Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

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: 6

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 21, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THK LETHBR1DGE HEBALD MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1914 !Hetbin-ib0e letfobribije, Blberta DAILY AND WEEKLY 3UBSCRIPTION RATES Daily, delivered, per year..... Daily, by mail, per year...... s.uu .Weekly, by mail, per year----- TELEPHONES Business Office Editorial Office W. A. Buchanan John Torranca Managing Director Business Manager 1253 1221 THE THEATRES OF WAR News from the western theatre o( war gives no definite details on which an accurate conclusion can be based. All wo knon- is ttat a great battle is in progress alons' the lino from Noyon to -Montfaucon to the norttivest of Verdun, at the present time. No (So- dded advantage is recorded for either Bide, beyond that the enemy has made a slight retirement on his right. At- tacks and counter-attacks are contin- ually taking place, and tho objective the Allies is to dislodge the foe from the vantage heights to the north of the river Aisne. .On these northern Aisne points our interests are- naturally concentrated, knowing as we do that here the Bri- tish troops are engaged, and, aocord- ini: to accounts the French wounded brought into Paris, bearing the brunt of the fighting, and acquitting them- selves admirably. Their French tijtTBii-arms, ire may be sure, are showing the same bold front They are making the position of the Crown Prince's forces, which they have caused to retreat, on the right of the Allies' line, perilous', and will, no doubt, work considerable damage on his troops entangled in the forests of the Argonne. In the eastern theatre of war the Russians, having now effectually dis- posed of the Austrians, are in a posi- tion to make good reverses suffered in East Prussia, and to march on Ber- lin in quick time. P 'ICKED UP IN ASSING FOR THE BUSY MAN Rev. Canon Henderson, for forty years rector of Orangovilie, is dead. Wm. Gall, a well known citizen of Ingersoll, is dead.' .ondou. Out., iiow has a population of The Grand Trunk station at Lind- say, Orit.. was destroyed by fire. Rev. G. Mason, of Cargill, lias been called to the pastorate of Hurristoa Presbyterian church. Dr. Herman C. Bumpus of the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, has 'been'cIiOi president of Tuft's College, Mass. The contribution of Alberta's civil service to the Patriotic Fund amount to JSOOO per month. .will GET WEEDS OFF THE ROADS The weed menace is not abating. To the traveller through the country the impression is very strongly con- veyed that the Alberta government might very well employ some of the farmers without means of support in, the south in an effort to clean the -weeds og the roads. These roads be- long to the government in most cases and there "is no excuse for the weeds being there. The time is late for ac- tion, but not too late. The fanner is forced to clean the weeds off his fields bv the government ot AlucTta, which on the other hand allows the weeds! to grow on- the roads. Consistency might a very- good policy for the government to. adopt in relation to menace. The Union Bank of Canada has made a contribution of to the National Patriotic Fund. Fred Brosseau. one of the proprie- tors of the Tslsce Hotel, Gleichen, is dead. Wm! Guy, of Stavely, and Miss Edith Cave of Eng., were married at Claresholm. There'will be no "abolish the bar" bill introduced in the Saskatchewan Legislature this year. BEATS ALL PAST BATTLES According to the Petrograd report, Austrian dead were buried after the great engagement at Lemberg, Lemborg was on these'figures the greatest fcatUe since records of bat- tles were made with any accuracy." The Crimean war., was garded as involving tremendous sac- rifice of human life, yet in the entire operations In the Crimea the number actually left dead upon the field was of whom 275S were British, 8490 French, Turkish and. Russians If. the losses of the Russians at were at all in'proportion to those of 'Austria there mast. have been; in this one 'battle, half as.many men killed in action as were left upon all the battlefields of the Crimea dur- ing two "seasons of warfare. -In the campaign which ended at. Sadpwa the Prussian and Austrian killed in action totalled In the Franco-Prus- sian war, of. 1870-71, Prussians and French were killed in ac- tion. In the civil war Mul- hall quotes official figures showing that men ot the Armies the North on the field during three'years of hostilities. The admitted Southern loss of killed in action was- The .Battle of Mukden during the .Russo-Japanese war was the greatest fn modern .times in the number of combatants involved -and logEea Jn- -curred until that before Lemberg. At Mukden the Russians lost In billed, wounded'and missing and the Japanese BO me tiling over The statistics of killed in action are riot available, but .they were assuredly not more than all, told on both during'the series of, battles around ifu'Wen, Tbe "wounded in war usually number four to every one left dead cd tho We are told .that wo Austrians are pouring Into the chlei cities of tho Dual Monarchy from the Calician frontier. Mrs. of the pastor oJ -Metropolitan: Methodist Church, Re- gina, died a few days ago. Hamilton will let its citizens buy shade trees and have them, planted on the streats at the city's expense. Mrs. Margaret Maria Nelles, widow of the late Charles A, F. Ball, died at Niagara-on-the-Lafce at the age of 78. H. P. Ross, customs collector at Penatanguishene for many years, is dead. Dr. Lindsay Webb died at Brighton, Ont., as a result of .eating toadstools in mistake for mushrooms. Capt. E. R. Jones, of the Cheshire regiment, who was killed at Mons, was a son of ex-Mayor Simeon R. Jones of St. John, N. B. Mrs. Ellen H. Pullen, widow of the late Hugh F. Pollen, pay mast er-in- the Navy at one time, died at Oakville, aged 71. A. B, Copp has been nominated as the Liberal candidate for Westmore- land, N.B., the seat vacated -by the death of the late Hon. H. B. Emmer- Eon. The British government has decid- ed to suspend the annuity of a year received by the Duchess of Vecklenburg-Strelitz, a member, of the British royal family, who by marriage became.a German subject. The Dominion Sugar company, of Wallacebnrg, has, it is announced, contributed through its Montreal of- fice to the Canadian National Patriotic Fund. Major Garnet B. Hughes, son of Col.'Sam Hughes, has been gazetted lieutenant-Colonel in the Canadian militia. He is going with the Can- adian expeditionary force as the com- mander of a company. The offer of J. Boyle, the Yu- kon millionaire, to furnish two ma- chiner guns and fifty men for service, has been accepted by the Canadian militia department. It is understood that the men are now en route to Valcartier from the Yukon. has accepted the offer of six of the; richest men in Holland .to give one- tenth of their fortunes to pay the ex- penses of the present mobilization, which is costing guider a day. The conditions attached to the gift was that the names of the men >e not mentioned. A guider is equi- valent to about 48 cents in Canadian money. According to the Exchange Tele- graph Hague correspondent, Prince Joachim, youngest son of Emperor William, recently sent to the Dowager Grand Duchess of Baden the following telegram: "God has allowed me to be wounded. Bless I am proud of tho day. I, fell. It was the finest day I. have Lord Portsmouth recently visited the French. Empress Eugenie at her home, in Hampshire. He found the Illustrious lady full of courage and devotion to the French cause. In plaining her failure to treat her guest as she would have desired, the Em- press said: "I cannot give you din- ner, because most of the we a of my kitchen have gone to Much regret Is felt in Anglo-Cana- dian circles at the death of Julian Martin Smith, partner in Rowe and Pitttman, stockbrokers, London, He was on special duty with tho Intelli- gence department of the British Ex- petitionary force and was wounded in NEURALGIA SETTLED IIHIER LUNGS No Relitf From The Pain Uiti! She Took CAMPBELL MAYsth. 1913. "I cannot speak too highly of For over thirty years, I have from chronic Neuralgia cud Constipation, experiencing uutold agony. The Neuralgia .settled in my lungs and I took, bottles of medicine without relief. The doctor told: me I not get better but I' tives" proved that the docto 'ruit-a- or was wrong by giving me quick' relief and finally and completel I would not have ruy preseutlieaUh ring uie. seutlieaUh if it were not for Fruit-a- tives" and MRS. NATHA.N DUNN. 5oc. abor, 6 forf trial size, 350. At nil dealers or sent on receipt of price by Fruit-s-Uves Limited, Ottawa. France, Sept. 7, and died Sept. 9 after an operation. His brother is Vivian Smith, of Morgan's, and a director of the Hudson's Bay Co. TITANS ARE CONTINUED FnOJT FftONT PAGE "I ask you to put your tnist in God. will watch over and strengthen you. You will find in this little book guidance when you 'are in health, comfort when you are in sickness, and strength when you are in adyer- sity. 'Roberts, F. M." of Testaments which Military Bible Society to King George's soldie: this advice from Lord Robi ed. The Scripture Gifts Mission has sent more than French Bibles to Belgium and France for distribu- jjave tion there among the Allies. Each of j ward movi these also contains Lord Roberts' new and shorter communication .by way of Mons and the Rhine. Hardly less discussed today thau the battle itself Is the destruction of the Reims Cathedral. This edifice lias been called the "urn of .French liis: aud Us low'will b'o a greater shock to historians und worsliiiu'ers of antiquity than was the destruction of the llblary in the Belgian town of Louvaiu. The Germans were quick to issue a formal statement from Berlin saying that the damage to the cathed- ral was unintentional as incidental to absolutely necessary operations. AUSTRIAN HOSPITA.L EQUIPMENT INADEQUATE Vle.nna dispatches say that news- papers of Austria keep silent on. the operations of the Austrian army In Servia, but they ave appealing daily for more news, and doctors and medi- cal supplies are to be sent to the front. .The Austrian hospital equip- ment is said to be woefully inadequate. The wounded are often lying from 24 to 4S hours, greatly increasing not only the but tho mortality. Paris, Sept. little change in the situation in tie great time yet without remit unleM wine- tiling unforsecu REIMS CATHEDRAL SHELTERED WOt'NDED The havoc wrought In the cathedral of KWms by German guns, as told In official despatches from the trout is subject of bit- ter comment here. It is stated that tho French government will lodge a protest with all tho powers regarding the bombardment o( the cathedral, vrhioh unofficial despatches .say was shilterlng several hundred Gorman wounded and was flying Red Cross Hags. LETTEHS TELL OP GERMAN LOSSES Copies ot letters said to have been found on German prisoners continue to be made public, one credited to4i a Brunswick non-commissioned officer reads "Our life is not a gay one. For nine days wo have camped In .-water we lire living on beets and sugar. is a luxury. The tension is frii jmul and our icsses are enormous. There is not a single officer left in my company, which has been reduced from 250 to CO men." Other letters of a similar tenor are given out and wonder is expressed at how men living on raw vegetables have still the courage to fight with such desperation, especially under the battle of Aisnc, according to official announcements. The ex left of the altiecHorccs continues most trying condition; GEiNERAL F.INDLAV WED PAY WAS SAVED latest London, Sept. corrcspond- trenw-ettt of tne DallF Mail Frauce to scrites the death ot Brigadier-Gener- groimd, which, however, was speedily tion." A terrible shell fire was di- rected against our artillery under message translated into French. Telegraphing from The Hague the correspondent of the Exchange Tele- military experts here claim the al- lies have bettered the positions so far as it aRects the continuation of the struggle since they have reached and- entrenched themselves on high ground. The best opinion here, however, in- graph says that Queen to the belief that the frontal attacks of forces, both apparently of FALL IN strength, will continue-for some a matter i we should have to spike our guiis, (By Harold Begbie) will you Jack, sonny, what will you lack When the girls line up the "street, Shouting their love to the lads come back From the foe they rushed to 'beat? Will you send a strangled: cheer to the sky And grin till your cheeks are red? But-what will you lack .when your mate goes by With a.girTwho cuts you dead? Where will you. look, sonny, where will you look When your chiltireu yet to be Clamour to learn of .the part took In thp War. that kept men free' Will-you say it was naught to you if France __ Stood up to her foe or bunked? But where will you look when they give the glance That tells you they know you funk- ed? How will you fare, sonny, how will you fare In the far-off winter night, you sit by the fire Jn an .man's chair And your neighbors talk of the fight? Will you slink away, as it were from a, blow, Your old bead.shamed and bent? Or was not with- the first to go, But I went, thank God; I went? Wny'do they call, sonny, why do they call For men who are brave and is it naught to you your country fall, And Right is smashed by Wrong7 Is it football still and the picture show The pub and the betting odds, your brothers stand to the ty- rant's blow And England's call is God's? H TIME to Buy It In Lethbridge from a Dual ness Cord tn the Larg' pat ledgers can be had at the Herald.Job Printing Department We get a commission on'mater- ial ttat cannof 'be produced in tha city and IT COSTS YOU NO MORE Is there 'any reason for sending out of town or giving the out- side solicitor the order? If so, give us .a 'chirace to remoTe It. In our big we have worked out the most scien- tific method of producing tha kjngesl-lived roofing pouibletomake. The next time you buy roofing, in- vestigate the of Certain-teed ROOFING to last 5 years for 10 years for 2-ply and 15 years for 3-ply. This Is not a talk guarantee, but real one backed up by the roofing mills in tile world. MOSTZSTT rr Xtmwt PoUcy Only Business tr-at wotiia attain leadership in a competitive flaia must advertlee. A big manu- facturint concern dolhg busi- ness everywhere and one gooas -lonif that they sell each consumer in- frequently, cannot affdrd tbo penae of liaving men everywhere on tho ground to solicit at just the rirnt moment. causes a demand for the jooos and biff sftUine or the best and most Way to do business. Advertising: a saving1 by economically pacing way for tne salps manager to and easily by_ cbr- resnonaence or the call nia salesmen It picks out tho real prospective custcinsra and leaves out thosa who are not ested. are honest and dishon- est kinds of advertising. clearly and honestly sfateS are the best selling arguments In the world and m healthy growth in business GnsS S ialn rate of progression bean attained on an honest the- business will generate its own power and ascend the toUl of Celf, on tne other hand, the Sooda are arougb dishonest advertising, the confidence of the ifaopla ]n that houao will be shaken and ruin will soon come from the expense of the advertising with- out the necessary yoluine ot business from happy customers to pay for it, such attect the confidence of every- one in advertislnr In ffTifW, and injure, to a certain axteot, the honeat auvertlsar. Advertising, to B. tHCCMt, moat be honest, not only in UK thinga, but in little things wellf The people may be fooled part of the time, but the time soon comes when a ad- Tftttiser finds out he can't fool the people very long. This me- counts for moat In ad- vertising. and Findlay saw the urgency for action. 'Boys', his voice reached down the line, 'We are to get everything Into position.' Then deliberately the General approached the regimental chaplain kneeling beside a gunner 'Here arc some o! my personal be- Chaplain, see that they don't go astray.1 j ''Then guns hegan to blaze and the, j General had a word of encouragement! j and advice for every man. In vain his; staG tried to persuade him to leave the danger zone. i ".Our range was perfect, the CS-er-j man fire slackened and died away and with a yell our men prepared to advance. The'outburst came too.soon, one parting shell, exploding in con- tact with Kindlay's horse, and shat- tered man and beast." ALLIES MADE SLIGHT GAIN YESTERDAY is, Sept. An official aa- noiincement this 'afternoon atatea that slight advances' have been mafle by the AKies, who captured many prison- ers, and another flag.' LONDON'S SUNDAY OFHCIAL STAfEirENT London, Sept. 20. The official press bureau announces: "There is no change iu tie situation. -The weather !s very bad. Counter attacks deliver- ed yesterday afternoon and during the night were easily repulsed with loss to the enemy." a Certalr-.-tetd deafer fa Your locality. further inform 'tion about our Uneof foods will quote yoo ibk pncci on all of them. ture are nv CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE. .thing to stop Mr. Wilson from ap- pealing next year, everyone will ap- peal on general principles, and I -wtxild not.-blame them. I myseH Would do the same thing because 1 wouldn't want to be'paying Mr. Wil- son's texts. If Mr. Wilson wil! agree not to appeal after the assessment is Jixed by the special committee, there wil! be no need for the 3Ur. JohnsUme "The rate must go up. IE Mr. Wilson's assessment is re- duced to the figure'fixed by the court, another appeal would not stand be- fore a judge." IMayor Harilie "II we reduced his assessment, we would have to reduce all the others, .and the rate would go up Mr. Johnstone "That is inevitable anyway. The present: assessment rep- resents an inflated value, and will rebound some time in the future. A 1 permanency of assessment would be j all right if trie original assessment I was based on actual Value. You can't fix value by an assessment. Hardie "If the rate goes tip we lose our credit. Every other city is evading the raising of jutes." Mr. Johnstone !'A false value can- not he bidden from the people to whom you go foe credit. We don't nee-d money for a few face the'situation and get the ment down to where it belongs, even il the rate docs go up." 'The mayor complained that when the rate was advanced, the public lost sight of the economies exercised, and said that commission (government I was all wrong. .Mr. Johnstone I thought that sales were too variable on which to bas6 an assessment, ridge to pay any regard to actual land value, and an assessment that is not 3ased on actual land values can be of practically no .valued for purposes for w-hich It la Intended. For example: If a few years ago any person was induc- ed to pay, say, 56000 for a certain lot which'he has since discovered IB not worth '53000, or even less, no matter f the party" is. willing to cuf his loss and to sell for J3QOQ, the amendment ;o tho gharter would give the city the lower to. assess''tbs'lpt for and ie unfortunate buyer "would not only lave to stand the loss on his original nvestment, but would be "soaked" ev- ery year for a most unreasonable am- ount.of Of the result would be that In the course of a few yean the city would own tha lot, as no man could be expected to submit to such unfair taxation. For this reason in assessing property, the city should pay very little attention to speculative values. 'It'is quite .true that the city, has to raise a certain amount of taxes each rear, and, is a maximum rate, f the assessment is not high enough W keep within this rate, then the cfty should either cut down its expenses or, if absolutely ne- cessary, should ask the legislature for ?ower to. increase the .rate, or to im- pose a. special super-assessment tax in To prepare a fictitious assessment roll 'is a course that has nothing'to recommend it. H s simply an. evasion of the true state of and no city should receive any gncouragenient from tho legisla- ture to adopt such a course. "Clause, 2 of the proposed'amend- ment proposes to increase the penalty for non-payment from 5 per cent, per annum to''1 per cent, per mouth. This also Is a step in the wrong direction Everybody must know that if people do not take ad- vantage of the 10 per cent discount, it is simply and they are unable to pay their taxes, and at the present time especially it is impossible to sell, .MosV.'ioan companies appre- ciate the present hard limes and are dealing very lenientlj with Uiun debt ors, and surely at a time like this it Is up to the city to bo a littEe lenient, and not to the already high taxation a very, heavy penalty. If thie'course le persisted in, there fs no doubt that .largfv blocks of land will rnvpr't to the city, and this would result in heavy taxes being paid by the the property holders. No person will be willing to purchase Lethbrldge' city property, even at a tax sale; if these proposed changes in the charter are persisted in. 4 of the-proposed amend- ment deals with tho, matter of recall, and It lafpropos'ed the per- centage of voters upou a petition for recall from 35 per cent of the total votes (it tfas last election to 15 pei cent, of the total voters on" the Itst re< vised list, which is a very different matter. Surely, it would he time en- ough to ask for a change of this char- acter if the question of recall been, ebused. Quite a large percentage of the voters are non-resident, and unless the cMcuniBtances Svere .very excep- tional, it v.'ould ba almost Impossible to get the names of 15 per cent, of tho oters to any petition. At the present time tfcere seems.absolutely no need for any change of this kind. 'Clause 7 provides for a frontaga rate being levied in regard to sewera and boulevards. This proposed change may be of benefit to the city, but IB would be very unfair If the .change was made retrospective. If property owners in future'vote for-these Jm- cannot ably complain if they ar6 charged fop them in accordance with the proposed amendment. 'I have only dealt .with three or of the proposed changes; all. of which are worthy of consideration. Surely there is something wrong when tha legislature could be asked to maka such drastic change's-in the chartal before the matter has been submitted of thft "IE the commissioners thought it ne- ceasary to take the vote of the peopla on such a comparatively trivial mat- ter as the one-man car system, surely, they might have thought-it advlsabla to have got the .vieWB-.of the property, owners, on sucii an. important mattoi? as a. change in thecharter. To re-estaibilsb confidence in west- em Canada, it Is absolutely essential that the true state ot af fairs' should bs faced and not.evaded. Everyone is pared for a readjustment of ralues. How can this be brought about with- out a reduction in-the Carmarigay Fair The Carmaugav fair will be held on September 29 and 30. KEEP YOUR SKIN CLEAR With Daily Use of CUTICURA SOAP And occasional use of Cuti- cura Ointment. No other emollients do much to prevent pore-clogging, pim- ples, blackheads, red, rough dandruff, itching scalps and falling hair. CulkuriSoap Mil OttliMatVni UlswoHd A Iftwral Bamplf ;