Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

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

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1914 THE DAILY HERALD PAGF Imevllle (south of the Sun- day, Sept. Times..8pe: left Is not onjy lo making headway. In places new lines slightly !n advance old are being won at an enormous sac- rifice, and what we gain we keep. The Germans way sullenly, and we have to pay a. dear, price for every trench we carry. Some of our regi- ments have suffered heavily. Our losses In at least four regiments are very high. The French have brought up guru capable of reaching tba huge guns mounted by the on high ground between the Olao and th-s Alsner and are now searching the ene- my's trenches with a paralyzing fire. As Iwrite, 1 can pick out two enor- mous troop trains threading their way over the line running through the for- est .of Viltlars CotttrtU to> alie, bringing up roihforcementt consist of French. Bri- tish troops, welt French, are coming forward. At a meeting of formers recently held, Mr. Dunham, chairman of Die Rural Relations Committee of the Lethhridge Board of Trade, was ask- fed sonic questions concerning tho Lcllibrtdgc Live Stock G uarantors, ami they were answered as follows Messrs. Dunliam, Marnoch or other members of the Rural Relations Com- mittee will be glad to arrange to meet any body oE farmers 'at any time to discuss any question in.which fanned .arofdnteresled, and concern- ing which the Board of Trade might docs the applicant know that the stock for sale Is what he wants, and that it will suit him applicant will go to the farms where the stock is kept, nmlne the stock and get prices if 'they aru satisfactory all right, and If hot he does not need to take them. He can either withdraw his ap- plication, or he can wait till other stock is obtained. The former will understand that as far as the pur- chase of is concerned he must use his own best discretion he oE any assistance to them, anil [the animals are .to become his prop- tlie secretary ot the Board of Trade erty and lie is to assume the .liability may seen any day at the offices in Gait Square, Lctlibridge. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Dunham, you are chairman of the Rural Relations Co'mmittee of the Lcthljridge' Board of Trade, arc you not sir. you tell us what the Lcth- hridgc Live Stock Guarantors are is fin-association of about 70 citizens. oE Lethbridge who realize that many of our small farmers heed assistance to begin mixed farming, -and have each guaranteed the sum oi making up a fund of approxi- mately which is administered by trustees. Q.-iJs jfc intended that the guaran- tors 'should get any remuneration for tiiis you mean profit, to pay Eor them in due course. much time is given to pay for the stock depends sonicthing upon the kind of stock bought. With cows C-12-18 months ordinarily, and iE sub- stantial reductions are made and all is sat sfactory, these terms may be extended as the circumstances re- quire. Hogs should 'be paid lor in less time. security is required lieu note on the stock sold. what exactly do the guar- antors do in the matter if your circumstances are such that a bank -would-lend you the money to make the fir t purcha e or, if you could get a dealer to sell you on long terms, the guarantor' not onoi plan would hot be of. USE to you. But cent, the live stock will b.? furnished if you are not in such cirrura tance at actual cost, plus a small .reserve of 5 per will be retained to provide for any irrecoverable loss that may arise. can take advantage of this fund and what .qualifications must the applicant have? he must be a bona fide -with a -proper means ,of tak- ing care qf the stock and living with- tlie Guarantors would consider an application to them to help you to negotiate a lien note, and so to get possession 'oi some live stock. It i; hoped that you would make the pay ments on the note as they Foil due, if you did not, these guarantors wouUUhavo to meet the payment The 'trustees, therefore, have to be careful' to sec that tbev give a i in a reasonable distance of the City' ance only to reliable and honorable of Lethbridge. He.must be honest and inrlufftrious and his means must be so limited that he as- sistance elsewhere. much stock will.be fur- nished to cae applicant over 5300 to ?40fl woruh. is this stock obtained farmers. whom do you make the ap- plications A letter addressed to the sec- retary of the: Lethbridge Board Of Trade, or to either of the following gentlemen who are iru tee Messrs. G. R. B.- Staf- CANADA'S VICTIM OF WAR The late Lieut. Bertram Denlson, son of Admiral John Dcnison, who visited Canada only six weeks ago. News has juut come to his uncle, Magistrate George Denison of Toron- to that his nephew had killed in Belgium. Four years ago he married the daughter ot Mr., Albert Nordheim- er, well known Canadian manufactur- er of and leaves one child. LT.-COL. WM. COWAN Transport officer in charge of the ransporf of Valcartier. farmers have the W. Oliver or. A. M. Marshall -to sell, these.will he used first, when; will-be answered and proper applica- thcse .ore exhausted, more will be! tion will he sent to be filled in by shipped in. I the Farmer. SWEET CORN, IF YOU green, corn rai ed on nouirrl Onefour Residents Regale Themselves On. Luscious Morsel in 1914 Onefour, Alta., Sept are gated land for the fourth consecutive yet the Minister of the In- terior thinks It is too dry to farm sat- isfactorily in this section. London, Sept. latest casualty list shows that 797 Bri- tish officers are among the kill- ed, wounded and missing, a very high percentage of the total loss- es. Among these are 32 colonels and lieutenants, 85 majors and 246 captains. The'CoIdstream Guards have lost 310 of their officers, the highest on the list. BOY MARTYR WAS HACKED INTO PIECES A POWERFUL SHIP H.M.S. Queen -Mary. This ves nrtV imi-t t! c ue tiuction of the German cruisers and destroyers the naval engagement near Heligo- land last week. She is one of the most powerful battle cruisers afloat, carrying eight 13.5 inch guns. is what a doctor must be assured of in recommend- ing a food or drink, Hs must know that it is honest, efficient, pure and wholesome. In cases of nervousness, heart flutter, head- ache, biliousness, indigestion, etc., where the is a tea or coffee drinker, most doctors order: "Quit tea and coflee and use Doctors recommend Postum because they know-that it is a pure free from the drug caffeine, which makes tea and coffee injurious to most users. It is significant that thousands of physicians not only reoommerid, but themselves use POSTU having demonstrated, jiotonly in the .home, but in Sani- tnriumg; Hospitals and Colleges Postum now comes in two forms: Regular be well boiled: 15c and 25c packages Instant no boiling: made in the cup with hot water instantly. SOcand 50c tins Both kinds are delicious, cost per cup about the' same, sold by grqcera everywhere "There's a Reason" for Postum Canadian Postum Co., Ltd.. Windsor, Ont Paris, Sept, Under tbo heading "A Monster's and a Hero's the Matin prints today a v.-ar story of youthful heroism. It is hacked by tho authority of a French senator, and Is replete with names and places. "U. Pauliat, a senator of the depart- ment ot says the -Matin, "tells how at the village ot Lourches, in northern France, a wounded French sergeant; angered by German -brutal- ity, sliol a Prussian officer. Before being shot lie was' given water by a dauntless lad, Emile Depres, who thereupon also condemned to 1m- metliale execution. Just as the sol- diers were bandaging: the boy's eyes preparatory to firing, the German cap- tain, with a cruet smile, cried cynical- ly, 'I give you your life on condition that you act as executioner i'or this crgeant. He asked for water; you'll give him 'After a. moment's hesitation the bo agreed. Seizing a rifle, he aimed at the sergeant's 'breast. Then, sud- denly turning, he shot the sneering German, and fte himself fell hacked to pieces with bayonets. His act will live in history." As if wishing to equal the stories of a Parisian revolution, with "which. Ber- lin was Hooded at the outbreak of the the newspaper, tlatallc Syndical- Istc, today concludes a violent edi- toi il abo'ut a probable Socialist upris- ing in Berlin, the flames of ihe Imperial palace form a beauti- ful red flag, slowing' over Berlin." The Echo de Paris urges that public recognition be taken of the conduct of Mine. Nacerez at Soissons during the German occupation. When the enemy Arrived found that tJio ciul guard had but she liad takj en the place of the.. Mayor, and said: ;'There is no mayor, tout I will be re- sponsible for everything and every- body. The depredations committed by the enemy at this point were not- ably less, remark? report, ignificantly. Li Presse published an interview with a soldier of the name of Turcot, n private of the 137th Infantry, who, with his comrade, Broussard, captured ihe first German flag. He is now in the hospital at Slontargis, seriously Bounded in. the back by a spent bul- let. Turcot tells a very modest story. He says that he lost his regiment and wn wandering in a wood when he saw a wounded German 'standard-bearer trying to hide his flag. Calling hi comrade, Turcot attacked him and seized the flag.. Then came the hard- est to escape with the trophy amid a storm of bullets. His knap- sack was pierced 'ten times, nut he escaped unscathed. Mrs. G. A. Wilson, G34 Ninth St., will receive on Thursday afternoon for the first time since coming to Lothh ridge. Tho First Aid to the Injured Class- es will meet ir, Miss Halpenny's room, Central school, tomorrow at- terncon'at four-fifteen for the seconi lecture. The Women's Civic Club will incel for sewing with the president, Mrs, J. F. Simpson, Eleventh St., on Thursday afternoon. Rev. F. W. Mahaffy. of Tabw wiH preacli at both services in Knox church next Sunday. At the morning service the installation servlcp will be held for the Sunday school teach- ers and officers, who will occupy seats at the tront of the church. Tile engagement- is announced of Mr. Jomes O. Miller, of the firm of J. A. Irvine Co.t -to Miss Barbara Kaul- bach of formerly of Lun- enburg, daughter- -of John C. Kaul- bach, and niece of. the.late Hon. Sena- tor Kaulbach, -who for years repre- sented Lunenburs in the Dominion parliament. The marriage -will take place in Edmonton on September 30. Raymond Leader: A quiet, but very pretty, wedding was solemnized Wed- nesday, evening, when Bishop Evans united in marriage Miss Merle Ken- ney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kenney and Bert D. Kinsey, sec- ond son of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Klnsey, the ceremony being performed at the bishop's residence in the presence of only near relatives. After the cere- mony a light luncheon was served at the home of the bride. Both the contracting parties are prominent in. Raymond's younger set, and they were, showered yith. congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Kinsey will remain in Ray- mond for a short time, after which they will locate permanently in Salt Lake. Clubs and Societies The Daughters and Maids of Eng- land will meet in the S. 0. B. hall at 7.30 tonight owing to a special committee meeting niter lodge. UHLAN'S FIENDISH ACT AT BATTLE OF MONS Slashed Wounded British Soldjer Cutting Through Muscles of Wrists An instance of the callous and brutal mutilation of wounded by Ger- man soldiers has been narrated to a London Standard representative by Private Hatcher of the Royal Field Artillery, who fought at the battle of Mons T was brought he said, 'with wounds in my legs from one ol the shells that were .bursting all around us, and w.as lying near my gun'when we were charged by the enemy's cavalry. My mates stood by their guns ami beat off the attack, but. I bad -been carried a short dis- ;ance to the rear, and 'Was lying with my iback supported by a dead horse. "An Uhlan espied me, and before he ieat a .retreat ran and, taking each of my hands in his own, slashed me across the insjde' of my wrists jwith a sabre, cutting through the Fortunately; I' was prevent- ed from bleeding to death by the "prompt action of another soldier, who compiessed the arteries in my arms and partially slopped the 'flow of blood. When I was taken to the bos-v ipilal the doctors said; that I should probably lose the use of both hands but they rejoined the arteries and pitched up tho gashes. "Aly leg wounds are nearly healed, but I am afraid that the wanton inu- tSlatloa of my arms will make me a cripple for life.-' ;The Grand .Trunk station at Tillaon- biirg, Ont., was destroyed by fire. A special and important meeting of the First Baptist Ladies' Aid will be held tonight 'at Mrs. Cooper's, 1203 Fourth Ave. Every member is expected to attend as the matter is important. At the reorganization meeting of the Anglicau Yomig people's Associ- ation of St. Cyprian's church last g, the following officers were elected Paunch Simpson. Geoghegan. Sandbach. The next meeting will be on Mon- day night, when a nominating com- mittee, composed of the officers and Messrs. Jones and Wallwork, will report on the nominations for the various committees. There.was a goodly number pres- ent, which bids well '-for the 'success of the A. Y. P. A. this season. 34 helmets', 25 pairs ot socks, and 37 pairs of wristlets, which were con- tributed by the women of. Lethbridge and collected by the I. Q.: ft. E., were forwarded on Saturday to Lieu- tenant Godwin to be distributed to the Lethbridge boys Last night ah additional parcel was taken east by Mr. IJruce Conybeare on bis return-to Valcartier, and fur- ther allotments .will he sent as soon as they are seat in, and the contri- butions so far received will be ac- knowledged in a few davs The I. 0. D. B. are in receipt of a communication from the Art Needle- work club offering to sew for any families in need through the war. Mrs. Kipp will address the W. M. S. of Wesley church on Thursday af tcrnoori, and' Miss Norlis will sing. The Ladies' Aid of ths Christian church will meet on Wednesday at 2 o'clock with Mrs. T, M.HuH, Sixth Avc., A. The Junior Guild of St. Mary's church rendered a service of Bong, 'Little Minnie'Y at the parish hall, foefore a good attendance All tho young artists did extremely.well, and the.audience greatly enjoyed "the af- fair. was realized by the Guild. Wesley Ladies' Aid will meet at the cburch on Wednesday at 3 o'clock, when tbe -ladies are asked to bring their sewing, and a full attendance is urged. Hov. P. W. Mahaffy of Taller will ad- ress the various branches of the Sun- day school at the rally service at 3 o'clock next Sunday afternoon.; Tele- grams tre being- delivered to all mem lers'of the school, .who will assemble at 2 30 for roll call the Big Brothers' class of Knox church have undertaken the duty and no reinonilble for the ushering Hudson's Bay List Of Wednesday Bargains in the Dry Goods Extraordinary Tallies in Dry Goods, Cions, Drug Sundries and Fancy Goods all at' the. above prices. In the House Furnishings A Table at :1Qc .A A Odd ami Fancy Dishes, All Sized Plates and' Dishes, etc. i; Grocery Specials for Tomorrow Tapioca Ibs for 25c Sago 4 Ibs for 25c Kippered Herring 2 for 23c Swift's Laundry Soap, 6 for 25c Smith's Catsup' y 3 tins Pork Boys' Pure Wool Jerseys, fastens on shoulder. Navy, cardinal, 'brown and green 'Ladies' Gunmetal and -Vici Button BootSj -low -heels, sizes 1'A to QQ Per pair BVV Watson's Natural -Wool rlerwear, regular a gar- ment. To clear at' a garment Children's Tau Viol-Button Boots, sizes 3 to 7. Regular 99c Ladies1 Taffeta Silk Underskirts Made with plain fitted yoke and; 32" accordian pleated skirt-in shot and plain colors of gold, green, mauve, pink, sky TC olive green. Regular I 0 .Brassieres, front and back fastening, embroid- ery Regular 75c 49c Children's Pall Bonnets In Silk and Bearoloth, Regular upto JZ.OO.. Hudson's Bay Co. at She evening service in, future. They will also attend service as a class once each month. A Big Sisters' class is being organ- ized in Knox church, and intending members should communicate with the president Eva. Frame, K. McPhee IB vice-president, and .Leah Young secre- tary-treasurer. Import of foe Nursing Mission for July, 1914: Number of nev patients 34 Number of old patients 4 Number of metro patients 3 Professional calls (day) 134 Professional calls (night) 18 Business and relief.calls 68 Friendly calls............., 32 Office calls......... 64 Total calls-....'....... 304 Clotting has been given to ten fam- ilies; food supplied to six families, and new boots for two children. We hare furnished help to three patients .who bad no one to stay in the house with them. work JIM been given to eight women. Report of the Nursing Million for August, 1914: Number of new. patients. 30 Number of old patients......... 1 Number of metro patients...... 0 Professional calls Professional, calls (night) 16 Business and relief...... 3 Office calls H Friendly calls 21 played off, and resulted In win for K, p. StQwart, receiving 39 against Oliver, scratch, In the finals, tho i'eora being 4> 3. In tie. doubles Maion and recelTlng won from i combe in the seinl-Unals, 3, 6 1. OR account ot the removal of aenvral contestants from the city, tht> erent would appear to be von by Ifasoa ani Stewart by default. .Tie dou- bles -will be decided this fee- tween Miss Aird and Stewurt TS. Miss Miu former receive and 30 every fourth game. The mixed doubles Jn which, Klncey and Miss Annla haa meet Raworth and Mrs..Brrtniltrt ought to be a close finish. win- ners meet Dr. Allen and raons In the finals. Nln> Cao. TlUtffl filirk for. 33 hu H. 3. Keyes, him. Total calls 188 Milk has been supplied to, two pa- tients; food to one .family; clothing given to one family; day's work has been given to eleven'women; five calls for nurses have been supplied. (Signed) A. At. T1LLET, Bupt, TENNIS TOURNAMENTS AT THE CITY COURTS Great interest is being anawn by the ennis emhuBiiuU ot the' Tennis club week in the tourna- ments that are being' played off. The'ro wu itarted in May a .handi- cap series, and the oaly 3veut to be flniihed at that time was tho ladles' singlet, which n'ey, 6 wop by Jiisa Kin- of owe 30 in tho Annie Hinrajiiam, who' dicap 30 The men'i cinglei Stomach Troubles Due SO SAYS EMINENT SPECIALIST) So-called stomach as! indigestion, wind, stonuich-aclMk. and inability to retain food, are la prob- ably nine cases out of tea simply denue that fermentation IB place in the food contents of''the stomach, causing tho formation of ia> and acids. Wind distends the itom- ach, and that full, oppressive feeling sometimes known us heart- burivwhile the acid irritates and "In.: Barnes the delicate lining of the stom- ach. The trouble lies entirely In the fermenting Such fermentation: is unnatural, and acid formation... is not only unnatural, but may] involve; most serious consequences if rected.. To stop or prevent tion of Uie food contents of the stom- ach and to neutralize the acid, and render it bland and harmless, ftftea- spoonful of bisurated ably the" best and most elttctfWlpr- rector of add itoinach should be taken in a Quarter of a glans of cold water Immediately after eat- ing, or whenever'Wind or acidity is felt This stops the fermentation, and neutralizes the acidity.in a few mo- ments. Fermentation, wind and acid- ity are dangerous aad unnecemry. Stop or prevent them by ol a proper antacid, inch u magnesia, which can be obtained from any druggist and thus the stomach to do Hi work froptrly with- out being hindered by and inugeroui Pj ;