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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 5, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta WKDNKSDAY. JULY !5, FELT LIKE H THE DAILY PAGE FIVB After Taking Only One Box Of "Fruit-a-tives" EAST Sun- (Unnouit, N. S. is with (frcaL that 1 write to tell you of the wonderful benefits L hiu-ti reueived from taking "Kniit-a- l''o-- years, I wiis a dreadful sull'urcr from Constipation and Heud- .aches, undl wusmisofiibloin every way. XcUiiugin the way ornuuUtjines seemed io help mo. Thuu I finally tried l-YitiUi-tives" and tlio cIVect splendid. After taking onn box, I fool a new person, lo have relief from thusu sickening MitK. MARTHA 50c. a box, (i for trial size, At all dealers or sent postpaid by Fruit- n-tivcs Limited, Ottawa. Day Events and Big Patriotic Auction Sale Monday Were Well Conducted Raymond. July pleasant weatlier prevailing July first, Dominion Uay, was observed with lilting festivi- ties in Raymond. Although the Lcth- nrldge Stampede attracted a large crowd from the south country, the at- tendance tit the Raymond celebration was surprisingly lurh'o. The Sunday schools of the two wards hud the duy in charge and they were most suc- cessful from every standpoint. In the morning at tin; bruise a patriotic service was held, a packed hall listening lo an excellent program of patriotic music and speeches. John If. Bhurkmore, B.A.. delivered the main address, taking as his subject "British Fair Irlay." H was a stirring and timely message and ably developed by the speaker. The drill by the first ward girls was an outstanding feature also. A number of stirring patriotic selections wore rendered during the service also, and George H. Brewer- ton read "Ye Mariners of England." Victoria Park was the scene of the sports in the attcniison, K. N. Skousrm and James "Walker in charge. A base- ball game was played between the married and single men. resulting in a'victory for the benedicts by a score Of s_i. Walker twirled for the mar- ried men and Brewerton lor the single men. It afforded much excitement notwithstanding the score. Some very funny novelty races, chil- dren's races and several horse races concluded the program. In the evening at the opera house the day, wan brought to a close with a grand ball. Altogethei the day passed off very delightfully. Funeral of F. Tollestrup Francis Tollestrup, victim of the tragic lightning accident of last week cost him his life, was buried here Sunday, the funeral being the largest In the history of Raymond, the attendance in large numbers of Ma- grath people swelling thfi large con- gregation that gathered in the first ward L. D. S. chapel. Bishop J. G. Allred officiated. Patri- arch .1. L.. GIbb Of Magrath offered the opening prayer. The speakers were Bishop Allred and Eiders O. II. Snow and James Meeks. and H. Hindley, Magrath, offered the benedic- tion. The music was supplied by the first ward choir and was very beauti- ful. James Walker sang a solo. The floral offerings were numerous and beautiful. They literally enveloped the cottin. Interment was made in the public cemetery. 'The Ontario Medical Council urged physicians to adhere to the prohibi- tion act with dignity and decorum. BAD DREAMS ABE SYMPTOMS 111 Health the Alarming Symptoms of Wo- Ailments-How Cured. thank you for tho Lydia E.Pinkham remedies as they rj made me feel happy I and healthy. Some- time ago I felt so Irun down, had pains in my back and aide, was very irregular, tired, nervous, had such bad dreams, did not fee! like eat- ing and had short breath. I read your advertisement in the newspapers and decided to try a bottle of Lydia E.Pink- harn'g Vegetable Compound. It worked from first bottle, so I took a second arid a third, also a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Blood Purifier, and now I am just as well as any other woman. 1 ad- viae every, woman, single or married, who is troubled with any of the afore- uaid ailments, to try your wonderful Vegetable Compound and Blood Purifier I tm sure they will help her to get rid of her troubles." ELSIE J. VANDER SANDE; 7 Godwin Street, Pat- N. J. Women suffering with any form of female His, or nny symptoms that they do toot understand, arc invited to write the Lydia K. I'inkham Medicine Co., and nJylce.-whollv fwo of cost. July weather favored the'two days' Dominion cele- bration here, and the events were a grand success. Largo crowds were in utlcndance, and everything in splendid condition for tho banner pro- grams wblivll were carried out in ev- ery dettii. All tho racing events were evenly contested with remarkably close finishes. Featuring', the morning program of llie first day was this grand automo- bile parade through the various main streets participated in hy 75 cars. Prizes offered for the best decorated machines were, awarded: .M. Ander- son, 1st; T. Amlorson, 2nd; W. H. Steed. 3rd. Following the parade came (he patriotic gathering in Hie assem- bly hull, where this largo audience present listened to n splendid pro- gram of inspiring addresses, vocal and instrumental selections, and last hilt not least the famous Cardston silver band under the leadership of Professor H. S. Newton. Although but newly rc-orgunized the lion's share of the credit of this year's celebration must KO to this excellent organiza- tion, who were ever present to render their inspiring music, and also to fill the gap caused by the non-apearance of tho much advertised platform at- tractions. Tho sports in. .the afternoon were held at Uie, agricultural grounds one mile south-west of town. The racing as usual was confined to district hors- es, and the. interest was very keen. The mule race, won by .lerry I.eavitt, furnished the comedy for the slay, the close finish causing much amuse- ment. The harness race was keenly contested In every heat and was won by Arthur Pitcher's' two-year-old. The relay race, ladies' race, sack race, constituied the other' numbers on the very excellent program. The 100 yard loot nice brought out four entries and was captured Hy Frank Low with Orn Duce a close second, In the judg- es' stand were Dr. 'V. V. Christie, R. J. Brown, W. E. Pitcher, and A. M. Hepplor announcer Monday's Events On .Monday Hie' town was invaded by a large army of district folk who had come from far and near to enjoy the .closing day of the celebration. In itbe morning at (he town square a i wild and weird battle of baseball took place between the Woolford Ranchers innd the Cardston Hill Climbers, re- sulting in an easy will for the former by the .score, of Ki-S. Batteries: Curley and Zeltb; Cardston, 'Thompson. .Ellison and Thompson. i rmpire, Steed. i Next came the gigantic public auc- lioli salo of articles too numerous to i mention, conducted by the Daughters of the Empire. The response was willing and large sums of money were given Tvhich will total i nearly s'lOOO.OO, all for partiotic pur- poses. One was sold by weight j guessing and brought in ?40.00, the iucicy winner being S. Baxter, of the Government telephone service. A i pound of chocolates sold for ?S.50, and in nearly all cases the purchasers paid well for their wares. During the 'course of Hie sale a program of chil dren's races was held under the di- j rection of J. W. Low and John Smith. j The afternoon was devoted to an- other excellent program of horse rac- ing. which were'perhaps more keenly contested than the first day's offer- ing.. A largely attended dance in the evening brought the day to a close, land also brought .in some in proceeds. j Cardston's Dominion Day celebra- I tion may not be' the largest In Alber- j to, but for its size it is the best, and I President Pitcher and the directors of i the agricultural society are to he con- gratulated on .the results of their ef- j forts which' were so satisfactorily ex- emplified Ihis year. The Crop Prospects t'.rops throughout the district are presenting at the present time au ex- cellent appearance for a good har- vest. Owing, to the abundant moisture land cool weather of June, the plants have rooted well anil are sturdy and vigorous. .From all appearances last year's record will be surpassed. For i uniformity, .heaviness of growth, it can't be beaten, and it is the univer- sal opinion', among the farmers that the prospects for. good crop are i better than they, were last season ar this time. The gardens in town are very promising. Potatoes are coming fast, as well as all other varieties of small vegetables.' Patriotic Contribution The list of contributions to the Can- adian Patriotic Fund for the Cards- Ion district from March 17lh, 191C to Juno 22nd .'totals 5ti24.n5. Of this amount the United Farmers of Aetna contributed Cardston 1st and 2nd Ward Relief Societies lit. View committee Social at Spring Coulee and the remain- der from various citizens. Public School Promotions The following are (he results of Um Ijromotiim examinations In tho West- inliiBter, (Jalbraith and Hardlovllle schools. The results from Centra! and Fleet- wood schools will be published in ti ater Issue. Names are published in order of merit. WESTMINSTER Kindergarten to Grade Anderson, Jiimus Bdrrom, Albert Burn- ham, David Berrel, Jesse Carter, Ber- tie Dante. Mary llellier, Chrlssle Horn Fram.-ls Hines, Nora Jackson, Richard Kirk. James Kerr. Harold Minor, Al- LoKan. .Marie Leadbeater, Flora Icy, Dick McGowan, Robert Mor- laud, Annie McNab, James McGregor, Lizzie Morris. Carfleld Northam, Wil- lie I'aianell, Marjorio Ramsey, Yvonne Reed, Hobble Heod. Ilella Shaw. Lily Sprout. Willie Twaddle, Teddy Vines, Jim Williams, Isabel White, Harry Watson, Andrew Watson. To morning kindergarten Flora llaines, Cecil BurBamon, Margaret llrown, Joe Howker, Willie Buchanan. Eric Clayton. Kathflten Donaldson, Alfred Emery. Albert Fischton, May Hutton, Nora Hay ward. Lizzie .larlre. Irene Kanmp.. Willie King, Duncan Mc.Xub, .lack McCallum, Eva Mount, Alfred Palsnell, Doris Rappel, Ruby Hose, Wilfred HnSHell. Sudan Sprout. Jimmie Seager, Tommy Teasdale, Do- do Williams, Hilda Wood, sandy Wilili and Harold Wilson. Grade I Jr. to Grade An- netts, Eric Mary Mordon, Elinor Wilson. Grade I jr. lo Grade i Allen. Ed'.vard Herent, John Easton, Susan Ferguson, Ernest Feltoil, Leon- i ard Feltoll, Charlie Jarvie, Charlie Johnston. Maurlne King, Mildren Lit- I tie, Willie .Mercer, Sheila McCallum, Mary Lymchuek. I.uclle Lillack. Ern- est Vines, Jimmie Wishart, Robert .Williams. Harold We.stcott. i Crude I. sr., to Grade Iledster, Xetta Stafford. Steve Fislik, Doris Rose. Isahelle Dodd. Janet Scott John Fymehiick. Annie Carter, Anaie I Berent, Calvin Fairbanks. Lloyd An- derson, Kjhel l.ofthoiise. Annie Slaf- i ford. Willie Fairbanks. Aina Forsman, George Fuller, John Martin, Adam Donaldson, Lillian Ford. Jack Haj- ward, Edna Olander, Charlie Woods, Tom Parkes, Isabelle McN'ab, Winnie QUIT. Iteuhen Carter. Kenneth Hud- son, Grace McNtllly. James Bowker, Clarence Larson. Grade I jr. to senior Ingram, Chrissie Baird, Phyllis Tur- ner. Laurie Davis, Dickie Funnell, Leonard Moclifonl, Ernest Howes. Ernest Flinn, Willis Righy. Marguer- ite Jackson. Jimmie Craig, Maud Johnson, Ena Dsvis. Gordon Shaw. Junior Grade 11 to SMlor Grade II. Phyllis White. Minnie Kirk, Leonard Binning. Mary Fozard, 'Willie Howes, Maggie Roberts, Homer Thomson, Willie Moraloe. Brown. Hugh Fer- guson, Arthur Lacey, .lames Carter. Grade II promoted toi Grade Stanley Turner. Molly Walton, Grade Kerr, Hessie Waterhouse. Doris Rob- erts. Phyllis Payne, ,loe Chaplow. Mae Browae. John Watson, George Glanville. Irene Winnlcott, Elsie Clay- Ion, Johnny Fuller. Harry Mockford, Kathie Baird, Isabelle Rae. Myrtle Stevenson, Edith Barklcy. Arvld Lar- sen. May Vines, Donald MacNabb, George Wylie, Lily Howes, George Morden, Bernard Knibbs. Lily Rap- pel. Absent through measles, to he pro- Fichten, Gordon Mac- Nulty. May MacN'ully. Herbert Wil- liams. Harvey Buchanan, Siduey Peake. Arthur Rappel. Grade IV.. to Grade Ross, Alberta Rose. Allan nidpath. Urls Olanville, Ethel Larson, Jocelyn Bark- lay. Grade IV. jr. to Grade IV. nie Kerr. Ethel Allen. Barbara Mc- Donald, Fred Holmes, Ella Water- house. Pansy Fuller, Wilford Tillack. Alton Logan, Willie McXab, Helen Morden, Mary McGowa'J, Lee Jang Blng. Grade III. to Grade Peake, Willie Knowlden, ler. Ahbio Fisher. David Wilson, Ed- win Skinner, Joseph Stafford, Hazel Kaump. Daisy Wilson, Alex Wilson, Ruby Ingram, Jessie Martin, Myrtle Hyssop, Evelyn Ford, Teddy Jones.. Ben Binning and Walter Geiger. V. to Grade Rae, Harry Chapman, James Kergan. Nora TO ARGUE IN KELLY CASE SHORTLY July for the crown and the accused hold a con- ference today with Mr. Justice Pren- dergast and arranged the points of law arising'from the trial and con- viction of Thomas Kelly, the j tractor, on which the court of appeal will be asked lo rule. The judge will send the reserved case as decided upon lo the higher court at once, and it is expected that an early date will be sot for argument. FOURTH OF JUUY CASUALTY" Portland, July V. Bur- inell. of Jiaval militia, was anil another mnit injured here Uoday on tliu cruiser Htislon, by the esplotilnn of'ft shell while naluie was heiiifi Ilrert ill celebration .'.of Ibc Fourth, of July. Mockford, Dorothy Doe, Tom Steven- i son, Bella Smeou, Tom Arnold. Al- I Ian Watson, Gordon Jones, Eleanor' Lindsay, Margaret Cbaplow, Ernest Tillack, Lizzie WlBllard. Urade IV. Br. to Grade Mellur, Ethel Dodd, John Riches, Har- riot Lindsay, Harriet Sfililey, Dora Noel, Cliarlefl Ijowlu, BeBBie Baird, BeBBio Laing, James McGowan, Alfred Weatcott, Agna: Jarvie. John Wylie. Sick list, Clurynce MeNulty was un- able to take examinations on account of Biekness, hut is promoted on his term work. Grade VI. to Gray, Elsie; Smeed, Jennie MeNulty, Thomas Al- len, Annie Wood, Norniau Geiger, Dav- j id Kerr, Blanche Olamlcr, Myrtle j Wardman, Vera Glanville, Anthony Jarvie, Gertrude Doe, Thomas -Mar- tin. Grade VII lo Grade Morris, Arthur Buchanan, Mary Ward- j man, Ruth Mockford, May Flinn. May Horn, Isabelle McNabb. F.rilta Oland- er, Millie Grist, Gretta Wilson, Albert Davis, Fred Logan, GALBRAITH SCHOOL Grade I to Grade II. Names in or- der of merit: Chrissie Main, Katie Stazilk, Jack Thomas. Allan Williams, I Vera Webb, Marguerite Matthews. i Tom Leishman, Niiik Swedish, James Tenant, Lucy Moore, Hush Naismith, James Dunlop, Duncan Chalmers, Lily Adams, Willie J'ark. Jesse Crabb, Ken-1 neth Hedcnstronl, Harold Saxon, Ar- j thur Adams. j Grade H to Grade Cook, j Lillie Adamson, Ella Sullivan, Tom Holliday, Kate Wyrostolc, Margaret j Ritchie, Shlrlock Ueering, Mike Swe- j dish. Lily Seager, Edward Thomas. I Mike Kropenuk, Joe Morris, Robert I Naismith, Willie Wllletts, Yc.ra Lead- 1 better, Lizzie Ralston. Sarah Ward, Ida Leigh, James Foster, Clifford .Mit- chell, Emily Gowln, Mary Logan. Ada Sumner, Harry Ford, Ethel Ross and Lily Adllltt recommended. I Grade III. to Grade Red- Jean Kergan. Marjorie Thomas. James Goldie, Maggie Twaddle. Har- I old Heaton, Willie Deeriug. Annie Kro- j penak, Willie Booth, Arthur Park, James Clelland. Kerent, Chalmers and j Hector Peacock recommended. I Grade III. to Grade j Funnel, John Fozard. Isa Main, Gor- I don Charest, Teddy Radley, Lewis Leigh, Howard Fairbanks. Laura Gris- j dale, Jessie Hedenstrom, Nettie Camp- j bell, Willie Mitchell. Hetty Funnel. 1 Alberta Ciiemolli, David Duulop, Alec I LInuing, John Talbot, Otto Chemolli. Recommended to pass, Stanley Kemsley. Grade IV. to Grade Ried. Janet Twaddle. Maud Moore, Frank Vere, Inez Wilson, Elsie Talbot, Alice Radley, Andrew Logan, Walter Vere. Eveline Adamson. Recommended to Herman Cockerill. Rebecca Riley, Marjorie GUIT. Grade V to Grade Mor- ris, Annie Waterhouse, Joe Poche, Harry Taylor, Clara Heaton, Flora Ethel Hural. .Richard Brown, Emma Holliday; George Sear, Charles Ascroft, .Taney Chalmers, George Char- est, Nellie Funnel, Lizzie Sumner, Verner Norman. Peter Duulop. Recommended to pass: Willie Mil- ler and Joe Swedish. Grade VI to Grade Cook, Robert Kergan, Stanley Har- greaves. Jean Logan, Marjory Smith, Harvey Gowin, Lena Radley. Winni- fred. Wallwork. James Miller, Hilda Harrison, Lester Hendenstrom. HARDIEVILLE SCHOOL Grade I to Grade Pirock, Minnie Lazaruk, Balars Kasyas, Joe Bobines. Grade II to Grade Mnr- dock's room: Henry Smith, Joe Pet- ranych. Joe Nesrey. Mnrjorie Scott. Mr. Mauiilton's room: Lena Logan. James YTrlglit, Tom Harris, Aaron.1s- acshaas, Hoy Hopkins, Nellie Mitch- ell. Jlary Balockawski, Ethel Zasad- Dow. Cji-acle III to Grade Sus- nar. Gordon Scott, Albert Smith, Fred Smith, Ivor Lewis; Albert Osgootl, Steve Garrick. Grade IV. to Grade Mc- Millan, Charlie Pirock, Hugh Lewis, Robert Dow, Thelma McMillan. Grade VI. to Grade Cho- batar, Jean Dow. Tom Christie, Bm- j ily Mitchell, Edith Harris. BUY AT HOME Mail Order Houses DO Help to support the schools, Churches, and Charitable Institutions; Pay any taxes in the community Help build the roads or care for the streets; Spend one dollar with the farmer or con- sumer; Furnish Employment to a single resident in the community; Extend credit, as does the local merchant; Sell as good quality of goods as the local merchant; Show goods before they are paid for. BUY AT HOME Bdr. Sherlock Tells How 39th Battery Is Training for Active Service The following letter, telling of life in the camp of the 3flth battery, o( I Lethbrldge, now in training in Eng- land, has been received by the Her- ald, from Bombardier Clarence Sher- i lock, formerly a member of the Her- aid staff. Whitley Camp. Milfonl, I Surrey, Eng. .May 17, '16 Several limes in the last two months I have been on the point of writing yon and always something intervened at the last moment and your letter has been put off time and agai-n. Tonight, however, I skipped "stables" by the simple expedient of heating it out to the wash house just hetbre.the fall-in, so I have an hour or so to myself down in the big Y. M. C. A. hut which is just a few doors from our quarters. Just two months yesterday since we landed in England and to all of us it seems like six. Time seems some- HAD HEART TROUBLE London, July the inquest at Shorncliffe today on Corp. Henry Al- len, it was found be had died after taking a tablet of morphine. He had previously tried to obtain strychnine for his lieart. An open verdict was returned. Corporal Allen was former- ly a Presbyterian minister in Canada, which calling he lefl to join the ranks of the Canadian forces. For Summer Camp or ready- cooked, ready-to-eat that keeps in any climate, that supplies the greatest nutriment in smallest bulk, is Shredded Wheat Biscuit, the ideal Summer food, because it supplies every- thing the human body needs in a form that is easily and quickly digested. Combines deliciously with fresh fruits. Always clean, always pure, always the same price. Made in Canada To the Editor of the Herald: Dear would like to warn tho citizens of a leaf-eating beetle that I discovered" on some willow trees in our nursery. I have reason to be- _ lieve that this is the same bettle that j has been causing so much damage at Calgary. Fortunately 1 have only seen it so far on one species of tree, the green willow. This beetle is lllte the potato hug only has different mark- ings its body. I would suggest that if anyone detects a variegated potato bug eating leaves off trees and shrubs, that he immediately get busy and spray with Paris green, say a teaspoonful to a pail of water, so as to check this insect from spread- ing and getting ar foothold on' our trees. !f we ;lid have a bad out- break of insect pests, wo. would be helpless, because we have no spray- ing apparatus of any kind. I have suggested to the authorities several times about spraying and being pre- pared, but up to the present, on the ground of economy, 1 suppose, noth- ing 1ms been done. All park depart- ments of various cities make a prac- tice of spraying trees at proper times and wo should do the same. I en- close a from the Albertan, regarding the "cst at present there which leads me to believe this is the Enme insect. Yours truly, J. II. .Mitchell, Parks Supt. Mrs. James Cowan, the oldest pio- neer of Mliitn towHship. Ontario, died in her cichLv-fourtu year.1 Chase Sianborn's Coffees have been dependable for more than, fifty ffEAbBRANDl In 1 and 2 pound cans. alec Fine Ground tor Perco- 170 how to pass much more slowly here than it did in Canada, although the new daylight savins bill may remedy that a These days, though seem to be longer than ever for we work from n a.m. till p.m. with barely time in between to do the odd jobs which are supposed to (and cer- tainly do) occupy a soldier's time off duty. I could write pages of com- plaints but I know what kind of an effect that has on those at home. The fellows think I'm altogether too much of an ontimist. You remember the little extract you published from my. letter describing the trip across Can- ada. The fellows fairly howled over it because I said we were received with hospitality at all the stations and cigarettes, etc., were given to the boys. Some of them said that they would expect just such stuff from a newspaperman. However, I can give you an account of what we are doing now without running away with enthusiasm, the facts are quite sufficient. We have now just half our complement of anil practically our entire equipment of guns and wagons. 1 think most of us are satisfied with the present number of horses to look after, but we may get more any day. As soon as we got our horses the drivers began breaking them (them- selves, 1 mean.) Several of fel- lows got thrown or kicked and gen- erally smashed up but they struck to it and it is amazing how- well our drivers handle their teams already. We show up very well with the 37th and 38th batteries (in our brigade) who had horses for a couple of months in Winnipeg. The ners drew very favorable comment from Colonel Ralston when he took over the command. On Sunday Mr. Moorehead offered to take any of the gunners or drivers or N. C. O.'s who wished to, go out for a practice ride. About-thirty of us went and had a most, delightful ride. For most of us it was the first experience with the army saddle and we found it very comfortable, al- though it is much easier to fall out of than the western stock saddle. Mr. Moorehead believes in making botli men and horses work and we had some real rough-riding, over trenches, dit- ches tip and down cutbanks and through timber. It was a very good breaking in for mo, but I was glad of it for the next day we had a real picnic. When we went down to stables in the morning we were given orders to be ready with horses sad- dled ami with rations and fill! equip- ment for a route march at 8.30. We pulled out of the gun park at nine o'clock and for three and a half hours hardly drew rein. We had lunch at 12.30 and afterwards went on to a big common where after doillg manoeu vres, etc., and battery tactics for a couple of hours, we went home. By the map we covered twenty-six miles to say nothing of the manoeuvres. It was sure a big day's work for us and months ago it would have put I most of us In the hospital, but in the I condition we are in now we were able to repeat the performance again to- day and ire still alive and kicking, al- though I must confess that I feel like carrying around a pillow to sit down on, only there are no pillows, it is pur first experience with actual service flcnditinns and we enjoyed oven tfle discomforts of sitting bu guns and wagons getting our eye teeth jiggled out. The common on which we. perform pi our manoeuver- ing Is not exactly .like the prairie, al- though if you were up in one of the aeroplanes which circle over us it might appear tolerably level. One quickly finds out what the sur- face of the ground is like however, when he drives "hell for leather" across it hanging on with your toe- nails to a bumping, crashing gun lim- ber, with the horses at the'double and the wheels touching the high places only. Just the name it is very excit- ing and as 1 said, we all enjoy this kind of work. Possibly when the novelty wears off a little (and the skin too) we won't be so keen for it. As the last post is being bugled to the tune of "Oh you crazy fool, why did you I must get back to barracks. Sincerely yours, (Bomb.) Clarence Sherlock; THREE YEARS FOR LINCOLN London, July sentence at three years penal servitude was to- day imposed upon Ignatius Tribich. Lincoln, self-styled German spy who recently confessed to forgery at his preliminary hearing on that charge. A verdict of guilty was found against Lincoln immediately after the jury received tho ease. The summing up of the court took leas than 30 minutes. Sunday .TheCorn Aches You apply a lit- tle Blue-jay plas- ter. The ache ends instantly, and it never will return. You can prove that In one minute. A million women prove it every month.' A corn will never pain again after Blue-jay once goes on'it. Monday No Corn Pain On Monday you won't know you have a corn. It is gently disappear- ing. You know that corn is done for. You know it won't come back. You may also know that soreness will not follow. For Blue-jayisasgentleasefficient. Tuesday The Comb Gone In 48 hours Blue-jay ends 91 corns in 100. The other 9 per cent are tough corns which need another application. Such haj been the history of 70 million corns, wu invented. you Boch are certain. Prove tbat fact tonight. ISc and 2Sc Blue jay K n el s ;