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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD FRIDAY, OCTOBER no, ion Sbe ILetbbvfooe e, Hlbcrta C' DAILY AND .WEEKLY SUBSCRIPTION RATES delivered, yer year..... Daily, by mall, per year...... Weekly, by mail, per year..--. 1.00 V TELEPHONES .'Bnslaess Office '-Editorial Office W. A. Buchanan John Toirance HaDagiag Director Business Manager 1252 1224 AS THE SITUATION STANDS regard to the German" ad- Vance, between the coast and Dix- irrigation system the present need is settlers to tako up the laud tmd cul- tivate it. rales of. "civilized- warfare' hardly seem to apply to the Emdeu, The Kaiser's order is "Get no matter tho cost. He seems to bo paying dearly, for his whim. Uncle Sam will give thanks on No- vember 26th. Looks to us as if Uncle hail corner on the thanks this year. The German, nress admits aro getting, the worst ot It in ussian Poland: Wonders will never PICKED UP IN I ASSING FOR THE BUSY NAN mude. towards Dunkirk and Calais, there is a reticence, implying that OU[ it, the result of the tierce fight is still in doubt. Meanwhile the Allies ap- In spite of all he has gone throug 11 his lifetime; General De Wet does n't seem to know enough to come i pear to be making: distinct gains on the line between Dixraude and Ypres, .in Belgium, driving the enemy t wards Thorout slightly northeast.., o former place. Successful opera tious here by the Allies must deie the enemy's coast advance, threaten :ing as they do a cutting off ot th forces there engaged. i Meanwhile the Allies arc beatic .back the German wedge eadeavorin !to crush through at Arras, and ar --.holding their own at La Bassee. The eastern, theatre of was is .Beginning' to attract our active inter est. The Russian .steam roller hqi on its move, and .the enemj ...has -to--acknowledge repulses; Pr'e- :-'parations for crossing the Vistula no doubt been delayed'until i -iflas become effective, no risks being ,'.tteken to advance an army into the boggy and "marshy dis trict without adequate support. The Russians are advancing from three points, at Cracow, on the bor "der between Poland and Austro-Hun gary, due north of this at "Warsaw, midway on the curve of the Vis- 'tula, which passes these two cities, at Ivangorod. Germany is evidently between the ---horns of a dilemma, one in tns era, and the other in the eastern zone Of battle. Col. going to the front thi ELECTION WAS CONSIDERED When the.Hon. Robert Rogers an- nounced in Toronto the other day that there would not be an election this year he very naively remarked that the matter had-not been consid- ered, at least, that was what the newspapers reported him as saying. "However, the Conservative party is nob agreed upon that declaration. T. J. Stewart, M.F. for Hamilton, in an interview with the Hamilton Herald last. week, very positively declared that the Dominion government had the matter of an election under con- sideration for some time, but finally week. U Madame Thebes had known that three months ago she would hav known enough to set the date for th .KaiserVdemise on Nov. 9-in-the-flrs place, Our friend Kaiser Bill has set him self up as supreme commander of al the forces opposing the Allies on the west and Russia on the east. Quite a big" undertaking for one man, but then, se'e who'it is. Lethbridge will be in the midst o: one of the best irrigation belts in Can ada when .ail -the. systems, operating and proposed, are working to their full capacity.-f When that day'comes there..will-be only one story to tell, and" that will be worth telling. BOILERS-AT HOME AND ABROAD Thirty-one ocean liners, a fleet many times greater in tonnage than any argosy of mediaeval Spain, car- ied the Canadian army to England. Eleven- war.vessals were strung by he lines of communication system across the Atlantic, one every couple of hundred miles as a convoy. It was he greatest army that ever crossed he Atlantic, and the most impressive onvoyever seen in our times. The aloe ,of thst sohiisrs, SOSO iorses and' 76- -field guns was abso- utely guaranteed to the British War Office toy the. .greatest insurance sys- eni, ever, seen afloat. 'But" the Canadian army Is no safer n' the.-Atlantic than the Canadian mercantile marine carrying Canadian wheat, bacon, flour and cheese to the orts of Britain. Day hi and day Ight after night by all bells the guns f- British battleships keep open .the rafle routes between the fields "a'ad the mills and tlic-factories of Canada nd the-markets st England. Ttiariks o those nimble cruisers, this country ecomes a creditor of England who, navy, Is financially ah o pay her bills in a time of war o the. principle "Business as Usual." This navy-guaranteed trade put Qgland in; pur debt hundreds of nil ons'lri a "year. It enables a larg population to so o aising wheat, operating mills Tho Enrl of Clarendon recentl) died in, England. Lord Hyde, who 1 farming at Pickering, Ont., Inhorlti the title. The Right Rev. William Farm; Weeks Bishop-Coadjutor of tbe Pro- testant Episcopal diocese ot Vermont is dead. The late Lord Strathcona's grand son, the Hon. Donald Howard, has ?een promoted from second Heuten it to lieutenant In tho Srd Hussars. It is stated that Jean Bonin, .tho French runner, has been killed at the front. Ho fell crying "Long live France! Avenge Members of the Windsor, Out., fire department must rise and tender military salute to Chief Murray when- ever he enters the fire bail. Failure to'do so will me'au lustanf dismissal. J. H. to Port Arthur in the early seventies, died last week in that city.' He founded the Port Arthur Iron works. His brother, Major Harry Woodside, is at present in camp with the first contingent in England. Benjamin Strong, jr., governor of the Federal Reserve bank In New York, which begins business'Novem- ber 16, Trill receive .an annual sal- ary of Pierre of the board and "the -bank's agent, will receive approximately Paradise Valley school in .Alberta is a telephone. His expected that ia .he winter when, storms occur the pboae will be of great advantage. Anxious mothers can call-up and make arrangements to prevent little ones roin venturing out -convey- mce has arrived. The receipts .of the Inland Revenue j .epartment for August-ictsli-i J2.I2C, 69, as compared -with ir.817.S95 for iugust last year; 'an increase of This is due {o Increased ex- ise war tax 'bus the excise- on spirits during Aug- ist was f on 22; on malt, and on cigars The longest sentence ever metefl out n a New York court upon a prisoner onvicted under, the so-called white lave act was that imposed upon An- onio Doranzo, -characterized ,by the ourt as the iiead and front of the, slave traffic. Doranzo wa entenced to serve 19 years and fir lonths in Sing. Sing prison, and t ay a line of ?5000. TRAGEDY OF BATTLE Russian Jew Insane'After Killing Aus Hebrew decided against it. He also w'ent far-1 factories under absolute, safety ther than Mr. Rogers, and said tha there would not be an election in th early part of nest year. Of Sir. Stewart is a private member, bu .then it is quite likely he knows wha Re is talking: about, as he would hav ilie ears of the serabers of the go7 Ottawa. OUR IRRIGATED DISTRICT Irrigation ;is- valued by those who how to use ,It. The trouble ii :that too many people on irrigate Jewish, soldier who was. raying mad.. Hi madiirisa resulted from the'.followin occurrence: _......... J An'.Austrian machine gun -battery was occupying- a dominant position and causing havoc" among the ranks o Ja Russian battalion, which only lightly entrenched.' battalion was ordered to a .detachment infantry covering the "machine gun battery, and some six hundred paces away from the. -RnBBlao linwr "Among those "in tjie" first line "wai this Jewish soldier. He" .reached tin. ranks of the; Austrians, and ia' a man to-mau bayonet ffgtif. be droVe his bay onet through cfiest of his oppon ent As the. Austrian fell'wounded to gasped, death prayer, which begins: "Hear, O Isra- The RusslaniJew-soldier fell in a, faint "When he lie was a raving lunatic. V .Iu'- A" "wounded..offleer gaye cie'-the fol of an entire Bobemiai-reglmeiit in Galicla: "Weiha'd only recently left Lemberg. and .were -pursuing- the rear guard of the main'Austrian army. I -was In the advance-guard J3f. our the ask was- appointed to as. of outflank- ng; the Austrian divlBlon; which was making toward Jaroslaw. "We suc- eeded.ih. regjnient, and ook nearly rffp-thpusand prisoners. to reporti which, I had leafd that-thp troops were -by GermansJ the offl- ers of this "regiment to be all a shot was'fired." ENGLISH SPIRIT LIKE THAT jpR NQBTH IN 1864 .Spectator publishes a etter wherein the writer "The 'Spirit Which now prevails In lis country me forcibly of hat Vhich In existence when I anded at New York In'the Bummer of that at that me cause looked much more than our present pros- time General Early had just iaderhi9 raid, -with the result that Vent.from York to Wash- I had to -cross an Inlet called unpbwder creek in a boat, the bridge blown up by the southern- re.- The dead were beinK buried with- n a few capitol at Wash- gton.' "To such an extent was currency epreciated that an sovereign as worth thirteen paper dollars, reenbacks.. Trade in New York was ractically ct. a standstill, and yet I ever came across a single individual believe the Canadian apple to be the finest in tlie GEO. E, FOSTER "Canadian apples are all juicy, well-colored, good BUE Buy them by the way You can't have too many at Hallowe'en! "Bob-Apple Night" comes but once a year. Biit Apple Day is every day. This year the finest of Canada's crops isrgoing to "stay in Canada. Enjoy your generous share. Serve them often; 209 different recipes make it pos- sible to use this fruit every day withoutmonotony. them to the ruduy-skinned products of our sun-swept appie valleys are health-giving and nourishing. Keep a box in the keen tang of an apple before luncheon and dinner will give added zest to any meal. Join the Apple Consumers'League. Membership feer One apple a day. And eveiy time you buy an apple V Make Sure It Is Delicious! 1S This ywr's crop Is abundant and especially fine. You should be able to buy the finest of Cans- dlanapples everywhere at M very reasonable price. "i APPLE LORE "JOHNNY APPIESEEB" Born in will go down Jn history as the greatest applb- planter of, all times. His one abiding psiaion was apples, and 'for inany yeart he went about the country planting apple trees broadcast.' Hundreds oE his .became the prized pos- :of settlers who came liter. .Even the Indians rever- ed him as heap big medicine man" and mourned him when he died at the age of 72. GET THIS BOOK FREE 209 delicious rea'pes and full-in- structions on how to keep apple's all winter, contained-in our "Book of Apple Delights" Send for it today. You need not even put a starnp on your ust address: DOMINION GOVERNMENT DAPPLE. RECIPE "4 NEST PUDDING Core and pare eight put into a deep well buttereU pudding dish, fill centres with" a little nutmeg, add' one pinVof tender, but not soft. To two cupsof flouradd three teaspoon- fuls of baking powder, one of salt, one pint of milk and well- beaten yolks of four egga; stir and fold in the whites of four eggs beaten dry.'' Pour over the apples and bake one hour, in- moderate oven. Serve hot with any pudding sauce. Department of Trade and Commerce, Apple Division- OTTAWA A Finest Ontario and B. G. Apples I FOR SALE BY ;t Campbell, Wilson Hbrne, Limited ffff Quotations gladly furnished for car less. ho spoke of .giving "in." "All were imbued 'with the fixed do- mination to 'fight'1 the Issue but to e finish, and..with" profound confl- ence that the" finish would'be in only no direction. "That is' what I think we all here el about the stniggle with Germany, id, for my pwn part, my confidence the result is exjua! to that shown ny my American frlends'60 yearg ago." PROF. KETTLE AND PARLIAMENT It is understood that Professor Ket- tle will come forward ag the Nation- a.lst candidate tor the Tullamore di- vision In an- place o! the Haviland Burke. Mr. has al- ready sat In the House ol Commons, n iJ a few tyeara polntmcnt to a chair at to. Natkintl CANDIDATE CAME BACK Defeated for Mayor, He Returned a German Colonel .University, Dublin. tut National have to put Paris, Oct. month ago a Jittla town .northeast of Paris was by.Germans. They were driven out hy the British, and General French was lodged In a fine houie belonging to a rich member of the town council, who only fatted of election as :mayor by three' votes. Tills gentleman had trict as a foreigner several years before. His credentials showed him born in Alsace. He wti'. received ifith open arms, eipecislly Mihts patrjotlsoi was ardent to a degree la lie be- came .quite a local celebrity and mar- ried a daughter of one'Of, the, best families in the place. Some time hefore the war away for .his usual summer holiday, but he did not come buck immediately. When the Germans occupied, the town, bo was the colenel In cdrtimund, and used bis .local -knowledge to consider- able advantage in commandeering .all worth having about the plica. When- ever he met any col- lea'rues of town council, he jok< Ingly remarked, "Well, you 'would not have rae M mayor, but. you may yet Up with Bie M burfO- FACTORIES AND ARMAMENTS When this war is through with its world-wreckage the world will be full pacifists. Those who formerly ad- mired the art of war and the life of the soldier will begin to realize .with the poet that "Peace too hath her victories no less renowned than war." We shail begin to agree with Alfred Noyes-when he wrote that lurid in- dictment of war called "The Wine Press." We shall believe llmt An- drew all his-odd np- liphs. about-piiblic'. libraries and pipe clans', knew-that.war ia the eternal enemy of industry he spent two Jtnillion dollars on the Palace of'Peace at: The Hague. Meanwhile the war Is going on. It Intends to on until war Is crushed clean put of the'world.. And when it'is over this country will dis- cover that .war' with all its horrors IB nothing but: the hugest kind of satire on the folly of spending thous- inds 'of millions in; armaments that thight have been spent in factories, railways' and wareliousfis, civic im- prpver.icnts and 'comfortable' hpmes. 'When tho war efllcient peoples pf the earth will remomber :liat one smokestack with a thousand njen under It Is worth more to the world than a thousand men on a war: loaded with .thousands of tons of iguns, armor-plate and engines of destruction. will remem- ber-'that our industrial workers are a more pqtetitlal army for the. welfare of 'civilization 'than 'all the -armies ot Europe fighting in the cause of "cul- ture" basedVuiion brute force and ex- plosives. .-Diit-the power-ot Canadian indus- try, greater than of war, depends up- on "the-army-of: industrial workers be- ing kept together in a common cause. Tho nation'-with power plants idle half this year'and its payrolls of men on 'halt less than half effici- ent in ths-business of overcoming the earth, and! building up tlis economics of civilization on a factory is worth a .thousand smokestacks on' But the smokestacks of .prosperity can only he kept going In tills country, so long as Ihe people of Canada stand behind thp'industrlal workers and the manufacturers .of .Canada. The people who believ'e in the triumphsf of peace must prove their, belief ,iiy spending their money tor the goods made -by tholr fellowtcpuntrymen. Those who most; deprecate, war: aro those who do most to build up their own country in time pf' peace and. thereby make waY impossible. It la the dollars of Canada.spent In purchasing the goods made-by Can- adians tllat'tell In the'great'struggtti of this part of-tlio-.worjd against-the diabolical economic waste .war. Jlr. 3Ir. teacher OE arcbitcctiiral drawing, both' of Moose 'Ja'tf collegiate institute, have" eiirplM.Kg'hrlvnteg in the (ioth going with the second contingent, beeausa the awoIjeB glanito and inflamed membranes often affect other impair their heatajr J, SCOTT'S EMVLSION tlqrds hci while thf te avert f' ;