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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 18, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY. AUGUST 18, 1914 THE liETHfiRIDGE DAILY HERALIJi PAGE �l\t WHAT EXPLAINS jTS ENORMOUS POPULARITY Is always the same perfect tea. It^ quality iievei* Users know it is the Best Tea, 'A'-'V. i'oi" it by name BEHM i-on:! i-.-iis AdVErtiaement v/lth 25 conts to Blue riliison, Liniltod Vv'li'.nfpt;f!, for the Blue Ribbon Cook Book. The beat cook book for in Western Canada. Write r.�iino and addrcaa plainly. THE BET-ENGES OF LIEGE if I Its Washing'ton, Aug. 18.-Japan's ultimatum to Clcnnany to withdraw from Kiao-Cliau has been delivered ito the foreign olfice in Berlin tlirough Copenhagen. Washington, Aug. 18.-Addressing itho American people, President AVil-scn lO'day ssucd a statement in connection with the European war warning citizens of the United Statjs �agains't ''the deepest, most subtle, must essential breach of neutrality wiiich may spring out of partisanship -oct cl parl.i.sans passionately tak-inp; sides." The I^residcnt's .statement says :- My Fellow Countrymen :-I- suppose �that every thoughtful man in America lias asked himself during the last troubled weel-:s, what influence tlic European War may exert upon the United .Stales, and I -take the liLcrly of addressing a few w-ords to you in order to point out that it is entirely within our own choice what its erieots upon us will be and to urge very earnestly upon you tlie sort of speech and conduct which,will test saie^uai-d the nation . against distress and disaster. "'i'hc H^iTect ot tiie ,war upon the United States will depend upon wliat American citizens say -and do.- Evo.'-y man who really loves America will act and speak in the true spirit of neulr,\lity whieh is. the spirit of impartiality and fairness: and to all concerned!. The spirit of the nation in this critical matter will he (ietemiiiicd largely by what individuals and society and those gathered in public mcetmgs do and say, unon what newspapers and magazines contai'.i ; upon what our ministers utter in their pulpits and men proclaim as their opinions on the streets. "The people of the United States are dr.iwn from many nations and chiefly from the nations now at war. ICOWAN'S PERFECTION � COCOA Healthful-nourishing- pure Sold Everywhere COUNT JACQUE DE LESSEPS Well known aviator and son-in-law of Sir William Mackenzie, who has left Canada to join the French aviation corps. His skil] and e.vperience will be invaluaJble to Franco. A.n,van,S r;c.pniclies (he city^s occupied hy (krnwn fofces, but �';�="y { Zl ,11 .,i..,, i'li- � iS 1 ji n I ; nn i r �! m'  IS natural and mevitable that the [orts aui st,.!l ii-ld ]).y the BolgiaiU!. 1 ho natural,situafion, as cau| ,,,,,rt he the utmost varietv bo ?er . . "Shall we not r-esolve to put upon ourselves the restraint which will! IF NEEDS BE To moisten with one's tears the other's brow, If needs he. To.turn one's back on pleasure maybe life, To take and held all troubles, burdens, strife. If needs he. To bind oneself with an unwritten vow. If needs be. To ever yield a sympathetic car. If needs be. To laugh when laughter onward flies, To laugh, though for us mirth but cries. If needs be. To bravely face, and sliow no coward fear. If needs be. To he stone deaf wlicn censure's in the air, If needs be. To lose one's wit and give no apt reply, ..... To seem a foc-l, rather than draw a ' sigh, It needs, be To yield in all thy dealings double share, ..... H needs be. V. J. Armstrong and B6b-bie, who have been at the coast on an extended visit. A � * Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Elton of Leth-bridge, arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Gordon. Mr. Elton is police magi&trato of the southern city, �and a prominent lawyer there.-Edmonton Journal. hound in hcaor and affection to think ; bring to our people the happiness first of her and her interests, may bo divided in camps of hostile . opinions against each other iiivolve-d in ^.the war itself iJi inipulse and opinion, if not in action. Such diversions amono-st. us would be fatal to our �The Lothbridge Volunteers and a number of the British reservists, army and naVal, will leave Leth-bridge tonight to assist tlte Mother-'-land. The Imperial Daughters of the � Empire will serve refreshments for them in St. Augustin's hail just prior to their departure. Lethheidgc entertained a clever and At the recent review at Spitliend tins picture M'as taken of t]ie King-inspeeting tiie sailors ol; the Iron JJnko, tiie ilagslrip of the First Battle-Squadron of the Eritisli jiavy, now seeing active service in the North Sea. and the great and .lasting infiuence for peace w-e covet for them ?" WON'T INTERFERE Prior to the issuance of the statement, ollicials close to the Presidentj very charming visitor yesterday in m.ide it clear that Mr. Wilson was i tlie person of Miss Pcnnell, of Toron- �  � � �� -\yho is in charge of the -business placing department of J. J. G-ibbons the far Ltd., one of the largest, best known -Japanese' -and most important advertising agin the I -cncics en the continent, that tliej Miss Pennell wa,'; entertained by th-2 counsels of peace and fcccmmo-^ pj^j,,]^,^^,^. i-g^.^t,.,;.,;! ^^.jti, disfavor ei-i t-ho Herald m'anagement and visited dation, not as a partisan hut as ajj^^.^, l,cUe,�l were being made; all the. poiwts oi interest. One fea- to embroil the ruiicd States in the I ture, which was especially enjoyed by Mama Won't Mind "Don't cry Sis! Mama won't mind. I'm hungry, and it's so good by itself." Trust the young-,sters for liking a food for its taste alone. 4^ is not only the tastiest of all foods-it is also the most sustaimng. Always fresh and nutritious. Sold ewexjvrbert at 10c 109 The War Today At a Glance f  J 101 lit: uviR-iu-u uciu ueiug manciaii i/ue, poiwis 01 inTeresi. une lea- "I venture therefore mv fellow *� ""broil t-ho f-iiiicd States in the I ture, which was especially enjoyed by couLr7S to'seTk a soTe^n t '-"^.r"^^^" �^ in Miss Pen-nell. being altogether a nov^ ^ft^^^Slu^^r^S^^^S^^"^-*'^-^ ^--"-tood to he ^LrS"^' To 'aT^�U ^r!'..,." nf n.n,,tr.'iiV.f Ibinf, mn^^^ concernc-d bccause natural- through the. courtesy of Superintend- coun of est, most subtle, . most essential ,, , ,,,. , , , ' j doaply coneernC'd because natural- - p-!^ I ize-d-'Vniejricans, wiio. came from comi-i ont Livingslone. , ..: i 7 .1.1-----......I j^jjgg Pennell occupies a very important iposition with J. J. G-ibbons breach of neutrality which spring out of partisanship, out ;a;s Sn ^y atoglld^r^WTunul ^-^'-.-t '^Z'^'i'^S'?- L ^.t,i.s must he neutral in inob as\^'-\^'^'''\^^'"'' the United _ States in name durine these (..^vs P'-'rT^'? ZtTn^STslnl^ Zu^sl ^^^r. '""^'-.'y ,�Poken ctial in thought as well as ^^^a' what he termed "hyphenated ed States must h well as that axe hi impartial in action, must put a curb upon our sentiments as well as upon every transaction tliat might be construed as a preference of one paxty to the struggle tefare another. "My thought is of America. I am speaking, I fe-el sure, the earnest wish CAPTUEEB ON HIGH SEAS WITH CANADIAN WHEAT FO.K. GERMANY DoBpatoh^s state the British cruisers have eaptur.ednBfti- Newfotmdlanl the German freighter WiUehad bound Iroai iMontpeal- to Germany. with a cargo of wheat' Thg iJJctura of-the �WiUebad was taken last week In Montreal, when the steamer was loading her cargo ibeforo the decjarattop of war. dccla.ring that citizens of,-great initiatii'e and e-vecutive ability. Stales should be Amcri-jis one more illustration ot what wo- Americans *fc!ic United cans only, not Irish-American ; German-American ; or other classifications, on this soil. The-feeling is understood to have prompted the issuance of liis statement today. WILL  PROTECT GERMAIV'S Tokic-, Aug. IS.-The foreign minister, Bar.on Takaaki Kato, in a speech today, said that if diplomatic relations bct\\er>n Qapan and Germany were broken off German suh-iects choosing to reside in Japan would continue to receive protection to their lives and property so long as they ohc3-e ly confident that, with the help ol God, the bravery of the German army and navy, and the unquenchable unanimity of the German people during these hours of danger, victory will crown our cause." THE RECESSIONAL. By Rudyard Kipling. God of our fathers, known of old. Lord of our far-flung battle line. Beneath Whose awful hand we hold Dominion over palm and pine; Lord God of hosts, be with ua yet^ Lest we forget, lest we forget The tumult and the shouting dleaj The captains and the kings departf [still stands Thine ancient sacrifice, An humble and a contrite heart; Lord God of hosts, be with ua yetf Lest we forget, lest we forget. Far called our navies melt away. On dune and headland sinks the fire; Lo, all our pomp of yesterday Is one with Nineveh and Tyre. Judge of the nations, spare us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget. S t o m ach Troubles Due to Acidiy 80 SAYS EMINENT SPECIALIST. So'called stomach trouWes, such aa indigestion, wind, and stomach-ache are In probably nine cases out of ten simply evidence that fermentation la taldng place In the food contents ot the stomach, causing the' formation of gas and acids. 'Wlind distends the stomach, and causes that full, oppressive feeling some|lmes known as heartbarn, while tka acid irritates' and inflames -tho dellcat* lining, ot the stomach. The trouble Ilea entire' ly in the fermenting food. Such fermentation is unnatural, but may Involve most serious consequenoes il not corrected. To stop or prevent fermentation of the food contents of. the stomach and to neutralize' the acid, and render it bland and harmless, a teaspoonful of bisurated mag- . nesia, probably the best and most effective corrector of acid stoma-ch known, should be taken in a quarter , of a glass of hot or. cold water immediately after eating, or whenever' wind or acidity is felt. This stope tlie fermentation, and neutralizes the acidity In a few moments. Fermentation, wind and acidity, are dangerous and unnecessaix Stop or prevent' them by the use of a proper antacid, snch as bisurated magnesia, which can ha obtained from any druggist and thus enable the stomach "to do Its properly without being hindered by-poisonous gas and dangerous acids.- M. F. P. A New Face Without Surgical Skin Peelin^ The surgical operation of face peeling is too radical, too often dangerous. There's a ibetter way of removing offensive compie.xions and one that is entirely safe and rational. Ordinary mercolized wax causes the devitalized scarf skin to come off, but gradually and gently. Unlike the surgical process, the skin is not forcibly taken off In big pieces all at once, but almost Invisible flaky particles are absorbed by the wax,' and about two weeks are required to complete the transformation. There's no pain, no discomfort. Nature renews complexions the same way, shedding tiny cutaneouo scales day by day. But deficient circulation, or other abnormal condition, may interfere with the shedding--a 'Ibad complexion" results. Then mercolized wax assists Nature by hastening thc removal of the aged, faded or discolored top-slrin. Thusj^only the lively, young, healthy-hued skin is In evidence, as In robust girlhood. This is why mercolized wax produces the Indescribable ibeauty of ever-renewing youth. The wax is put on at night like cold creain, and washed off in the morning. "Vou can procure It at any druggist's; an ounce Is suSlcleat. I 1450 ;