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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 28, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOim THE LETHGTllDGE DAILY, HERALD FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1018 DAILY AND WEfcKUY Bubtcrlptton Ralss: Dally, delivered, per wooK .. Dally, delivered, per year .., Dally, by mall, per year .... Weekly, by mall, per year .. ... 100 ...$5.00 ...Jl.Ov pie for the downfiill ot Prussiantfiu. It i3 mitortuiinte that N\p Irish mal-coiKcnta Bhoulil have choaon this timo lo strike. N'svcr so (nr In this war hn.'j the Hrltlsh F.nipire beou In �uch n tino position to strike tho tlnal rrusiiltig blow nt tJoniiany. and that niiy iiilpriial trouble sluniUl spring up to divert her attoiition Is reprottnble. lrl^ihmen the world ovor will regret the mistaken zeal of a few factlonlats ! of tl'.o Knieralr; 1>'1p who are dolr.g � ilielr best to doinii t from tho good 'iiamo Ireland lias been raaklnc for htr-selt by her part In tho war. F)ICKED UP IN ASSINGLIZZl for the busy man TELEPHONES Builncss Office ............... 1-^- Edltorlal Office ............... 1221 W. A. Buclianan John Tofane* Itanaglnc Director BubIudss Mmiaser Your King and Country need you right nowl 151d you plant a tree today? Ilaro you notlocrt the strange tendency on the part of the tongue ot the P. O. olock to cull Its face a liar? Those Iiish rebels who are spoiUns for n scrap would confer a favor by 'rowing with the Gonuiuis in Franco. ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The story of a renegade Briton Whose expedition against Britain ended in ipiomy and laadcd him lii the Tower of London, Is told In the escapades of Sir Roger Casemeat and his capture by a British patrol while head-loE an expedition of Germans. The idea was to land arms in England, but a British patrol put a quick stop to tho proceedings. The attention of Britons has been focussed for the past tew days upon th'a trouble In Dublin, eridenily fomented by Germans, in which rebels hate taken control of imtKirt&ut buildings and stations. U has been neces-eary as a result of this rebellion to place all Ireland under martial law. French positions around Verdun %vere again heavily bombarded by tht Uermans. but no Infantry attacks make. Several German patrols were dispersed and a German airship brought down. A British anbmarlne was sunk by German nara/ forces. The Germans liaYB sunk a Norwegian vessel, ijart ot the crew being drowned. The Herald wishes Lteut.-Cal. Bryan and the people of Maclood the best ot luck In their undertaking to raise the �191st BattaUon. We believe ,they can jdo the job to perfection. Someone promised several weeks ago that the LethbrUIge-Weyburn Una would be completed this year. News that tho grading contract had been let would be welcome. The Germans made a fool out of Sir Roger Casement and now he Is likely to be shot by the British for being a traitor. The Huns squeezed him dry and won't oven weep a tear for him. That is the usual ending of traitors. Thos. Hensiiian, an old resident ot Cobourg. died suddenly. Kmniti Goldman, the anarchist, wna sent to a workhouse tor 15 days tor a Now York lecture on birth control. Hetty Green, the richest woman In tho world, Is seriously HI In New York. She Is In her 80th year. M". T. Shannon, manager ot tho ' Chatham branch of the Standard bank, ' died after an illness of one week. ^Vith^n a few months ot celebrating Ihor It'Oih lilrthdny, Mrs. Jano Horiser d'cd at tho home ot hor daughter in Toronto. I J. O. Turceon, Mboral representativo for Ulbstone. Alta., has been gazetted a lieu'ennnt in the 233rd French Canadian battalion. U. S. Slate department otnctals will make representations to Great Britain to Insure the safe arrival In tlie United States ot 15,000 tons ot dyestutfs ! from Germany. Purchase ot the Canadian Car and Foundry company plant, which is sit-l"ted in Fort William, and Its trans-1 ;r to Russia, Is sought by representatives of the Russian government. Yov Can cnro that old sore or ulcor from which you hnva been suffering foi 80 long, It you will only use an ointment that Is capable of reaching tho seat of the trouble. ZaraBiik can do this because of Us nnusual penetrating power. Also. Zam-Buk 1b n strong Rormlclde-germs cannot live where Zam-Buk Is applied, so that the germs are destroyed not only on the surface, but In all the diseased underlying tissue. Then healing commences; new tissue replacing the old and diaenaad, until the sore Is thoroughly and permanently cured. The case of Miss Francos Daudln, ot Somerset, .Man., verities the above Btatemont. She writes: "I suffered for over twenty years with an ulcor on my log, and all the remedies tried during that titno proved Ineffective. Several doctors treated me, but I got no benefit. Finally I tried Zam-Buk, and 1 am thankful to say that after pcrseverar.co with thi? ointment 1 am now completely cured." Zam-Buk Is also splendid for eczema, abscesses, bolls, pimples, ringworm, piles, biood-polsoning, cuts, burns, and all skin Injuries and diseases. Best balm for baby's sores. All druggists, 50c. box, 3 for $1.35. or from Zam-Buk Co.,Toronto. The dash of the German squadron on Yarmouth and Lowestoft is believed by many iiavni critics to be a feeler forecasting an early dash by the whole German navy. AVell. "Jacky" won't object. THE GERMAN ANSWER; WHAT IS IT? Today the German answer will be ready. It should be released for publication In American papers Sunday. What will It be? We don't know, but we can make b pretty good guess. It will be an-oUier bluff. Hedged promises will be made which djat appear satisfactory on the surface. It will be an attempt to pacify U. 3. and still leave the way open for a continuation of the submarine frightfulness campaign. The Germans during the past week since the delivery ot the U. 3. ultimatum have manifested a rather incongruous desire to appease Uncle Sam. They have shed many crocodile tears. The note will be a mixture of emotions. It will be an endeavor to fool Uncle Earn once more. Will Uncle Sam be fooled or will ha say with Marse Henry Watterson "To Heli With the HohenioUems." ALBERTA'S PROUD RECRUITING RECORD Since August 1914, Albena has raised almost 30,(H)0 troops tor the Empire. Alberta is the first and only province in Canada to raise her full quota of the 500,000 men asked fbr by the Dominion authorities. She has not stopped at that. She has already raised 2600 more than her quota. And still she does not stop. By the time battalions and other units now authorized are filled she will have raised 3S,000 men. And she will not stop then nn-lesB the authorities say "Stop." That is a proud record for the youngest province ot the Dominion. We have set the mark at which all others must aim. And we do not believe we are more loyal than other provinces. We believe they will equal Alberta's record. Nor can we say that, with 30,000 men under arms, we are suffering from depression. In fact we believe there has never been a time when the province has been so prosperous as it Is today. Our present prosperity is founded on a solid basis -production. We can continue to produce heavily even with 35,0!�0 men under arms. This should be a good talking point in other provinces �where recruiting Is inclined to be Blower. We have raised our 30,000 men without drawing very heavily on the farming population. That is the ideal situation. Telegrams by the thousands are pouring into Senators and Representatives In Washington urging U. S. to remain at peace with Germany. ^Ve Imagine Von Bernstorff will have some rather heavy telegraphic tolls to pay this month. The Medicine Hat Times has ceased publication as a dally and will appear henceforward as a weekly. Anyone who holds the opinion that the daily newspapers are making a barrel of money these days is badly mistaken. Old established newspapers are doing their best to give their readers the news of the world as It happens, but are working under great handicaps in doing so. GROWING SCARCITY OF MEAT IN BERLIN London, .\prll 27.-The Vorwaerts of Berlla is quoted in a Renter dispatch from Amsterdam as saying the most significant development in the Easter holidays for the people in Berlin was the steadily growing scarcity of meat. Housewives rushed from shop to shop. Vorwaerts says, in ordfir to obtain at least a piece ot meat. Those who were able to buy porta, which Is sold by the manufacturer at a relatively cheap price, went home happy, but there was dissatisfaction on the part ot those who were compelled to purchase the meats which sells for three marks a pound and also among those who went home empty handed. ! DELEGATES DECIDE TO FORM A TEACHERS' ALLIANCE Edmonton, April 26..Ierrittoii. Ont., struck a chimney on the house of Pte. H. J. Christie, of the 176th battalion, entering an upstairs window where his two children lay sleeping. It burned the hair off the little girl's head but caused the child no other harm. The stove pipe was knocked down and the lightning, descending to the room below, struck Christie, burning his hip, but not seriously. It Is said at London that tho manufacture of the high explosive known as tri-nltrotoluol Is seriously affecting the health of thousands of munition workers. It causes unusual drowsiness, frontal headache, eczema and loss ot appetite, and sometimes jaun-I dice, according to a committee which j has been devoting much study to the �health of the munition workers. In a few cases even death has resulted. At least $10,000 will have to be expended by the city ot Winnipeg to repair damage done by the spring flood. Frederick Oliva has filed suit In the superior court against Dr. Hugh H. Stevenson, a dentist ot San Francisco, alleging that .Stevenson caused him to lose his singing voice and damaged him to the extent of $5750. Oliva says Stcven.son used a strong chemical which caused the bones ot the jaw to decay and which damaged his vocal organs. HUNS SAY THEY WERE NOT HURT BY BRITISH ATTACK IN FLANDERS Berlin, via London, -^prll 2G.-An ofliclal account of the naval attack on ; the coast ot Flanders on Sunday was issued here today. It reads: "The admit a! ty reports that on the raoriiiiig oC .April 24 numerous enemy forces appeared off the coast of Flanders. They were composed of monitors, torpedo boat destroyers and great and small steamers, which apparently were searching for mines and outlying buoys for bombardment. "Three ot our torpedo boats stationed off Flanders repeatedly attacked the monitors, destroyers and auxlllar-,ies, pressed them back and prevented j them from proceeding with their work. ' "Despite a heavy counter-attack our torpedo boats were not damaged and the British naval forces left the coast of Flanders." T BEIIER TRAIN SERVICE ON NEW BRANCH LINE 'I'likc! our woi-d Tor tlie llrsl pnckut tlo till! rest-Of your money liai'k. Farmers along the Foremost brniich of the C. P. R. nro in need ot a. better train service. With millions of bushels ot grain still to bo moved oft the branch, much of It from east ot Foremost, and with bualnosa hi other lines grow^ing by leaps and bounds,. It Is felt that tho present service is altogether inndequato to meet the demand. The farmers and business men along the line have taken the matter up with the Lethbrldge Board of Trade and as a result a iiotltion Is being circulated asking Supt. Cotte-rell to use his good oitlces tor better service. Tho petition follows: C. A. Cotteiell, Esq.. Supt. C. P. R., Lethbrldge, Alborfa, We, tho undersigned farmers and business men on tho Lethbrldge-Wey-burn line from Stirling to Foremost, and from Foremost to Railhead, respectfully petition tho Canadian Pacific Railway company: 1. To institute a twice weekly passenger and freight service between Lethbrldge and Foremost. The present once a week service is not sufllclent to enable us to carry on our business properly. We require a better passenger service, and we require n better service to enable us to ship in our cream, eggs and dairy produce. 2. To proceed immediately with (he ballasting of the line from Foremost I eastwards. I wife and three children. .Most ot the I This is necessary because we have I inhabitants were asleep when the can-la large quantity of grain of the lOiSiUonade opened. Suddenly awakened, crop still to ship out, and the freight | they rusliod for the downstairs rooms service that was given during the or sought other shelter. The bomhard- Tea-or Near Tea-Which Do You Drink? TUurc is tile UigUesl urt in Ulomliiif; tea-uvt m growing it-iirt ill brcwiii;,' il-jirl fVi-n in pafking il-l^olc tlic new ilonlily-iirotcctivo i)nckcl of BLUE MBBON Ik-conm n('i|iiiiiiik"l with iIk; Tea timt rcprpsoiits the real An ol" 'ron-prodiiction. II will tliuii ijcconio a pcr-ninuonl iici|iiiuiilaiioo in your honii;. Sciontiticnlly grown, hleiujcd anil piickeil in tho best form of wr.tppur nion.'Y can priHiinv, lihUl] IfliVLlOiV TKA in till a tea .siiuuUl bo. Your pahile will the (raginQuts to soil as souvunirs. At neither town was there any panic. Kill a Family At Lowestoft shortly after 4 a.m. the boom ot a big gun was beard from seaward. It was followed by a succession of crashes as the shells burst over the town in all directions. This in turn was followed by a broadside from four guns. It was this that illd the most damage. One houso was completely split in half and collap.sud, causing tho death ot a man. A shell VISCOUNT FRENCH REMEMBERS YPRES Ottawa, April 26.-Viscount French has cabled the government tho following on the anniversary of the second hattio of Ypies: "I cannot allow tho anniversary ot tho second battle of Ypros to pass without once again expressing my profound admiration of tho gallantry ot the Canadian troops and my high B.?prec\iatIon of the Invaluable as^ slslaiioe thoy rendered." Premier Borden cabled the field exploded on the roof of tho cottage � . , , . � ,i, and demolished It. killing a man, I marshal ^on^behaU of tho^^^o^^^^^ that the Canadian forces will always uphold the traditions of a year ago. winter months has been withdrawn until, as we understand it, the line Is properly ballasted. EDWARD FARRER DEAD Ottawa, .\pril 27.-Edward Fairer, one of Canada's most distinguished journalists, died hero today of heart rii.cease. Mr. Farrer was bom in England of Irish parentace and came to Canada in 1870, joining the editorial staff of the old Daily Telegraph, of Toronto. Subsequently he became connected with different publications in United States and Canada. .Mr. Farrer was Cti years old. Off to School, Full of Vim and Pep-Don't cram their little "tummies" with greasy meats, starchy potatoes or other indigestible foods. One or two Shredded Wheat Biscxiits with hot milk make a warm, novirish-ing meal that supplies all the material needed for their growing bodies. The perfect food to study on, to grow on, to play on. The crispness of the shreds encourages thorough chewing, which develops sound teeth and healthy gums. Being ready-cooked, it is so easy to prepare a warm, nourishing meal with Shredded Wheat in a few moments-no kitchen worry or work. Made in Canada. ESON EART-SEARCl OUES n b ment lasted fifteen minutes. With cam there is timber enough in tho United States to last 444 years, according to u government export. IRISH REBELS A MISGUIDED FEW While all the news from Ireland has been carefully censored and the exact state ot affairs there la therefore unknown, it Is safe to assume from what dispatches we have that the trouble is caused by a few misguided "patriots" �who believe the time has come to strike for a free Ireland, meaning an Ireland free from rule by the parliament at AVestmlnster. That the mass of Irish people are behind the silly attempts of this mistaken few is far from being the case. The words ot Sir B4ward Carson and John itedmond -TWO noted opponents on the Homo Rule question-In the house Is proof that the Irish people as a whole ere Halted UeUlnd the Empire.in tUe atrug. Throw off the handicap of petty ills that make you grouchy, listless and depressed. Get at the root of your ailments-clear your digestive system of impur-' ities, put it in good working order-keep it healthy with seecmm's They act promptly on the stomach, liver and bowels, removing waste matters and purifying the blood. Not habit forming, never gripe, but leave the organs strengthened. To succeed in life, or v/ork, first have a healthy body. This famous remedy will do much to Help You Uignt Sal* of Anr Madlolna in th� World. Said vwrwbu*. la baxM, 28 swt*. RICHLY CUT GLASS The Gift for Spring Weddings We liavcMipeiied up ti large assortinciii of new designs. Our pricx's will interest you. We are ])loast'(! to .show you these goud,s will)out any obligation. Fine brilliant cut berry bowls, ran^inj;' in price from .$4.50, $5.00, $5.75, $(5.50, $7.00 to........................ $15.00 Bon bon (li.slies from.........$1.50 to $7.00 Celery dhslies from..........$4.00 to $8.00 Water sets complete with six fine cut glasses, _____............. $14.00 to $25.00 Ya�eH from................$1.75 to $14.00 Medicine Hat, Alta., April 26.-That there are 23,000 French in Alberta, j and yet not a single French mission, was the statement by llev. Mr. Daclos of filmonlon, to the synod meeting this afternoon. Me went thoroughly into the needs of the nesleetod north and touched on the bilineual (luostlon deaing wlUi it from the time ot tho Huguenots, and traced religious history right to the present time. N'ot all the French were of the Itoman church and he felt that the burden 'of caring for those of the Protestant faith should be shouldered by the Presbyterians. Rev. A. C. Wryan, ot Tabor, propounded some very searching questions as to why tho church was not i more successful in attracting people today. Mr.-Aryan took his text from Acts 9-31, "The church, being edified multiplied." Dealing briefly with the tact that the early church multiplied 'at a very rapid rate, Mr. Bryan asked why it was that today in many parts of Christendom, dspite the Impetus j from the past, the existence of all !�inds of twentieth century machinery ' and greater facility tor the extension of her cause, the Christian church was giving ground or barely holding her own. Why were so few uniting with the church from year to year? Why were people so Indifferent to tho claims of home and foreign missions, and still more indifferent to the si)ir- ; itual needs of the foreigners at our doors? Why was It that cliildron who grew up In the .S.unday schools drifted out of the church? Why was it that the adherents ot churches far out- I numbered the inemberu? Why was it, in a country which was being rapidly Bellied, there were not bumper harvests each year iiiblcad of beggorly Ingatherings? Wero they content to stand on tho defenslvo or even coni-promiso with the foe? Was the fault with the ministers? Had they lost Mie!r grip on spiritual things? Wore thny lying down on the job? How is It that our Christian coinage has bo-come HO debased and disfigured that : we cannot tell whether it bears tho image of Christ, or ot Caesar or ot ; Mammon? j These and many other heart soarch. ing (luestions gave rlso- to u general ; discussion. WE PAY SPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT IF VOUR EYES BOTHER YOU CONSULT U8. WE MAKE NO CHARGE FOR EXAMINATION. HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED PATIENTS. J Armstrong & Raworth JEWELLERS & OPTICIANS. (MAIL VOUR WATCH REPAIRS TO US).; London, April 2f (dalayod)-Roports from Loweiitott and Yarmouth nay the bombardment of thoso resorts by lliu Gorman squadron on Tuesday morn-i injf, although brief, was of tho most violent character. That caauaitlos are not larger was regarded as rumarli-able. At Yarmouth, according to a local newspaper, no one was InJurQd dos-plto the lerrinc shellinK which tho town received. The greatest daraagii was done In the south end ot tho place where a largo block of llahliig buildings wa!i HinuHhud by shells or oot flro and biiriiod out. Various other buildings, Including tho corporation's electric stations, wore struck by sholl trngmonta. At ter the boralmrdmont aubsidort hundreds ot children began hunting tur m This is the Day The big day of the month for all music lovers-when looked for pleasures become enjoyable realities. The reason: Victor Records for May Go on Sale ()() vocal sck'clious, 30 iiistru-nieultil, 10 iK^w dances. 2 Lauder Keconl.s, 15 Red 8eals hy Caruso and other greal; arti.st.s Xur.serv soii'^h, etc., etc. To know how really �;ood they are you must hear them. Three 10-Inch, double-sided Victor Records -^90 cents for the two selections Sighing Henry Burr Good Oye, Oood ijuck, God Ulcss You Henry Burr 17i�f<4 The Operatic llag Joseph Hoskowitz The Panama Pacific Drag Moskowltz 171)78 1 Hoar You Calling .Me .Wopolltan Trio Little Grey Homo in tho West 17i�7'.i Venetian Trio A Splendid 12-lnch Doubie-Sided Record Kangaroo Hop-Fox Trot Voss OssMian's Uaii.iu Oicli. Merry Whirl-Oii(i-Sl(!i) [iiiraij Vess Ossman'k Banjo Orcli. Humorous Monologue Specialty Old Country Fiddlier Hoars Billy Sunday CliaiiOH Boss Taggart CJId Country Fiddlor at tho Wedding au5;� Charles Boss Taggart Harry Lauder's Latest Song Hit Nannay Harry Lauder 70111 Red Seal Records O sole .Mlo (Italian) Knrico Caruso 872l;i La Bohomrj-Musotla Waltz Cluck filSlU) Victor-Victrola supremacy 1b always assured by tho trade mark bolow. VIclrolas $21 to ?400 Write for copy _ of our 450 page || .Musical Kncy-clopedla list-iiig over (iOOO Victor llocords Any "His Master's Voice" dealers will gladly play any ot the new selections for you. BERLmEIl GRAM-O-PHONE 00. ^ LIMITISD. 143 LENOIR STREET MONTREAL Dealers in Every Town and Cliy One Prloo from Coast to Coast Victor Records-Made in Canada Look for "HIa Master's Voice" Trade Mark MASON & RISCH, Ltd. The Home of The Viclrola BBlmoral Block Fifth Street South ;