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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 3, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta l^AGE FOUH THE LETHBRTOGE DAILY IIERAl^D SATURDAY, FEnl^UARYCs, ftlf I Xctbbrt&flc, Hlbcrta ^ � .-\ � DAILY AND WEEKUV. Subscription Rates: 10 c rally, aelivered, per week - ,, Dirily. delivered, per year Dally, by maU; per year........ weekly, by mail, per year SVeeWy, by mail, per year to U.S..5-5.u� 1252 1224 TELEPHONES Business OITice ............ Editorial Oflice ............ W.:a. Buchanan John Torrance Managing DirRCtor Business Manager DStc. of expiry^ or rear d'Tv on address label. A-cept our authority to continue the ..ubscrip- Your King , tion. and Country need you right novjl THE PROGRESS OF THE WAR The intimation th.nt very serious de-vplopnients will arise from the situation between U. S. and Germany as a; suit offers that no such gulf exists between the French-speakingr and the iEnglisU-speaklng people. o� this coun-;try as many,on both sides were bo-Einning to" tear. Frankly, a gfcat nufnbev of the Engllah-speaking people ot Canada were'gettlns into a 'frame-oC mind '.vUicli threatened permanent .anger nt I ,wKat they were simposing to be fFrencU-Gatiadian indifterence to the 'peril of' the British Empire-no, we will not say the peril of this Empire, for we will .not admit that this Empire can be put In peril by any out-sidia enemy, no matter how strong or how yicious-but the honor and brotherhood of the Empire. The result of the test in Dorchester seems to say Hiat-. such fear^on the part of the 'Englisti-speakinK people of Canada has been ecxaggerated. "ANyTHING'TO BEAT UAURIER"- CON.-NATIONALIST ALLIANCE Conservatives in the west were all prinjed -last week to excuse a possible defeat df Hon. Albert Sevlgny by de-claiijfe"that there had been a collu-sicm"/between Nationalists arid Xiib-erals 'liii Quebec to defeat the -cabinet minister who, wo are told by oui" Con-sorvatiye friends, has dropped the Nattonsilist mask and is now an out-and-out Tory. They weie ready for an .election ^ampaigii fought on the Quebec- issue. W. A. Boys of Soujh Sinreber Conservative, said in the ^ PICKEDJUP^IN^ PASSING T^ Mrs. W; S. Murphy, of Rossland, B. C, died suddenly of apbjploxy. A. iR, McClolIan, e.v-Bovei-nor of New Brunswick, died at his home in Riverside Jn teis S7th year. At "Houston, Texas, a, divorce was granted to Ewald Frode, on the ground of cruelty. He was the tenth husband of Mrs. Frede. Thos. R. Ensby, a barber, is in tha Ontario countj\ jail on a charge of bl'gamy, committed in Brockvllle in November. Joseph Martin, K. C:, has decided to ahandoa his nomination for Uie federal house in Cariboo,- B. C, and to return to WestmtnsteT, England. Mrs. James F^iller .tprd, , daughter of the Boston financier. Mr. Thomas Lawson,- has gonp to France as a nurse. , , Wenlworth Count}- Council has complied with the reijuesffor an increased grant for; the Patriotio Fund' and voted $6,000 a montli to the fund. Last year It gave $4,000 niquthly. house,,the Qiher day that the defeat [ q^^j Douglas Brown of Victoria, of Hon. Mr, ^evigny would be the best I has been appointed tp .succeed the thlng'thafconld happen the Conser- late Capt. J. C. Qore as^ superinten- . arfare is ^'^^^^^^"^ of unrestricted submarine warfare, is gj^g an opportunity to break the Con-' . . -.n, , � result of the German announcement the only news that came yesterday: servaUve-Nationalist alliance by which from behind the closed doors of the | gjj. Roijert Borden has been holding Two Views of The War president's ponference v,-itU his cabinet and -.vith other? of" power and Inflnence.. TlTB^only pos^ble acion that can be taken-by the presid-nt, it IsjfgR.'ln Washington, is severau.'o of diaomafic' reWtions. Indeed, alreaily, ggg ^ow fir Mr! Seyigny has dropped ruro�rs."arevrjfe that this has alr-jaJy! jj^yonalist tendencies. La Patrie, some power in Quebec. But while the Conservatives in English-peaking Canada are confounded by-the victory of Sevigny, it is interesting to go a little farther afield and occutared.- - of Jlontreal, is now the French-Cana- T.-anG-Atlantic shipping has for tho!di^, organ, of the Borden government, most pa.H been resumed but local .^^^ ,f Dorchester election EliiPPing is paralvzed and some of thejjt published an expose of Laurier, the neutral Atlantic liners have orders: ^^^^^ Sevigny's not to sail. The majority of the neu-, ^^^^.^^ ^^j^^ tral nations are awaiUng action by|,jgia ^^p.^^ Conservatives of On-TJnite4; States. / !;tario':apd-the west as having secretly Holland fe.ars the future equally ap anied iiiinseif with the Nationalists ttuclx,as.United States. For her.joo. foV jhe-defeat of S^vignv, he was be-war is almost inevitable as a resultji^g,portrayed to the Nationalists of of Germany's cold blooded policy of^j^^^^^^^^^^^ La Patrie as follows: Dutch papers frankly discuss 1 - ..j, gi^..^^,,,^;^ Laurier were In ^\'ar. the situation and are almost as out-iipoken for ^ "severance with Germany Bs is the press of America. The news from the war fronts is Elim. but artillery seems to be playing vice al N^lsop, B, C. The contract has been awarded for the erection of a new lighthouse at Point Abino on Lake Erie, west of Port Colborne, to .W. T. Bath �& Company, of Jlidland.' The contract price is $26,000. A young Bi-itish basket maiter has been granted aa extension of his military exemptioa on the ground that he is engaged in executing a hurry order for 2,100 waste-paper baskets for the War Office. Laurie Jellftt, an. Edmonton-born boy, twenty-seven years did, who left Edmonton as a iioutenant :in the 6Gth battaUon, died, of .wounds, on January 2S. Ejvan Jelleft; a younger" brother of deceased, formerly of .Lethbridge, is now a prisoner of war in Germany. By a unanimous vote members of the Eissex County Council to session at Sandwich adopted a resolution to recommend to the Council that $72,- power should we participate in the.ppg raised this year by taxation i-�>� r Lieut Robin Watt, a Victorlni.U C, boy, serving with the 2nd Yorkshire regiment has received tlio Military Cross. "The cantilever bridge, ow,ned by the Michigan Ceatral Railway at Niagara Falls, ie to bo rebuilt, and work has already started. �St. Paul's Presbyterian churclJr Port Arthur,, has extended a call to Rev; A. W. Mcintosh of St. Thomtjs .church. Saskatoon. ' ^ J, P. McLeod, formerly deputy' attorney general ot B. C. is (Jpad� -He was a native of ValleyCielcl, P.E.I., and was at one time principal of the '\'ictoria high school. Rev. Dr. Chown has been elected first vice-chairman ot the"' Foreign Missions Conference of Jtortli America, which will meet in Garden City iu .Tanuary, 191S. The ne.xt _ session of tlm conference will be its-twenty-fifth anniversary. St. Winifred's Well, the most famous in the British Isles, and for ceitt: turies the mecca for pilgrims from all parts, of Europe, has gone drjt^ The Incident has created a sensation in the little picturestiue town,' which relied on tlie well for its liyelihoodi The well gave up more than - 2,000 gallons per minute. The tender ot the Lumbermen's Trust company of Portland, .Ore., for the purchase of $1,700,000 wortli of city of Vancouver 5^2 per cent." bonds at 98.51, was accepted by the Vancouver city council, this tender being the highest of five considered. .The bonds were issued against the arrears of taxes for the year'1916; Approximately 25 per cent, ot the national service cards issued -by the postal carriers in Edmonton were nol returned to the postoffice, aocdrding to returns made out by P'os'tmasfer Armstrong. There were 9,302- cards taken out by tlie carriers,and 6,995 w,ere returned, vleaving 2,307 to be still accounted for. The County Council of Dufferin de cided that grants should be made to -r - .. ,,i - , ithe Patriocic Fund of $2,450, and to present evidently m p;^parat^on^ piisaid, 'light your beacon fires on thej^ijg Cross of $425, payable each " " ' month, commencing Febriiary 1. This is-ecinivalent to a levy of three mills on the- dollar on the equaUzed assessment ot the county^. the' allies at Salonikii WILL IT BE MORE -WATCHFUL WAITING"? In 1899 lor the first time the Canadian government took part in an Em-,1 pire -vvar. The Laurier government W. J. M. Sandels, manager for Kel-Iv, Douglas and company, died following a paralytic stroke; tiiat over-�,,-., -u ., ,x  came hirh while sitting in his office. "In 1910 Laurier brought about the: Jj"^ � - -" ] sent tlie contingents to Africa. . Tl-jce days have elapsed since-the..^^ ^g^^^j^^;..^^ ^^^^^^^ never' regained -consciousness. Gern:an frightfulness note ^6-!^^^^^^^.-^^ affirming ^/eeeasedX an old.tiiner of livered in Washington and no definite action has been taken. this coiistitutional truth: '"When Bri-1 tain "(England) in at war, Canada is ; Are the American people t5�e i at ^waK* -'This rjivj' should be Cana- idlan, in peace time and Imperial in �another protracted period of "watch-tul waiting"? , � There seems to be only one obvious i -' ., , Lurse bfefore President Wilson, andSir Wilfrid -Launer who is that is to sever diplomatic relations �' Imperiahsm -with Germany. But the opinion grows; f, ' , ^ ^ that he is seeking another way out' ^'^ the Borden government Will he write Germany a note of a measure to the effect that opening up the way Prince Rupert and the coast Three steamers which sailed from Baltimore for South American ports carried $5,000,000 in gold, it is said, to pay for large shipments of wool for the Allies. Argeatlna gets the gold which is part of expenditure of $25,000,6'(Jb for goods supplied to the Allies. Bolland, the 2-year-old son of Ar-Samson, of IJauzaa, Levis, pi his career-is at hand. t�HTc;�wlL�V^"';LTJH^^^^^^ - - They say the _winter ^I^^^^^^I^'The'lesson to be drawn is that with Germany, but it the ^^'T1 the Conserratives and their National- prominent Sw^ss-hanker publish^^^ ^ ^, the Paris Gaulois, is true, then Kaiser, Wilhelm must be contracting a ser-j J-^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^.^ ^^^^^ lous attack of cold feetr "You must hold on and do nothing- . . , rash. The depression of the mark is, Sam Hughes' cables to the late Earl obvious, and more is to come, -^re | know here that your enemies are in I a desperate position and-Jhat what; they have done in Rumania has given them no decisive result, and their. P"'T�se8 chiefs are now reduced to saying: It ,� '^-.i-$35,000,6o0 be spent to purchase three'thur -P. Sa warDing.^ opening up tne w^y aVeadhoughts^which should be placed Q"^-.. .�r'ed..pne hour after.swallowing series ot interchanges of opinion,^or�, .,lv .^-^___. , a nail he was playing witli. The doc- wiil he-act declsivelv? The w,orld-is ff"^^^ �^ "^.^ ^ ^' tors; from .the Hotel Dieu hospital patching and'waiting. Wilson's chance ] ^^T^ recommended that method Tc ,. ^____; i_ i or organization in foreseeing the im- minence of .the German peril. Sir Wilfrid Laurier regarded that as being nor were unable to extract tlie- nail. pene"trated ''a lunf, . Rev. Dr. Andrew Robertson, recently minister of St.. James' Sciuare Pros-byteriaii church!, .Toronto, has accepted the position of executive secretary; of the Presbyterian association which is opposed to ^-organic union of the Presbyterian and J! ethodisst churches, A field isecretarv-will be chosen, probably from Quebec,: The Chinese stone goddess Kwan-yin, which in Chiaa is known as the Goddess of Mercy, hut which in America became the goddess.o^ the. "Debutante Slouch," has been sold by Paiil Poiret of Paris to the Keleklan Art Galleries ot New York for a-price said to be $200,000. The Poiret linage of Kwanyin is known in the ari; -world as the most important and the inost beautiful Chinese statue in 'existence^ At the annual meeting,  at --New York ot the Associated Physi'cians" of Long Island in the Brooklyn/hospital, the neurologist of the instttiutlon,,Dr. C. L. Nichols, called attentiou;to what he termed an unusual case of,amnesia in the person of John Smellle, a Canad|[an, who had twice -Idst hiiJB mental faculties through shook of war, while serving with tlie British army on the Sbinme front in France. Smellle, who iS; nineteen years old, was formerly a student In the University of Toronto. . \ . , Ruth Law, who attained considerable fame hy breaking ,flight records of American airmen, is in France endeavoring to enJist. for.three months in the French Aero Corps. She hopes to return to America with a new machine purchased from the French government Customs officials at' Jersey City didn't melt und.r the strain ot some of' -^l^S^^^Lir^"t^:1^^ of the Belgian Red Cross Commission. The rubber was destined fori Geir-. many. Five of the crew were arrested. ' Bishop Fallon^'is sick of talking and would put up real money for patriotic In other words, he is of the opinion that "money talks." 'We fight only now for our lives.' Thev- know they are done for. Think � Turkey wants to cut away i Germany now, says a headline. from The It en. If vantjuisbed the scaffold awaits them." Unspeakable Turk to stomach. CHEERFUL VIEW OF SEVIGNY'S ELECTION As we,*emarked the other day, Kaiser,Wilhelm is a bear in the wheat market One can gulte'imagihe, him The Ottawa Journal-Press .taltes ai as a'"bear with a Sore :head. most cheerful view of the Sevigny j election ln,Qucbec. It foresees in thel result a solidifj'ing ' of the French-Canadian.'province in favor ot the Dp-minion waV'policy. It is sincerely to; bo hoped;'that, the Journal-Pre^gs is right in its conclusions,-but It is hard to believe-other-than that the electors of Dorchester, named Sevigny because he was a"'Nationalist in ,1911, that ,h&! strike, is a Nationalist'now, and has in addition the advantage .which -always goes -With a cabInetj,ininiBter in a bye-.el?Q-tlon. Hojve'vai^.'^here are. the cheerful conclusions of the Ottawa Journal-,:preS8'on the result: The victory of Hon. Mr. Sevigny in "Lansing sees Wilpon"--hfeadline. The;next act according tb the poker irliyer's-tofabula-ry, wou|d'be for-.Wil; son to '.'see'? the Kaiser. - Hon.  Mr. Crothers "sat in his shirt- One thoiusand one hundred dele gates representing twenty billion dollars capita! invested In manufacturing, met at Pittsburg and discussed the problem of capturing the" 'foreign trade after the war. Every phase' of American industry was  piepnssented,' from fruit raising in Florida and granite-cutting in. Maine, to farmiiig in Illinois and lumberlhg In Oregon, New police regulaffona wer� made public, at .San Franoi'sbo by Mayor Ralph.', 'Drmdlng in. cafes' on Sundays and i-jn week-aay.afternoons IS prohibited-;; all-boxes a^nd booths in .cafes aiid restaurarite musp'ho re-^mbved; no unescorted (vdmen are permitted in cabarets; ?it hights and no employe of a-qabaret-'-iir restaurant 1b permitted to'' introduce men and women patrons. Approximately:*$29,000>a year was Major "Reggie" Stewart, .of Calgary, who went overseas'^th v _the 31st battalion in May, 1915,; is now in command of the 21st reserve battalion at Seaforth camp, Sussex, England. This force is made up of the 17Dth battalion of Medicioe Hat and the 137th of Calgary. The Caljgary regiment was removed to the new camp near Brighton only a short time ago. Since it& arrival early last auniraer the unit had been undef .canvas at Wltley camp. \ �^^�^ The new navaj radio station . at Chollas Heights; Calitornla, -which was formally opened g.ive - a  demonstration ot its power whea-the operators on duty talked with the Arlington station, 2,500, miles; the Darien, Panama, 3,000, miles; NoniJB,. Alask^, 2500; and Honolulu, ,2,300 injles, overheard French ,.j>perators at- worlf on the Island of ^Papeete, Soijth'.Pacific, 3,500 miles, and ended by .exchanging the time of day with .operaWrs .at'.a-radjo station near Melbour'nei-'Austrkr ,lla,'-G,d00 miles, No attempt-wilj bo made to flash.ra.jne, Kurope until, the vfu-vous new Histfuments hi^ve .been broken in, , ; 'file'evea in the 'Pailiser; Hotel whilf!'expended from November 13, 1912, to negotiating the settlement- of the coal i December 31, 1915, for the support (Toronto Globe) Tie Globe desires to present to Its readers two views ot Brltaln'u relation^! to the great war. The first Is that'of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, the hon oreid leader ot the Liberal party, whose political opponents with persis-teht malignity declare that he is an endhiy of the Empire, and if returned to pow^r would not carry on Canada's part in the war with vigor. Speaking at Quebec, Sir Wilfrid said: "It Is not for Britain that Britain is nt war today. Was it Britain which was Invaded in 19147 Was It oh Britain that Germany declared war on AiigUst 3, Iftlt? No, It was Britain which ou the next day declared war on Germany, because of the InvasJ'jn of Belgium, and her atrocious attack through Belgium on the heart of France because she stood true to her ally. Our children aro today shedding their b'lood on tlie fields not of Britain, but of France, the land of our very own ancestors. Many have been wounded, many have died, but It was not for Britain that they fought. They gave their lives freely and loyally that France, as part of the comity of nations, might live and cont,inue her role at the head ot civillza- . tion. And it is for that ideal that I am here to ask young Canadians, and especially young French-Canadians, to take tlieir part In a war which is one for civilization." Sir Wilfrid's view is that which every man who loves and honors the British homeland holds: "It is not tor Britain that Britain is at war today." Her part dn the colossal struggle is not that of a nation seeking to aggrandize herself at the expense of her rivals. She could ha?e stood aside in, - comparative safety had she been willing to break her word, to treat as a scrap of paper the treaty guaranteeing Belgium against invasion. But she chose the better part anc' joined herself with France in a struggle to prevent the world from sitting in shackles under the shadow of German militarism. That is the Laurier view of the war. It is because he be-, lleves It to be a crusade for human freedoin that Sir Wilfrid asks the yoiing men of Quebec to take part in It for the love they bear to God, to truth and to justice. The other vle\y of Britain's part in the war is presented by The Montreal ifiazette, the mouthpiece ot the English speaking Conse^fvatives of Quebec Province and one of the most influential Conservative journals in the Dominion. In an editorial appearing recently discussing the fall of the Asquith Ministry, the. Gazette spoke of-the British statesman, who a fe\V weeks ago lost his eldest son. in action on the French front, as "a coldblooded manipulator of parties," whose first and only thought seemed to-be-to keep, himself in power. Continuing, The Gazette presented this amazing view of Britain as having stumbled into war: "The spectacle presented by the Asquith Government in the first days of August 1914, was .unlike anything that could have been imagined. 'On August 3 Sir Edward Grey, who also has fallen Bhort of what was expected, came Into the House of Con. .ions and apnounced that Parliament was ' free to decide what the British attltuITB in the conflict then beginning would be. Great Britain �he said, had not committed her-self to anything but diplomatic support; but the Government hcd warned the 'French and Ger-^nan ambassadors that if war �were forced on France: public ' 'opinion in the British Isles would -rally,to France.-The government abdicated its -leadership when leadership by men who,knew or ' should have kpbwn what condi-.tldns were most .needed. Never in 'i England's - history was there another such spectacle. Wlien France chose war the noise of the yelling London Press was taken lor lue voice of public opinion, and as if there were no hand on the helm the Empire drifted into war. All know the subsequent tory." How can Bourassa be blamed for his anti-British tirades when In the leading Conservative journal of the Province ot Quebec ttfe charge is vaadB that Britain is at war not because It was a sacred duty to come to the aid of the nations threiatcned with Prussian military domination, but because "the nolao ot the yelling London Press was taken for the volcg of Public opinion"? No Nationalist at tack on'Britain's motives could bfe more damaging to the cause for which Canadians by the thousand arc laying down their lives than the declaration that Britain is at war Ijy at!clde.nt having drifted Into it not because she felt the cause to 1?o just for ^vas called upon-to take np the sword, but because .the government abdicated Us leadership. Js-lt to bo wondered at that roerulfr tlje passionate pleading of Sir Wilfrh' Laurier ',md Sir LO] Goulu stirs but a '.relatively small number ot men of service - age? Such articles, as that of The Gazette and articles written in "Toronto with the object of. rousing'a niad-dog hatred ot Liberalism and its loaders on both sides of the Atlantic, do grqat harm to the Dominion' and to the Allied nations, because they, load the enemy to believe that hayintf blundered' into the war we'Hvoiild he glad ot any reasonable excuse, to make an ignominious and dangerous peace.': The Laurier ,view of tlio war is the view .of th'Q Canadian people. T'aoy belioye with him .that w^hother Uio world-of. the future, shall bo one of glory or of shadow rests on the decision of the'young-men to whom the call 5p^8-forth -to -figiit for human freedoin and tor a civilization based upon justice, honor, anii truth. BANK TELLER ARRESTED The day will end for you as fresh as it begins~.if you take Enq's each morning ; ^ Montreal, Feb,; i,-Fred Latleur, wanted in Roglna, Snsk., on a charge of 'torgpryi" was arrested today In the Lachi^O;,district, by niief of Poll;e Diire^cber,'.' of Laohlne, on information subpllpd iiltn_by the Montreal detective' bUriaaii;. -ThlB. morrfirig a telegram was received frdifi'the Hogina police saying that" Lafi.eiir, a bank teller in the Union bank at Scepter, Sask., was wanted-on "a; ciiarge of forgery. LaCleur is now in. jail awaiting the arrival of an officer from the west to take him back. . ': , NO- CHANGE IN SAILINGS Paris, TTeb.l,-The Central Committee of Frenclu ship owners inform-! ed Uie Associated Press today that the new German submarine policy i will cause nb: change whatever in i sailings- from France. ' Men's Overcoats i at cm. - is best for backache, lumbago, etc. So clean, so different from the old fashioned messy poultice. Your druggist sells Thermogene. SOANS FOR LIVESTOCK THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE is prepared to (encourage the development of the Western livestock industry , by ejttending liberal credits to good farmers to purchase breeder  iaiid feeder'livestock. � FINISH THE FEEDERS IN CANADA ' ' KEEP THE HEIFERS AT HOME., In 1915 about 45,000 head of feeder cattle were taken from 'the Winnipeg stock yards for distribution among farmers in the Nprthwpstern States, representing a serious loss to Western Canadian farmers. - ; , .We wish to assist in stopping this movement. .'Consult us before selling unfinished stock. If you must sell, Jet us try 'tb-find;you a buyer at home and build up your Own district. Lethbridge Branch- - R. T. Brymner, Mgr. mm ' OF CANADA HEAD OFFICE '- 'jppjOIfJ)^ COLLECTIONS^^ | Business houses will fin^ 0|^r facilities for making collections ,'par|icularly ��T'o 1S73 favorable. ' |' , a^o LETHBRIDQE BRANCH G. F. BLETCHER, Manager. CbALHURST BRANCH 2S8,^31h ."Street N. '"tft-G. D.'- SPAFFOBD. Act^aS'Ianager. Doctor Tells Hqw to Strength^ ; Eyesight 50 per cenilriOn^ " Week's Time In Many Jm^^^^^^ ing is slow an Quebec, and that even One might, call this "shirt-Sleeves diplomacy" without stretching the point. .Premier Si f ton told a northern audience the other day that "free hospitals" was a misnomer. It is. 'What rural Alberta wants is municipal hos- the Dorchester bye-election in Quebec I'pitals sustained and controlled by the �Saturaay seems to us to he one of the i people. And Premier Sifton has inti-mostljopefUl things in the recent his-i mjjted that the machinery will bq tory of the Dominion, not-*ecause of available at the coming session and maintenance of Johji ^Jacob As-tor, the 4-'yaar-61d son ofVthe late Colonel John Jacob -Astor, 'who lost his life in the Titanic'disaster, according to an acco,uhti(ng filed'at New ^"york by the chiid's' mother;" now Mrs. William K. Dick. Clothes and toys cost $5.,750; physicians' services, 16.523; 'attorney's fees, $4,000; income tax, $2,270, while Mrs, Dick said the baby's share of keeping up the AStor existence in Fifth aveniie amoiinted to the balance^ Mrs. Dick charged the baby with one-third of the expense of maintaining the Astor home iit Fiftji aVtaueJl � � Thc^ ti^t tba|t it^ to exped: rrpm a cup of "SEAL BRi^NP" COFFEE,^^ is al^ys#^llz^ to the fiill for i'*SeaB its aroma arid flaypur to the la^ spoonful in the air-tight can. la 1 ana 7 pounja tintf ;VVboJe3-sround--pulVeriz^^^ fine groun^OR^, MONTRBAt,, .,. -�.'�-".:",,jr��� .-K ': -A,::Free':;.Pre^(;rlption You Can- Have - � Ptljefl and. Use-at. Home. � �i'hiladolphia. � Pa;-Do', you. � wear glaase^?''Are^you avicllm of eye strain or,':'other -.e^rb �wb'aknesses?' Tf-'ao. you wJ^ *'l3jB; c':'for' yo,)J. ,Many ."Hijiose eyes?'were -failing' say the-yrhfi'Vijliftd their -eyes resiored.-l ttiw)U^fi'th'e^i)i'fnCiiiIe' df Oils, wonder-fl ful- fr^e-prescrfjjitlon. Ono- man says, �aftep.:.trylng'-;it:-'-l was -almost-blind; couia not seo;t0'read at all. Now lean r�3�fl..'ipverytljing -without- any. glasaqs andimj'-(ey^S'ido-not water any more. Al night'they would pain dreadfully; nowrai'ey-ieol'fine,all..the tiiiie.'ilt'.'was �llke,a-;jnMracl6.:to jne." AledyiwhoUB-ed^lt -aiiyiif "'PhiB-.atiriosphei'o 'seemed ha!ey.,;j'jyj|it> or without, .teiasses,-. but afteif-'lising .lli.lii. prescription for fit-":. teen_ dg,ys ti^eiyiljlng'*Tieems clear.' 1 can oven read fine print -without glasses." It Is believed that,thousands who wear glasses can now discard them in' a reasonable time and inuUl-tftdes moro;..'g'Jll |ic'able to strengthen tjielr eyes:So as tb-bo spared the .tt'puble and'iexiionsef of over, getting'; x'ldBses. Ey.e itroubleSjOt many:descrlp-ftions may^bi 'WriderfuUy "benefitted .p/j Je,)!o^n|iVthe,,fBin^^lo rufes.liero la thb preaf-ript-lQiii' ., 4�Ol)tH?;ls::* very re-^Ufliikablo, remedy.:! USSi^canistltuent in-grfsdletits arov�^1 'use in'aimos<|oVe:, ___, in IjeljibridgeJ by llgd firOSff'-DniK& Book: Co., au(J(-otJ^g^i^|j|||peijjis,-AdvU |i be: obtained ,.ftnd Isrpne of tibns feel idi fQVi*-i'esular ijUly ill is sold ;