "were faced 'with a state of affairs. There was a war raging at the present moment such as the world had never before as the human mind had never yet dreamed of. As part of the British Empire, General Hotha said amid cheers, South Africa also was part of the belligerents. Al- though this country was 1'ar away from the 20ne of war, they yet felt the effects of the war. and the 'longer the war the more they would feel its ef- fects. General Botha, amid cheers, said he desired his constituents to speak out freely atid straightforwardly. He wanted to know once and for all what was the good of talking, as some peo- ple did and trying to create hostil- ity against England. That could only provoke between Briton and Referring to those who talked of South Africa being neutral, General Botha said lie was not a simply a farmer, who used his comraonsense, and who desired to lead his people honestly and truly, accord- ing to'his lights." Hostility to England Is Ruin T0 him all this talk of neutrality was the greatest nonsense he had ev- er listened to. (Loud cheers.) When a few years ago, a prominent Dutch paper, "the Volkstem, preached neu- trality, he (General Botha) came to his constituents and expressed dis- approval of thae doctrine. Neutrality for South Africa was an utter impos- sibility. It a warshio came to Durban and imposed a levy of five millions on'them, it would help (hem very little to say they were neutral. Would if be noble or honest to act as some people suggested that South Af- rica should act, after the undertakings they had given in the past? What would hostility to England meau to South Africa? Ruin! He'detailed his'agreement with the Imperial government regarding the withdraway of the Imperial troops and the expedition to German Southwest Africa. Some people said the govern- ment should .have asked the country's but what was the good of a government, he askad scornfully that was not prepared to accept responsibility9 Loyal Way He was todays'responsible for tha Africa, That being so, he tiffied to put the uosi country lie was animated by a true and sin- cere love of his--people, and stooc back for. ho niau'lii his patriotism to South Africa, and he w ished them clearlv to undeisland that there were only courses open, one that 'o! foyalty and help and the other that of 'disloyalty and treason. There was no middle course, anc whoever-said there was, was trying tc mislead Now, which'course did they intend taking? They must give him a straightioiward answer (Loud 'cries want'the loyal course. have done: the right The tortoise had for once stuch its: head too tar put of its shell, and in grave danger of 'being trodden upon. Kaissr's Designs on South Africa .In exhorting South Africans to sup- port" the government, General Botha said he had information regarding [German ambitions concerning South ('Africa which would make their hair stand on end. (Cheers.) The fact of the Botha declared, amid tremeuflous cheers, that the Kaiser wanted to go down to a second Nap- oleon, Incidentally he wanted a place to which to send Germany's surplus pop- Cation, ar.d South Africa appealed to him as a suitable place. German, agents with their seditious talk were already doing, a great deal of harm In South Africa Surely the government ivas there not to shirk'responslbiHty, and to give the people a lead. (-Loud cheers.) Peo- ple .who shirked were people of no significance. The stain of treason MONTREAL, CANADA THE TASTE, THE FLAVOR OF BAKER'S COCOA That MaJces It Deservedly Popular An absolutely pure, delicious and wholesome food beverage, produced by a scientific blend- ing of high-grade cocoa beans, subjected to a .perfect mechanical process of manufacture. Made in Canada by Walter Baker Co. Limited ESTABLISHED 17SO DORCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS had never touched South Africans, j and would not now.. (Cheers.) ;In the past people of South Af- rica-bad'seid: "Trust us; we shall de- serve your trust." Would'they now, time they were faced with great troubles, stand-aside Surely that would not be the conduct of a gieat people a great history be- hind them such as they had. Today South Africa must prove to the British Empire, -which was watch- ing them, that thev were worthy ano stm more worthv of trust By doing so'they would create for.themselves a greater future than would ever other wise be possible (Cheers When war broke out thew could only be one answer to the Im perlal government's request that the Union should take certain positions In German Southwest Africa. Urion'i Place in Gtrman Africa Had >he refused that request. lie would hnvo been hound to resign. That would Iiavn been the easiest course, but would it have been in the interests of South Africa? "I liavo never 'icft tlie people in ..the lurch when they wanted Hotha, amid cheers, "and I never shall." What would the agitators who blam- ed him ntfw have said liad hi.' refused lie Imperial government's reir.iest and oalgned. They would still have blain- him, and would have sitfd, "He is uniiing away from his reKponBibil-, ties." Moreover, had blood woirtd j lave been created between the Dutch the English, ami all faith in j South havo been lost, j tnd a most, unhappy state of affairs' vould have been created. If India iHad. Invaded Africa General Bc-tba denounced the neu-1 rallty party, who advocated sitting i with folded arms until German South-' vest Africa fell into their lap tike aj ripe apple. j They should he proud that the Im- icrial government had asked the Un- on government to undertake this ask. The Imperial government was determined regarding Southwest Af- and if the Union had not done ts share the Imperial government might have sent Indians, as hey would have been perfectly justl- ied in doing, and told these Indians hat after the war was over, they could make an Indian settlement here. Would that have been in the inter- est of the Union? (Cries of "No, Or the Imperial government might have asked the Australians, or have called for volunteers from am- ongst the English South Africans, and hey would'have got them. The Imperial govern- ment, instead, had. asked the Union to do the work, and he was proud to jiaye been, asked. (Renewed cheers.) Dutch Element's Loyalty General Botha earnestly 'warned South Africans against the new sort of doctrine being preached In South Af- rica, namely, the doctrine that the ma- iority should" submit to a minority. That could only lead to ruin. General Botha emphasized the import- ance of that gathering. He wanted them, to speak with no uncertain voice. Their decision would lave great influpnee throughout South Africa, and would go forth to tbe whole Empire. (Cries of "We sup- port Though the Dutch South African could not be expected to 'be so en- thusiastic as the English South Afri- ca'n, still he loyal, and they did not want lip loyalists or fair weather patriots. The people tUey 'wanted f must be true patriots, men willing to j do something and to make sacrifices. "The British rgovenment must he able to look straight into our eyes and he able to see what is m our minds.'-' (Great cheering, lasting sev- eral minutes.) In passing, General Botha said the Union would want to have a voice in the final disposal of'German South- west Africa but 'what say could the Union have if it sat with its arms Fo'.ded-iu neutrality? He proceeded to emphasize the the co-operation between the' 'Unlpvi and tlie Imperial govern- ments. Tbe'latter was helping South Africa in every possible manner, so i to ensure absolute success South .Africa could have ..-whatever guns, -cannons, armaments, re- (Cheers.) General Botha aroused enthusiasm by on what Holland, Bel- gium, and Prance did. for the Boers during1 the war of 1899-1902, and con- trasted, this with Germany's absolute hostility when she saw how the tide was flowing; There. coii'M "be no lib- erty under the Kaiser, and" the people Who desired to aee Germany victor- ious wjct'ug in conflict with their own interests. Genera! Beyers General Botha, apparently alluding to General Beyers' mid other resign- tions, sharply rebuked those who mix- ed up soldiering and .polities, sad, amid cheers, he reminded the gather- ing that tbe law provided how offi i tiers who did not obey orders v ere to be dealt -with. General Botha then referred drect- ly to General Beyers. He said he "was grieved that his .old comrade, with whom he .had gone through war, 5hould liave taken up, such an atti- tude. He had-shaken the discipline, of the-Defence Force. He had issued a letter .which, was simply a political manifesto, evil'in effect, and by his conduct had.greatly hurt him. General Botha continued: "But in all these difficulties, I realize that God rules, and will inspire the people to do "what is'rfght. Knowing and Diamonds for Grand Opera Stars BASE metal is no fit sotting for the gol- den voice of a great singer. the new Edison Phonograph, the Reproducing Point is a Diamond. This gem is a per- manent part of the instru- away with metal needles which must be changed with every record. With PHONOGRAPH the liquid) melting, thrilling tones of the glorious grand opera voices come to you in all their ravishing rich- ness and clarity. To hear Martinelli and Bori and Anna a treat indeed; they are heard at their best with the new Edison Phono- graph. ew Edison Photiof npfi but the eproduciol paint, unbreikablc ind lonfipteyinil records, sap en or molori Ihc ire' in true Period tn perfectharciouy with ibo fined Remember, you hive a itandinrf invitation co call nnd let ua ploy lor you Record, or any nnmbcr of that you care to he: Whether you h intend to get come tnd see intiruraenti and hear tbc new liDISON-or d ee the new rdi. EDISON DEALERS IN LETHBRIDGE W. H. McCaffrey. Street North. Kenny Allen Co., Limited. COFFEE and BAKING POWDER Blue Ribbon Tea, Coffee, Baking Powder, Spices. Jellv Powders and Extracts. Purest and best; When in doubt tise BHIe Ribbon: We guarantee perfect satisfaction with all our pure food products. COUNTRY CLUB SHARES Edmonton, Mta, pet the Legislature some interest was.created arising out ot a point concerning toe ownership of shores in the Edmonton Country t.ub Can the owner of such a share be compelled to become a member and dues' A believing- this, .1 said :I shall assume esponsibilities 'and take I ask you to .strengthen my. hands .'so that justice raa> be supleme (Renewed cheers After paying' moving and affec- tionate .'tribute Delarey, General said in that to serve'his people. His time here might not. oe.; long, his hair ?as growing his health not good, but. he would continue to the end to do what he thought was in th'e true interest of the nation. "In-he past" we have a clean and noble iet us continue; let there-be no us stand by. the A storm of cheering, lasting several minutes marked the close of the Pre- mier's, IRISH SWEAR TO AID ALLIES In London Oath "Not to Sheathe Sword Until Is Free" London, Oct. tumultuous cheer Ing, with right hands upraised, the. Irish Nationalists Vho crowded Central hall tonlfht adopted the fol- lowing; pledge, introduced by T. P. O'Connor "We ulll never sheathe the sword until Belgium has got back its free- dom, until everj incli of Its soil Is clear, until a trpah Is made, not on a scrap of paper, but on a foundation behind 'whiah stands the millions of the British'race." The .meeting was-called to express confidence in th'e. leadership of John. Redmond, and to .Indorse, the of the Irish party- In supporting the "war of the Allies A against Prussian militarism." i SASKATOON OFFICER 1" COMMAND Saskatoon, Oct. C. R. Hill of the 105th Snskatooil Fi-s- lliora wtlt go to the front in com- mand of the next contingent from this city. N s. bill was introduced to bring that ab- out. The House declined to accept it, and killed it in committee of the whole bv moving that the chairman leave the chair. He did. The Legisla- ture will not enable country clubs, to compel persons take shares in them to pay members' dues as-wePL Made-iii-Cartada Clothes make the man- But Corsets make the woman So "aid a nitty Pansienne Couturierc. And it's true. That's why every well dresced Canadian woman should be careful to get a pair olE a, la Grace Corsets to properly set off each new gown. Remember; too, that comfort becomes second nature to the wearers of Corsets Send for our new book of corset strfcK from it the you Than fo favorite store and it.