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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 3, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta 2" PAGE FOUR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1918 Xetbbvt^gc Iberalb Xetbbrt&ge, alberta OAIUY AND WEEKLY Proprietor* and Publl�f�or� THC LSTHBRIbas HERAUD PRINT-' INO COMPANY, UMITKD n Cth street South, Uethbrtdt* . _ W, A. Buoher.an ^ rrooidaat and Maoarinx Dlr�etor totui Tonancs  - Bustneti Managar TSLKPHONE* VvitncBi Oftica .............. till Ultonal omc� .............. 1U4 Subacplptlon Rata^: Daily, CeliTerad. por- week ,.... �** ttetly, delivered, per year .....JSw Dally, by malJ. per yww -------J�-0� Weakly, by snail, per year J'' Weakly, by mall, par year to U.S..U.W Datea ot expiry ot aubBcrlptionn! a,;' year dally of fitface wWdi Is jiromptlng the leaders ot the country's iudustrlnl and financial orgnnlzatious nt the present tinio to call for a national pol-factiiring munitions, to find some-Icy, and it is this call which makes it imperative for all classes in the community to examine very closely existing economic conditions in Canada, and to discriminate, It possible, between the tr\io ami false sources of the nation's wealth. Mr. Lambert then goes on to point out that, though Canada's coal resources are a wonderful so'.irco ot wealth, the coal deposits aro poorly distributed to serve Canada best in a manufacturing way. and as a rosult the �wonderful results in niuaitions-making have been achie.ved because the 450 factories engaged in war work have mostly been able to secure power from that enormous Caundiaa asset, water power, as developed into hydro-electric energy. Without the hydro-electric power system of Ontario it would have been impossible for hundreds ot factories aiid workshopi! employed in nianntac-. turing munitions of war to do what I tliey have done in the past four years. Unquestionably trio, the most valuable forest product of Canada is pulp-wood, which, with proper encouragement, should attract the newsprint industry ot North America to Canadian territory. Water-power will be the hand-maiden of the pulpwood industry. The war has also given ris a fuller approciation ot Canada's next most valirable natural asset, namely fish. The necessity of finding substitutes for beef and pork, has developed the fishing industry; and has shown that in fresh and salt w-dters, Canada has a source of wealth practically untouched. Agricultural lands, pulpwood forests, mines, fisheries, water power. These are the great sources of national wealth. Slanufacturing. in the long run, can only succeed in Canada as it assumes Its proper function and relationship with those resources. After the war, the industrial activities which will cost least and at the same time give the maximum ot results in the form of national income, must be aimed at, and be uifflertaken. The policy which will fill this pioneer country of Canada with a busy and industrious people, will be a truly national policy. The lines of least 'resistance must be sought in the nation's development, it the best economic results are to follow, and the burden ot ta.xation which will be upon Canada's shoulders at the conclusion of this war, must be distributed so as to induce and not impede such a development A Motto for Canada .Many years ago. Industrial Canada, 'the organ of the Canadian Manufacturers* Association, used to carry this quotation on its front page: "There be three things which make a country great-a fertile soil, busy workshops and easy transportation of .man.and goods from place to place." For Canada today, that is a tine motto. The soil of Canada must come first; and in the solution o� the national problem of finding a suitable policy for this country after the war. the sons of the soil ought to be prepared to take their big part. A.s i2s-President Roosevelt once said in discussing the problem of country life in the United States: "The working farmers themselves in the last resort will have to solve this problem for themselves; hut as it also affects in only lesi3 degree all the rest ot us, it is not merely our duty, but In our interest, to see if we can render any help towards making the solution satisfactory." So it should be here. With organized agriculture from East to 'West presenting its case for the best kind of national development after the -war, it will not merely be the duty, but in the interest, of every class in the country to assist in "making the solution satisfactory." IDENBURG URGES PEOPLE 10 FIGHT TO BITTER END Amsterdam, Sept. 2.-^Field .Marshal Von Hindenburg, in a birthday telegram to Chancellor Von Hertllng, says: "Germany Is fighting a hitter battle. In every renewed attacks our enemies are attempting to enforce a decisive-break-through in which they have up to the present failed. They will continue their useless attempts. "A severe tattle has still to be fought. The German people know what is at stake. They know that on the battle field of France and Flanders the German army is defending the sacred ground ,ot the fatherland. Rece.nt announcements by enemy statesmen, show purely and simply the will to annihilation and demonstrate to all ot us the fate which Germany has to expect If she Is not victorious in this battla. WATERTON LAKES CELEBRATE -^PICKED UP m -* PASSING i^i? TJffB BffSr MAN (Trora Our Own -CorresDonflent) Macleod, Sept. 1.-Waterton Lakes tourists celebrated Tuesday evening, August 27th, 1918, in a manner that would do justice to any of our towns or cities, in the talent that came from "the various tents, autos, boats, and last but not least, the popular manager of the hotel, Mr. Ilazz.ard. lie gave the hotel freely for tho purpose, and the guests of the Waterton I'ark did the rest. Credit is due to the gentleman who acted on a previous concert, and was an attentive listener ou The Bishop of nirmlngham, .Is to tour Canada. . U Is stated that President Wilson will fix the wheat price for the 191S crop at $2.26 a bushel in Chicngp. The Province ot Ontario has donated $10,000 as an aid to the Italian Red Cross company. Philip Eustace Bucke, aged 87, died at Ottawa. He had been in the government's service for 30 years. Mrs. Geo. Terry died ot n fractured slvull. the result of falling down the collar stairs at her homo in Chatham. Jas. B. Wilson, seventeen years chief engineer at the Ontario School for the Blind at Brautford, died after one day'.s illness of appendicitis. Hereafter no gold lace, gold embroidery or gold thread cun be worn by any civilian in Great Brilaia. This is by order of the board of traSe. Sergt.-:MaJor Micliael Phillips, one ot Kitcheners war veterans, has been appointed physical instructor ot the public schools and collegiate institute of Kitchener. Robert Fitzpatrick, for many years a well-known pioneer of Manitoba, died at tlie age of 81 years, 3 months and 21 days, ^after an illness e.xten l-ing over five weeks. -� Though lOS, Mrs. Gardiner of Leamington, Ont., celebrated here birthday by knitting for the fishermen. Although feeble in body, her memory is clear and her mind alert. Bishop Fallon Is on his wa^ home, and is expected to arrive in Canada at an early date, it is announced from the cathedral clergy. His visit to the Roman Catholic chaplains with the forces in France is completed. In Toronto criminal court Jessie Thompson added to her record as the champion of pocket-pickers when she was sent to tlie penitentiary for four years for plying her vocation in the down-town store. Capt. L. W. Just, who was well kno^vn in Ottawa and fa Canadian business circles generally before he went overseas three years, has been awarded the Miikary Medal for conspicuous gallantry while serving with a Gloucestershire regiment. Within the past five months, three of the four sons of Robert Gorman, formerly of Ottawa, but now residins in Los .Angeles, California, hsve paid the supreme sacrifice while serving in England and France with the Canadian forces. A new weekly new.--i)aper is to make its appearance shortly in Saskatoon edited by N. Harris Turner, the blind soldier representative in the provincial legislature, and among other features it will chronicle the work ot the returned soldiers in the Dominion. Satisfaction is expressed over the decidedly low infant mortality In Kingston this summer. Not more than fifteen deaths of infants have been recorded since June, as compared with "thirty a month during past summers. Improved housing and sanitary conditions, and also a good milk supply, are the reasons given. Temporary reduction of two cents per hundred pounds in rates on grain handled through the lakes from Lake Michigan ports and Buffalo to eastern seahoard cities, was ordered by the railroad administration, effective September 1 and October 10.-The purpose, it was explained, is to hasten the movement ot the grain from the middle western states passing through Lake .Michigan ports before the movement of grain from the northwestern states starts through Lake Superior ports. this occasion. The day had been a good one for boating, fishing, climbing and all other outdoor exercises, and as some of the crowd was leaving they finished up with a "get acquainted" concert which surpassed all previous efforts in this line, and which will carry the name of the Hazzard hotel and the Waterton Lakes to all parts of the continent. The following program was rendered: Mrs. P. D. .McTavish, piano; P. D. McTavish, solo; Mr. and Mrs. Alexander, daet: Mrs. Noble.s and Miss Nobles, p'fno and song; Mr. F. O. Hyde delighted the party with his singing, and Mrs. N. Campbell gave some popular recitations. "IVhere were many enchores. After the concert the get acquainted dance led by Mr. Hazzard kept all busy until the small hours of the morning. James Grant recejved word Saturday morning thut his son who was wounded some ten days ago in France, died ot wounds. He was just ij years of age, was one of the Macleod boys, very popular at home, and a great favorite in the battalion of which he was a member. District Meeting The anuual district meeting of the -Macleod Methodist church was held in the church, Macleod, when all the districts were represented. The statements from all the fields of work were satisfactory, and pr-omises good for the coming year. Game IlcenHO dealer.s and ammunition sellers were busy Saturday supplying the great array ot hunters for ducks who will be out early Monday after the game. From reports received many of the small lakes are dry, and several miles may be travelled before much game is found. lioth the lii^h and public schools will open on Tuesday. September :>,. Teachers have been engaged for each school, many being new ones. Only one man teacher, and he is a returned soliUef, . , Tlianksglvlng day will fall this year in November, not in October, as In past years. Lieut. A'iastalr llaig. West Lome, Ont., son ot Rev. A. McD. Haig has been sovorly wounded. Rabbi Stephen S; Wise is working in a Stamford, Conn., shipyard at ?1S a week for ^latriotic reasons. HazoUon, Pa., fruit thieves are using flash lights to find ripe plums, apples and pesjrs. Col. Geo. Ham. of the C.P.R., was given a tine painting ot himself by the employees on his 71sc birthday. Bills for damages against the city ot Toronto because ot the recent disturbances, amount to nearly $45,000. For making disloyal i-eniarks and insulting the American flag, William Broskept. of Mc.A.doo, was fined $20, one-half going to the Ucd Cross. John Purdoni. vice-president of the London Advertiser and a prominent Ijondon business man. is seriously 111 at Rochester, Minn. _ H. C. Grout, general superintendent of the C.P.R. Atlantic division, received news of the death of his father. A.. C. Grout, of Wausau, Wis. Death came suddenly.  It is unlikely that St. Thomas will entertain the idea of erecting homes tor workmen coming there with new industries, as proposed some weeks ago by the industrial committee. Mrs. Xunn ot Toronto, was informed that her husband. Pie. John, Nunn had been killed in action. A week later she received word that he was safe after applying to Ottawa tor confirmation of his death. J. Levinsky, ot Toronto, for having 200 pounds ot cane sugar in his possession at his home was fined $200 and costs, with the alternative ot three months for breach of food board regulations. John G. Farmer, K.C., one ot the most popular and widely known of the members of the legal profession in Hamilton, is dead. Two weeks ago he. suffered a sunstroke, which I impaired his health considerably, H. Herman Herjes, of the hanking firm ot Morgan, Herjes and company, and formerly high commissioner ot the American Red Cross society for Prance and Belgium, was seriously injured in an automobile accident near Versailles. While Julius Kekkonen, a native of Finland, was mowing at his farm, six miles east of Rocky Mountain House, his horses ran away and he, having the lines wound around his neck and body, was dragged some distance and killed, his neck having been broken. The mower was badly smashed up. Following the suggestion of Chief of Police Grassett, Mayor church, of Toronto, chairman ot the Board ot Police Commissioners, stated thiit the board would apply for legislation to impound the cars ot persons guilty of furious and reckless driving on the streets. The Bell Telephone comany is about to apply to the Board ot Railway Commissioners tor permission to increase its nites to offset an increase in salaries which has been granted to all of the company's employees who are receiving less than $200 a month, and which the company claims will amount to approximately $l,a00,-000 a year. Arthur L. Kupser, superintendent of the Perth Amboy Cigar factory, and Miss Eva Janny, a hotel cashier, also of Perth .A.mboy, N.Y., were murdered in an automobile. They wore shot to death. No clue to the murderer has yet been found. The bodies of both had been thrown into t)ie street. With two "wives" and three families to support, it'was not a matter for wonder that Joshua Guscott, alias John Winfield Scott, who appeared in the Toronto criminal court, worked 17 hours each day, mealtimes included as a motorman for the street railway. He will spend six months in reformatory. As a resuR of an order issued by the board of grain supervisors at a recent meeting held in Winnipeg, Vancouver has been made a hasic port in the grain business, and now has the same status in the grain world as Winnipeg, ilontreal, New York, Chicago, Seattle, Portland and San Francisco. Dr.ifting incorrigible boys for farm work instead of sending them to reform schools, thus assisting in food production and '.'ving the boys a better chance, will be the probable action ot Judge C. M. Nellsen, ot the juvenile court of Salt Ijake. The plan. Judge Nellsen said, should be a success, altlKJUgli he admitted that he did not expect 100 per cent results. Great ico floos, drifting from the .\ri:tic, havi> formed a imrricr hundreds of milfts in extent in front ot Point Barrow, the tip of the American continont, according to advices. The annual supply .ship, with a cargo for the farthest north public school In the w'-r!U and the little missionary station in tlie settlement composed of fur traders, whalers and BKkimos, nas been forced to turn back. The vessel lanj](;d lier shipments 100 miles from Point l^arrow, and it will he necessary to deliver the cargo in skin boats Tua^ined . hijirdy' natives, if the i;ttle sV-ttloment, is to receive sup-Dlies trom the jggitslde -this year.. People of Town Entertained Them loyally at a Banquet -Speeches Made (Contributed.) Despite Iho tact that the climatic conditions wore very much against the Veterans on Sunday and that the Rotary and Auto clubs decided to cancel the trip, the boys felt that ow-Itig to tho people of Cardston'having made great preparations tor receiving thom it would ho a calamity to postpone the trip as far as they were concerned. The roads had dried up nicely, and after quite a lot ot skirmishing we were successful In obtalnlng^the services of the United Taxi CtfT's cars, also several others. The first car lett the club at 12 noon, arriving at Cardston about 2:45 p.m. The party was met at the Calioou hotel by the. Mayor, W. E. Pitcher, councillors and a large number of citizens who escorted the veterans to the school auditorium.- There we found 220 people awaiting us, all relatives of soldiers who have served or are at present serving their king and country. The catering was done by the town of Cardston at the hands of the I.O. D.E., Red Cross workers and the two ward relief societies. Appended is a list of the proceedings; Grace, by Patriarcli H. L. Hlnman; key of town, turned over by Mayor W. E. Pitcher; banquet, during which Miss Etta Dowdle and Mrs. Winona Wilkins sang "O Canada" and "The Maple Leaf"; Speech ot welcome by "Aunt Zina" Card; solo, "Keep the Home Fires Burning," by Mrs. W. Brown; response in which the aims and objects ot the G.W.V..\. were explained by President T. Longworth; solo, "We'll Never Let the Old Flag Fall," by A. B. Cure;impromptu speech by Mrs. Ruth May Fox of Salt Lake City, composer ot "Write a Letter to the Soldier Boy"; speech hy Lieut. R. G. Swift, .M.C.; speech by Lattor Day Bulletins TAKE OVER SHIPS , Madrid.-The Spanllsh government, have decided to take over all German �teamship^ interned in Spanish ports, in accordance with Spain's recent note to Berlin, becauie of the torpedoing of Spanish Vessels by German submarines. REDUCE BATTALIONS French Army Headquarters, Sept. 2.-(Canadian Press DIs' Martin Woolfe, .M.P.P.; tenor solo "Tho Veteran," by A. B. Cure; jjatrlotlc speech by X, W. Jacobs, socrclnry Patriotic Fund; "Our Town and 0\ir men," by Councillor J. Y. Card; "God Save the King." See the Temple. , The mayor along witli Bishop Duiu then invited us to look through the beautiful temple which is at present under construction, tho Bishop explaining tho reason for the building of tho Kume, and the different ordinances which were to he performed therein. The crowd was very much interested in the Bishop's explanti-tlous and appreciated liis invitation (o come again to Cardston when it i.s finished, stating that it would bo open for inspection by the public.for the period of a week or ten days. The Cardston school, whicli has a reputation of being the best of it.-< kind in tho province, Li-a splendid buildiu.g. The Cardston creamery was, also visited, where the buttermilk came in for a terrible slaughter. * The different flower gardens were the general topic for a time, and taking everything Into consideration the Veterans had a real good time. Upon each plate was placed a beautiful buttonhole of flowers tied with white silk ribbon and a souvenir card the first annual "outing ot the Great War Veterans Association at Cardston on Sept. 2nd, 1918, upon which was tho viott' of the Mormon temple. The G.W.V.A. certainly appreciate dthe kindness shown to them by the people of Cardston. William Robinson, a pioneer farmer of the Vermilion district, died at Edmonton. patch to Reuter'8).T-neuter'8 cor-respondbnt cahles: "Captured documents show that the. German hlflh command on the first of July, owing to ci^tual-ties Incurred In the March to May offensive, had' reduced the strength of � biltlliillon to 880, but before the end 'bf July Genpr-al Von Ludendorff wanted a further reduction of 660 or alternately making battalions consiot fit four companies. AIR SUPREMACY New York, Sept. 2.-British air supremacy on the western front during the oast month, when 334 German machines were destroyed or driven out of control and only 116 British filers reported miss-Ina, was emphaslred here today in a statement by tiie British bureau of Information, two features of the recent flghtlno. It was pointed out, being "the consistent and remarkably high number of enemy machines destroyed w�ek by week and the singularly spasmodic and famous way In which Germany seems to counter attack the three-fold aerial offen< sive war against her." HERTLING ANXIOUS Amsterdam, Sept. 2.-Count Von Hertllng, Imperial German chancellor, expressed anxiety over the outlook of the future, in an address to a delegation of representatives of the Ca'thollo Students' Union on Saturday, according to a Berlin dispatch. BERLIN UNDER MARTIAL LAW Washington, Sept. 2.-According to an official dispatch from Switzerland today an order has been Issued by General Von Linglngen, commander-in-chief of the ; Marches' of Bradenburg, including the city of Berlin, which, In effect, places the entire district under martial law. PEACE AT ANY PRICE Amsterdam, Sept, 2.-The Germans have been seized with a sort of peace mania, according to the frontier correspondent of the Telegraaf. The events in France have made such a profound impression that the Germans one meets along the frontier are Indifferent "to the prospects of the defeat of the Central Empires and only wish to get peace as quickly as possible. Redecorate Your Home For The Winter Brighten up befoire cold Vk^eather sets in. Add cheer and beauty to your Home by giving it a new background. Have your "walls redecorated, the floors' and woodw^ork varnished. We have made a careful and thorough study ot harmony In interior decorating. Scores ot Lethbridg^ discriminating citizens engage us each season to beautify their homes. Our experience and knowledga insure satisfaction. "�: . � LET US ESTIMATE ON YOUR WORK. YOU'LL FIND OUR PRICES UNUSUALLY REASONABLE. WELLINGTON BROS SHERLOCK BUILDING THE DECORATORS 7TH STREET 8, LETHBRIDGE tPublic School and High School Students Can buy everything needed at school for the fall ternn at our store-Text books, scribblers, and every necessary requirement. With every purchase of school supplies of 25c or over we will give A Balloon Free Get your balloon for Tuesday. THE KENNY & ALLIN Co., Limited NEXT DALLAS HOTEL PEN8LAR STORE PHONE 1487 ;