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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUK LETHBRIDGB DAILY HERALD THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER10, 1914 Jbevalb e, Hlbeftn DAILY AND WEEKLY SUBSCRIPTION RATES Bally, delivered, per year. by mail, per Weekly, by mail, per year. S-t.oo 3.00 1.00 1252 1224 TELEPHONES Business Offlce Editorial Office W A. Buchanan John To Managing Director Businnss AS THE SITUATION APPEARS The result of the fighting east oi will be looked forward to with special interest. The outcome mil practically decide the fate of the Ger. man armies in France. The indica- tions are that the battle is au offen- sive one on the part of the Allies, and they are pressing home the advan- tages gained. The original line oi battle some 250 miles has been constricted to one of 150 miles, and the main onslaught of the armies is in a direction south- east of Paris towards Verdun. It speaks adversely tor the enemy that having come almost within strik- ing distance of Paris, the initial plan the campaign has Seen abandoned. On the farther eastern zone of the battle the Russians are winning all along the line; Austria as a fighting force is now a negligible Quantity, end the morale of the German troops cannot but be affected by the news of Russian successes. The news of the German victory at Maubeuge has yet to be confirmed, but the three days' fighting has been satisfactory so far as the Allies are concerned. PICKED UP IN lASSING FOR THE BUSV MAN THE KAISER AND HIS HORDES AS THEY REALLY ARE Richard Harding Davis, in a special cable to the Spokesman-Review, calls the attention of American people to the atrocities committed by the Germans in Belgium. He says he has seen the war, and feels It his duty to earnestly try to convince Americans that they should not be neutral. Mr. IJa.vis Yirtuiklly appeals to the Ameri- can people to take up a hostile atti tude towards Germany. He argues that this is not a war against Ger- mans, as they are known in America, who are amongst the sanest, most in- di-stric-as, sad most responsible of his but a war against the military aristocracy of Germany. The Spokesman-Review correspond- ent charges the Germans in Belgium with fighting foully. It is not a fair Hamilton, Oat, voted to the Canadian Patriotic Fund. The new Bank of B. N. A. btilldiug at Edmonton has been completed at a cost of Teddy Bridgeman, four year old son of A. T. Briilgernan, photographer, was drowned in Cooking Lake. The Xorwesian government has de- cided to terminate the moratorium re- lative to internal payments. Donald C. McLean, a Toronto lum- ber dealer, formerly of Cannington ur.d Manilla, Is dead. Thos. Horke, deputy collector of in- land revenue at Peterboro, has retir- ed. He is SO years of age. Mrs. Richard Croker, wife of the former Tammany boss, died in Aus- tria. Senator Harry Corby, the Belleville distiller, has subscribed S5QOO to the Canadian Patriotic Fund. John MacFarlane, better known to the lovers of poetry as "John died at Cote Des Xeiges, Montreal. Prof. Henry R. Fairclough, of Le- land Stanford University, will take the chair of professor of classics in the new 3. C. Provincial University. Contributions to the Canadian pat- riotic fund include a gift of from the Rosamond Woollen company of Almonte, Ont. Rev. John of Cooke's Pres- byterian church, Toronto, has been called to the leading Presbyterian church in Denver, Col. Captain G. Farrell will probably be senior major of the Irish Fusfliers, Montreal's newest regiment, with Mr. P. O'Brien in command. Frank Anthony of Brampton has notice of application to parlia- ment for a Dill of divorce from Eliza tK'Ch Anthony, now of'St: Catharines. Baron John Henry de Villiers, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the Union of South Africa, died In Pre- toria. Prince Frederick. William of Lippe took his own life following a mistake fight, the Is striking below of his regiment according to Ladv the belt, and defying not only the rules of war, .hut all the rules o! hu- manity. he continues, "public opinion is to help'in the prevention or further, outrages by Germany's forces, and in hastening this unspeakable conflict to a close, it should be direct- ed against- those 'who offend." That a triumphant Germany will mean s. menace to the United States every shrewd individual will agree, and Mr. Davis is not expressing his own anticipation when he says that if .the Germans win they will make of European armed camp They will control commerce on the seas, includ- ing that of the States, and .will either destroy it or dictate to America what goods they will admit, or adnuc them on their own terms. Witnouu being fiorid, Mr Davis paints a harrowing picture of what he-witnessed in .Belgium. -The Ger mans-have not only destroyed a coun- try with :which. they had no quarrel, hut devastated a land, the oldest and inost .closely built, up countryside in Europe. This includes cities which centres, ajnd not forti- and-.besides possessed treasures of art and architecture, that belonged not alone to Belgium hut to the world: "I have he says, "the Germans at work.r For a time I was a prisoner and forced to march with them, and the destruction they wrought was not the havoc that waralways brings. In six' other wars all that I have seen that was outrageous was not so ter- rible, so so wanton, as outrages' of the German array in the short distance between Brussels and Liege" Mr. Davis glvea the He to the Ger- mans' excuse for firing on civilians, -by'-saying that; he passed through many all read procla mations by the burgomaster command- Ing the -people to turn over to him every firearm In their possession And-the date.of each of these procla mations antedated the entrj of the Germans Ih_tW8'war the Kaiser has shown him'selJ-tolrlbe a bandit and a pirate He has sacked peaceful cities, streun .with -mines the North Sea to the dan- ger of unoffending vessels, and set al nought all the dictates of conscience He has a pariah In the estimation of humanity, and vhen the iday of 'reckoning 'fcomes, as It surely will, by these should vho and his mill- Uiy counsellors be Juiced, Randolph 'Churchill, who recently ar- rived from Germany. 'Jas. Ramsey, head ot a big depart- mental'store, announces that he mil be a candidate for mayor of Edmon- ton and that if elected he will serve without salary. London, Sept. French war minister sends the following message to .Lord Kitchener "I am pleased to transmit to you -the following telegram which General Joffre requested me to send to you; 'The commander-in-chief of tie French armies expresses to Lord Kitchener his warm thanks tor the J. C. McCAULEV WiLL PROTECT THE PUBLIC IN MATTER OF FRUIT J. C. McCauley, Dominion Fruit Inspector, is now located in Lath- bridge. Tliis is the first season the government Jias ever stallbued'au'In- spector hcce, the work previously bav- in? been directed trom Calgary and Medicine Hat. The .new inspector knows tbo fruit bue'ness from A to Z. He'has Ticon years in the business, and will see to it that the public gets adequate pro- tection in the grading nnd packing o( "nt support'given to our armies I all fruit sold in this district Ho has e British forces during ttajplriady made a number o( Worts to cotista: by the course of the operations. At tlie present moment that support most valuable, and is manifest in headquarters where he has found light weight or improper grading. Speaking o! this year's crop, Mr -erv energetic manner in the action McCauley says the B. C. supplj v.111 now engaged against the Oerman be only average Ontario has a too! Especially in qualityL hut tro method of packing will have to ho changed from barrels to boxes before the Western customer can be enticed into buying the eastern product in preference .to the B. C. variety right wing.' am expressing my gratitude to Field French, who has al- ways lent to our armies' the most ci- !ective collaboration. Allow me in the name ot the government to join the expression of my gratitude to that of the general-in-chief." To this Lord Kitchener has re- plied Please accept and transmit to General JoIIre my meet sincere thanks far the telegram you .have had the kindness to address .me. I ask you to aolieve and cause General JoSre to be told how content the British army is to find itseli collaborating, with the French army, and how proud we are :he support of 'wh ways r< dence." ..j DavlJ gjven attention to the question which-some people feel is a very difficult one, By every line of thought 1 have pursued I am :tied to the conclusion that I am right in maintaining that the position of actual combatant in our armv s in compatible to the positka of who has sought and received holy or- ders.' Ottawa, Sept. 9.-The fleet German He ados that clergymen 'h cruher Numbers has evidently eluded! regard their ministry, whether at pursuit. It is-conceded here that the home or in the field m time o War- Germans have cut the Pacific cable at their ccatribulion to Fannin- island, and probably have the couutry. He to cable station en' tnat far more clergy have r.-rod to London, Sept. Church of clergymen should not enlist as comlmtsnts is the opinion express ed by the Archbishop oi Canterbury in a letter to'the diocesan bishops, nromnted by enquiries received Irom SEPTEMBER Vidtor Records Some cracking good songs and dance music in this September list on double- sided yicftor Records at 90c for the two selections: Kiss Me Again (I tike Helen Clark-Henry Burr Where Can I Meet You To-night? [17604 v Ada Jones-Billy Murray J Eagle Rock Collins My Crpony Melody Collins Harlan j l -lu A Little Love, A Little Kiss-Waltz Hesitation Victor Military Band 17547 Little Grey Home in the West-Waltz Hesitation C Victor Military Band AND MANY OTHERS New Red Seal Records by Famous Artisls Stabat Mater-Cujus Animam (Rossini) Enrico Caruso 88460 Who Knows? John McCoimack 64424 The "His Master's Voice" dealers (in every city and town in want everyone lo come in and hear the whole of this splendid list: Ask for dee copy of our September supplement .giving a complete lisl of the new Victor Records and'oilr 300 page Musical Encyclopedia, listing over 6000 Victor Records. Come in-to-day and hear these 1 destroyed the relay mii'Paoii'c 15. possible serve as chaplains in ihojirmy- nnd the Nurnberg took on what coal had navy than can possibly he accept been stored "on the island, Though the cable has been cut, I communication v, ith Australia has by l no means been made impossible., There is still, tlie company line' di- rect to Asia. The cable at Panning island will be spliced and damage to the cable sta- tion will he repaired at once The pursuit of the Nurnherg will he carried on by Australian and Jap- anese cruisers Though the German (the county's war cnest. Instead of boat is fleet her gun power is small into the missionary boi.'and is contrio and should either the Australian or' uting its mi'e lor the defence or tne Japanese boats catch her she would flag The Minister of Militia receiv- "S1R .SAM" CANNOT REPLY TO THIS .LETTER- Boy.Wrots "Dear Lord -Ing "137 Addrjsi Ottawa, Sept Canada Is temporarily dropping its pennies into be easily suift or. captured. The escape of the. Nurnterg from Honolulu shows how'.speedy she is Two AtistraHaz boats were" reported ed the following letter in hjs mall the other day: 'Dear Lord :te'l me how much mone; it takes to send a to have been watting for her outside 6Qld'er to the war" I haTve 137 cents The Misses Marie Fisher, Annie Wilkinson and Gertrude and Evelyn Niagara Palls, Trill go as nurses with the first Canadian con- tingent Second -Lieut, the Hon. Edward Charles Hardinge, named among the British wounded, is the eldest- son and heir of Lord Hardinfee of Penshurst, Governor-General of India The Law Society ol Upper Canada will give to the Canadian pat riotic fund, and'law students enlisting for service will her allowed hoth their time and their examinations E K Lewib, M P for West Huron, has offered his services to the minis ter of militia in any. capacity. Mr. j Lewis is major m the 31st Field Bat .ery now heing (ormed. j The Emperor of Russia in a letter :o a relative la Copenhagen says ..that all the money .that Belgium has been made to pay lo Germany the latter country will ?he forced to repay with interest in East, Prussia, Prior to his departure from Cole- man to his new parish at Macleod, the Rev. D. J. was pre- sented with a handsome travelling companion and an address from the Orange of which the reverend gentleman was Wprshipful Master, en City Attorney. Laurendean ar- rived .at the city Montreal, Tues- day at 8.20 o'clock, he-was stopped at the door by a policeman, who refused to allow him to enter the 'huiiding un- til 9. o'clock. This was is conform- the had a heathen or my own to help last year Let me be told I want to send one for my own dear country Willie, StrqpgJ' The young catnot put no home ad dress on his letter, and a. formal reply cannot, therefore, he sent. The .letter vas addressed to 'Sir Saai Hughes, Minister of "flar, Parliament' MONTENEGRINS INVADE" BOSNIA. Rome, Sept; News has reached lere that the Montenegrin troops com-nanded by General' have oc-upied important -points in Bosnia onta of Sarayevo, the capital, The ituation in north Albania continues That Agrees With e Stock of Victor Yictrolas is complete. We also have over 3000. Victor .Records to select, from. Also all the latest ''Modern; Dance Music by the greatest Dance Orchestras-in Special lisfroi'Bntish War-pongs anu Patriotic Music by .popular-singers and hands. La Marseillaise. Wellington March, Imperial Alliance. The Battle of'Stlrllng. The Recessional (Kipling.) And many others. God Save the" King; Rule Britannia, Canadian Regimental ches. Dreadnought March. 0 Canada. Red, White and Blue. Mar- The English Rose. Regimental Marches of Scot- tish Brigade. _ The .Veteran's Song. Yeomen of England. Where. Glory Leads. 404-5th St. South 21 Western Branches Phone 791 Caraston, Alta., Sept. large crowd at the station yesterday morn- ing saw .the departure of Mr. Leo M. Cardstou'a popular music for New York, where he ance with, orders issued by the mayor forbidding any employee admission earlier-than 9a.m. When Mayor Martin was- Informed of the Incident he said: "If any official can properly convince me that he has im- portant work to do before 9 o'clock I shall furnish him with a special pasE but'I do not think that; employees should be admitted before that. hour. they do is to gossip and laugh and irmolie CORMi LAKES Get the Origiftal teacner, he will take an advanced course.In his studios and at the same time teach classes in music. Mr. Coombs, who has been a-groat impetus to music in .this community, possessed a largo [number of pupils alLthrougrh this dis- trict, besides havipe teen the official eacher of r.iusicMa several of the pub- ic schools in the rural districts sur- rounding Cardston. The concert given n his honor by the ladles of Cardston ast Saturday evening m the Palace- Theatre was.a success in every way, and the many ladies and musical stu- dents who.-took part made up a pro- gramme of the first order. jie auto cluh lately organized, B Stacpoole as president, and J. Y. Card as secretary, with an enrol- ment of ten paid-up members. They are laying plans for the doing of a good work. The first regular Wednes- day halt-holiday on which prop! tons weather prevails will see each mem- ber take his car, a helper, and rakes and shovels, and. taking different roads each will proceed to fill in all small "chuck" holes, and repair those small road annoyances which make high auto speed .Impossible, "and. heighten the cost of auto fixtures. A meeting of the Red Cross branch was held last evening In the Masonic Hall, with a large attendance. Excel- lent speeches w.ere heard from Mayor H. P Brown, Rev. Mr. Cameron and many others. Several new members were- The- funeral takes place today over (he remains of the young 13-year-old son M. A. Lowry at Taylorvllle.'Por sev-ral days he had hovered between life and death at the local hospital, suf- fering from appendicitis, and late on Saturday evening he passed away. Paris, Sept. of wound- ed soldiers who reached Paris this af- ternoon indicate that the result ot the three days' fighting'in the Champagne country has boen more favorable for the allies than at first supposed. They say the German looses in killed were enormous, and that a great number of prisoners were taken One French estimateB the prisoners at floe: ._.. 000. The Champagne districts include- parts of the departments of Marne, Aube an4-Haute Jlarne, New IS NOW ADJUDGED INSANE York, N.Y., i.Bept. B. Molineux, whose 'trial for the der of Mra, Katherlha.J; A.tenis, and. aubsenuent acquittaJ, iu 1902, formed m many respects one oi the most fa- mous criminal cases New York: courts have ha4 tb'deal .with, was pro- nounced insane today by two Brooklyn, physicians, and will probahly be com- mitted to an asylnm tomorrow. Mol- ineux was arrested at L.I., early this moisting after his appear- ance on. the streets there in a bath, robe, and an old-hat Kev. w! M. Kunnawln, of StratUroy, taa accepted a call to North Broad- riow Prwbytcrisr. church, Tcrcaio. Right on Your Own Farm The OUPull Tractor will cut the drudgery of term work and reduce farm costs, for the simple reason-that the OHPull is a year 'round proposition. It saves money plowing, harvesting, threshing, hauling, drilling and at other power jobs. 15-30, 2S-45 and 30-60 The OUPull burns cheap kerosene or distillate at all loans, at any kind of work. It is throttle is no waste, the power is steady and uniform. The OilPull is danger ui radiator is easy to intelliaent person can run it alter a instruction. The 15-30 haa two speeds KUMELY LINES CMolino Tractors Engine G A IUV RUMELY PRODUCTS COMPANY (Inronwnttd) Calgary, Illirioto ;