Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 29, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta
SATURDAY, APRIL 2!). V.nC. THE LI-yriiniUDGE DAILY IIKHALD PACiE SEVEN Clean, bright utensils mean clean appetizing food-use WHERE AMERICAN SOLDIERS WERE KILLED BY CA RRANZISTAS. Hiiriiil, Mi'xico, whor.. iiii American ciivtili-y tietucliiii iMil worr finnl on niter bcitiK invlU;(l to tlio lowii by i'ar-ran/a soldlurH. In tlio backKroiiiul can Ijf sih.mi n larj;n .\iiif;r!fan 'aoM iiuiiliii! plant, loiiortoil doslroyod. mm GOT GOMiS- s ORDERS STOLS (continuku KJtO.m L'kONT PaOE) SAYS WE BKCO.Mi: CRANKS OX HOT WATKK DKIMvK\(i Hopes Every Man and Woman Adopts This Splendid Morning Habit Why is man and woman, iialf tlu> time, feeling nervou.s, dospoiKlnnt, worried; some days ImaducJiy, dull and unstrung; some days really Incapacitated by lUnosH. It we all would practice iimid.i-bathing:, what a BratU'yliig changcl would take place. In.stfad of thou-ot half-sick, ynaonilc-looklng JASPER BOGUE A. L. WEBB Christian Church Revival Last Services SATURDAY-"PREPARE TO MEET GOD," SHORT SERVICE SUNDAY, 11:00 A.M.-"PRAYER," BY MR. WEBB. SUNDAY, 7:30 P.M.-"CHRI3TIAN UNITY," (By Special Request). Mr. BoQUe speaks on this live and interesting topic, and will also speak to the question, "What is the matter with the Churoh." AITEND Tin:8E SF.llA IC ES Col. Allison stated that later on I the L'oll people wanted to sell more i pistols to Canada, and asked him to i seo (Jennral Hughes. This was before sands jhe liad arranged to receive a conimis- souls With pasty, muddy complo.vions ! slon. At that point, the witness said "^ouid see crowds ol' happy, heal- i , , , tliy, rosy-cheeked people everywhere. ,:'The endorHoment of the minister of yhe reason Is that tJie human system ' militia was of great benetil for me does not rid Itself each day of all the in dealing with other representatives waste which It accumulatos under our present mode of llvins. For everv ot governments. 1 here wa.s no wa) ^^^^^ ,f ^^^^ ^.^^^^^ ^^^^-^ in which I r'ouUi estimate tiie valuB the Bystem nearly an ounce of waste of his endorscnients." Tiie witness material must be carried out, else It ferments and forms ptomaine-like poisons which Ri'O absorbed into the PHONE 1224 then stnteil that the amount of commission ho iiad received from tlie Colt company was approximately $12,- ,, , �, , , , 000. Of this he ......' �""�"-i\ �f "'""^l""'" Pl'�s-i den^^^^^ "So far as I know, replied Col. ipliate In It, as a liarmless nieajis of Allison. I washing out of the stomach, liver, "Why did yon decline to accept kidneys and bowels the Indigestible part of the commission offered?" material, waste, sour bile and toxins; "Because I wanted it distinctly un- thus cleansing, sweetening and purl-derstood that I should not, receive fylng the entire alimentary canal lie-any commission In connection with I'ore putting more food into the stom- purchases made by Canada." The witness stated thar he had acli. Millions of people who had their Uou. At Star!and Toniglil's bill at Staiiaiul, which appears in another column, is one ot the best ever shown in the city, and provides an hour and a liaif of real enjoy-luent. Are chickens your ambition? This tiuery covers tlio feathered variety. "Jane" had an ambition to own a chicken farm and thereby hangs a tale. Charles Shackleton needs thu money which would como to hint from his porary wife during tho time that his uncle will be in town that cause tho many laughable situations in this production. \ Charlotte Greenwood and Sydney Grant liave been known for many moons in "big time" vaudeville and appeared In several of the yearly musical reviews. They do some ot the cleverest work in their career in tills production and if you wish a good grouch chaser without slap stiidc, don't fail to seo "Jane." Jane will bo the feature at Starlnnd on Monday and Tuesday, and the lat- spent some time abroad and hig ex-- turn at constlpafion, bilious attacks, penses probably amounted to about acid stomach, nervous days and sleep-what he had received from tho Colt '^ss nights have become r.ja! cranlcs companv. He had other coniraots, about the morning Inside-bath. A however, including one for a car and lufrter pound of limestone pliosplmte foundry company. Allison aaserted ^111 not cost much at the drug store, that his business to date with the Colt ^ sufficient to demonslrare to company had been closed up and anyone, Us cleansing, .sweeteuinr; anl there was .'no possibility of him get- l"""*^ "y^tem. ,1. ting anv additional commission-from ?'^, D'""esists, tliat concern unless he mado further I^tUbrldge.-Advertjsement^_ contracts. Sir Charles Davidson suggested that I'lllison's bank books ehould bo brought from Xew York In order to trace the commission received by Allison. Mr. Henderson said Co!. Allison was willing that thoy should bo produ(-od. -rhe enquiry was adjourned ^ew York. April 2S.-Tho European until Saturday next. | ...^^ ^^^^ belligerents to add about $33,000,000,000 to their national indebtedness, so, in tho race for : financial suprenia; luilnismon boni in 1887; Kunnors of every rtoHpriptlon born in 1887. Men belonging to thp allove:men tioned clussoB will Have to: present Calgary, Is accused of "salting" oil 1 (honiselvos at onco to.tlio royal con woUh and fradulenlly selling stouk In 1 sular agent of Italy at Winnipeg, to tho pro]ioBltlou. Ho is also wanted I recolvo InstructlonB Cor tholi: return food and shipping should bo bought, �or Juiuplntju heavy bond, 'to Italy. Germany ulono must docldo." paper. Die Zukunft, entirely devoted to a long and aiuazing polemic entitled "It 1 Were Wilson." Editor Harden expressed his own views In the form of an imaginary message from President Wilson. It begins, "Listen, mankind, to the message of a man," and Harden then pro-coeds to state tho whole case of America against his fellow-countrymen. After upholding tho right of the United Stales to ship luunltions to the allies. Harden says: "Is our demand of rights not equal to that of Germany? I demand that Germany publicly disassociate liorHolf from every comment of tho foolish putrlots who misuse your hospitality to upset civil peace. "1 demand that Germany shall, without reserve, protect tho life and property ot American citlzuns at sea. "No longer may tho question of whether two great peoples shall live in friendship or enmity depend upon tho whim of a young submarine commander who wishes to servo tho fatherland, and who only listens to conscience when It says: 'Down with everything 1 can catch.' "To give way would be reckoned on neither side as wenkneas, but only the oxpresBlon ot tho roasonablo wish of two peoples to preserve friendly Intei'-course. The result of a breach would be that our whole hemisphere, north and south, would bo made enemies ot Germany, and not only for tho duration ot tho war. "Germany would lose all her ships lying In American harbors and have to reckon with a consldernhlo Iiicroase In tho enomy's tonnage. From the day of the broach sho would have to provision Belgium horsolf. The whole of Holland and Scandinavia could scarcely hope for more supplies by sea, and would become In uood themselves, and give nothing more to Btran-gers. "Whothor at such a high price tha loss of power to Britain by lack ot Liabilities Korinal Debt United States .. . .. $1,344,000,000 England......... 3,485,000,000 Germany ........ 1,177,000,000 France ......... l),34(i,000,000 Russia......... 4,537,000,000 Austria......... l,0r)7,000,000 War Debt United Slates .. . . .. None England......... ... $7,284,000,000 Germany ........ . .. 8,925,000,000 France ......... 7,913,000,000 Russia......... 3,148,000,000 Austria......... 2,731,000,000 Resources Annual Revenue United Stales...... $1,007,000,000 England............ 918,000,000 Germany........... 879,000,000 France............ 914,000,000 Russia............ 1,831,000,000 Austria............ 120,000,000 National Wealth United States......$187,740,000,000 England........... 85,000,000,000 Gormnuy........... 80,000,000,000 France............ 50,000,000,000 Russia..........�.. 40,000,000,000 Austria............ 25,000,000,000 War loans of tho belligerents have totalled $31,237,330,000, of which $830,-000,000 was floated In tho United Statea, Loans of ueutrul countries, due largely to the war, have totalled $878,380,000, ot which $91,000,000 was floated in the United States, The annual meeting of tho Women's Missionary Auxiliary of Wesley church was held on Thursday afternoon. Ar rangoments were made for the Alberta branch meeting which convenes hero In June. During the afternoon Mrs. Mittord sang a solo and Mrs. Harding gave a reading on Japan. The election of officers resulted as follows; President, Mrs. C. R. Daniel; 1st vice-president, Mrs. Brandow; 2nd vice-president, Mrs. R. E. Skolth; recording secretary, Mrn. Witwer; corresponding secretary, Mrs. W. S. Galbralth; treasurer, Mrs. Raley; auperlnlondont of systoiiialle giving, Mrs. Jlllford. During the year the splendid sum of $180 was raised. : : : ? ? : : ? ? > > : : RED CROSS NOTES ? : : : ? : : ? > > >> > : The Calgary Uoraltl has the following to say about the activities of tho Lethbridge branch: The Lethbrldge branch of tho Canadian Red Cross society was responsible for the successful campaign hold throughout Southern Alberta on February 29th. Tho provincial ollico has received direct, us a result of this splendid effort, tho sum of $2730 remitted through the efforts ot the Lethbrldge branch. A large siuu collected locally is being hold by the branch with which to carry on Its work. In addition 19 this enterprising campaign, a tag day held on April 15th, realized the excellent sum of $900. Since the annual mooting, Leth-bridgo branch has forwarded five shipments of supplies to the provincial depot, amounting to over 9000 articles. At the monthly meeting of the women's branch ot the Rod Cross yesterday it was decided to order sixty copies of the miniature of Princess Patricia. These copies are being sold all over tho Dominion in aid of Red Cross work and are aiilcndld reproductions of tho painting done by Mrs. Montague Marks of Australia. If this white &\xice were itsod to tell 500t) homes about soniethinB it would be to their advantage to buy. what would be the result-well everybody would be pleased. "ONE DROP OF INK HAS MADE A MILLION THINK." By the way, if you will "think" when placing your printing business, the Herald Will get the order. borne wife of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland and Sir Robert and Lady Anderson, about whom there was much anxiety earlier In the week, are safe. All visitors to Ireland are being questioned closely and no one is allowed lo enter or leave Dublin without a permit. Many persons who crossed from Holyhead are being held up at Ivingstown. BamSH PRISONERS BADLY TREATED IN BULGARIA London, April 28.-Baron Newton, under-seorotary for foreign affairs has addressed a communication to Stephen Walsh, labor member of parliament, saying that a letter received by the American ambaasadpr In Liontion from Lewis Einstein, American minister to Bulgaria, confirms the reported ill-treatment of BrltlBh prisoners la Bulgaria. "Mr. KInstein," says Baron Newton's letter, "Is keenly alive to the urgent necessity of bringing about an Immediate improvement and he has already addressed to Bulgaria a vigorous remonstrance." SHELLING IS INTENSE London, April 28.-Soldiers of the British and Canadian armies returned on leave or furlough from the western front say the shelling of tho Canadian lines, especially In tho vicinity ot St. Eloi, la very intense. Part of City of Dublin in Flames 7con'1'inui:d imni Fhont Page) their lives lu their hands." In one or two iuBtancoB rioters shot down women and children. Members of the Sinn Fein rotjulsltloned all motor cars entering the city and used them for transporting rifles aud ammunition to concentration points. At the law courts they indulged in an orgy of destruction. They sacrificed many valuable books from the reference library aud tore up thousands of dc^ cuments. "I am able to state that Lady Wim- Proofs IVORY SOAP is mild and pleasant to the tenderest skin. Its use in nurseries proves it. Ivory Soap is as pure as soap can be. Its use by hospitals and physicians in professional practice proves it. Ivory Soap lathers freely, rinses easily and leaves no smart or burn. Its use in the better homes proves it. Ivory Soap is the most inexpensive soap. Its use by the poorest people proves it. Ivory Soap is the best soap. Its use by the wealthiest people proves it. You I^nou) Ivory Soap before you try it. 5 CENTS IVORY SOAP 99.^5^ PURE Procter & Gamble Factories in Hamilton, Canada ETEA'^s good tea*'