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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR DAlfY HERALD SATUHDAY, MA.YG.'19lft letbbribtje alberta AND WHfiKUY Subscription Ratni: Daily, delivered, per wcat Daily, delivered, per year ......J5.0Q Jlaily. by aall> by mail, ptr Business Editorial Office W. A, Buchanan Managing Director JoJin Torrtr.w Busfneis Your King right now! nd Country you ROUND THE CIRCLE PF THE WAR The United States has received German reply to its most recent on submarine warfare, and according to all indications it is satisfactory. the note is impudent in tone it Knakes concessions which will prcb- Hbl.v be accepted by President Wilson. Four more Irish rebels have been jeseciited in Ensland, and the trials of others 2rs proceeding. The trial pir Kogar casement is sat for n ISveek or two. The Germans have been repulsed in further attack; cl: tie French positions bear Verdun. Two Zeppelins hare been destroyed one by Norwegian officials and Other by the British. ANOTHER SCRAP OF PAPER REACHES WASHINGTON After tm'o during which the .weighed ques- tion -from 'all.angles. Berlin has atut reply to the U. 3. ultimatum of! protest agalnit Han methods of submarine warfare. And what the answtrT In effect Berlin says: will abandon our Illegal method ot sub- marine warfare but we do so only tem- porarily. you must force Britain and her allies to abandon tneir Iftgal method blockade warfare which IB starving our women-and chil- dren. If-you cannot effect this, we wiU be forced to resume 'our ivbmadM warfare without rcooRBisiug any ot of International law or oaoJty. UacU SMB. It's-up-to you." Dtgttt Gwmae that's of it. It ie not conciliatory In it has a Dttss air about it. Will TJ. 9. accept? YwtcrdarV sinfle Washington dis- patch indioatttf that if car- ried oat ktr the r. s, satiifttd. But U. S. has to fulfil the conditions Imposed before Germany would consider hsrsalf bound to con- tinue her submarine warfare along the P 1A AICKED UP IN SSING.C3SI FOR THE BUSY MAN WalkerviUe, Ont., in flays haa raised 152.000 for the patriotic fund. Rejected men to the number of 776 were given buttons at the Toronto re- crultialtt. Gwouny. Eatrf, Cook, a farmer living on the Campbell side road, Romuisy xown- ahtji, Ont.. committed suicide by cut- tlag nie'throat from ear to Mr with a razor. He had baen juflering from religious mania. Albert, second son of King has been undergoing a long course of treatmant for u gastric disorder, completely recovered, and shortly will his duties a midshipman in the ntvy. v GenvraJ Pvtain, at Verdun, and Gwuerals Balfourler and Claret de la ToucUe have been placed on the special roll cf the Leg- ion of for grand officers for conspicuous services at Verdun. Dr. H.G, who fer many years.has chief surgeon on the Alberta division of the Canadian Pac- ific railway has been made an hon- orary life member of the. St. John Ambulance association. Among the recruits of the j 315th battalion of Brantford is an "Ar- menian who belng'-uriabte to speak much EJagUih, had a friend write him "I have come to do my duly and help like a man if T get a He will be given a chuice and premises to get his eons to fall into line. Pearson, of the Pearson Bros, real estate cowpanx of Twron- suddenly at Atiantic City, where he had gona for a-few days' rest. -iir. Pearson .was 67 years of age.- He had Toronto all his life." For the lie and his brother Arthur, ,had firm of 'Toronto, Germany has neatly put onus oi lUclsion, on T7. 8. by imposing an ;mposslble condition. turns out Watch and see HAD KNOWLEDGE OF THE GERMAN PLOTS New York, May Devoy, editor of the Gaelic-American, and John T. Ryan, a Buffalo attorney, were mentioned in superseding indict- ments handed down today by the fed- srsi grand; jury investigating the al- eged German plot to blow up the "Vyelland-canaL The two men .were not -ndicted, but are alleged to have had cofinizance'pf the conspiracy. Devoy s a leader-in wintry in the movement for Irish independence.. The'faest answer the Herald has for these objectionH is that far fightefl dealers have overcome them find they'art storing three times the amount of. coal in the summer of 1916 that they stored In 1915. The difficul- ties therefore be unsurmount- mine operators are doing their help out in the question cost of summer storing. Coal iivered during the summer need not be paid ior. nntil December 1, by which If the consumers do their share, much 6( "it will hare been sold and the money available for the dealers -which, to meet their ft'he only'immediate expense falling on jthe deaifcrs'durlng the summtr, there- fore, Is that of freights, which should be. a-very grtat burden, As; for the deterioration of some oLeqol, this Is more important, but coal sheds reasonably weather proof, overcome the objection. Coal from: thft.Lethbrldge field we know yill store for six to nine months -with- fvery littie deterioration. Dealers have this often enongh to leave any faucstipn ot a doubt in this regard out >f the question, ir tho dealers will Jprovtde the storage space they need no apprehension on this point The mine operators are only too to keep their mines1 working (luring the summer hut they bs expected to enter the retail Held, so it must be left to the dealers hod consumers BO to co-operate that the fear of winter coal Rhortates will fee i pf the past It Is possible to ovfjcorge the then need 09 6n that acora, JOHN MACNEILL. The organizer and head of the Ir- ish rebels.. He was a college professor-and in Dub- tin riots. anew Collar Myfe in Ubd ,JCLUCOC-3fer50e. The smallest Bantam 'In the, 143rd at tiHft'bas just bada 'signed- on He De Pasaemlsr and i; -4 'feet SH inches in helsht of stocky build, the little Js just ac wide ha Is tall. He is the smallest Bantam to lie enrolled. so far, the nuufcbeing. 4 telt 9 inches. The employees of -the Canldian j Malleable Iron works shell depart- ment at Owen Sound, presented aj unanlmons request to' the management j asking that all Sun-lay wort De cut j out, saying that they- felt that- they could secure-. an out- put witli one day's" regt'-'in The company complied with the re- quest More than forty years aro James A. Knapp and Miss Mary Kuttrey. of Stamford, were iweet- hearta. They drit'Ud apart. Miss Buttrey marjied "three times .and death robbe4 her of each Mr .Knapp married his ..yftle; dledr about. a year ago. 'A' few the sweethearts were married' by" a'trustlce" of the- Peace and went to Mr. JCnapp's farm in Hish Ridge: The NCR- York Academy of Design admitted ta its fold a certalnjnmate of an insane asylums-Ralph -Albert Blakelock, the greatest and-, the 'vmost unfortunate pf painters. For 18 years -Blake'lpck.has been confined in the state hospital 'or the insane at Middletqwn, Conn. Destitute unhinged in' muid lardships incident .to .unrecognised genius, he remained in ihe asylum while his paintings Tjecann' 'attainable only to the most Upon learning of the formation of Japanese -battalion In Vancouver, the feneral 'of the' 'Canadian Jible Society at Toronto, sept a cable to Kobe, headquarters' of British and Foreign-Bible-Society'ih Jaoan, or 1000 Japanese testaments for free distribution among the men of this battalion. The books came. TO the lepository of the Auxiliary at Vancouver and through K. Abe. Im- perial Japmatie consul, .some hund- reds of the hooks' lilve already been distributed. That? Conductor Charles O. Bylvea- ter, of the Northern Pacific, who diod at the railrpad hospital at Glendive, Hont., died of grief and brooding over his troubles: more than .any physical ailments is the statement of fellow employees. It was a year ago that he fitced trial at Oickinnon on the charge of ahoottag and killing his vlfe. Acquitted he'resumed his work, nit has failed steadily. An, opera- tion for .ulcer of the stomach and ;all stones showed not a' defect. Mrs. shot, and killed during a quarrel with her 'husband at Bel- The defoncfl provWthe kill- atccideatftl. Suit for was filed at Kew York agafnsc the.Panama-Pac- ific International by Steph- en on asatgaed to lim by Vahftn Cardashian, who was appointed .by the fpvsrnraent o It aar CQm'mliffpner he oiposltioo. YesKayan contends hat the expositloa management fail- id to nbido by an agreement to give Cardashian for he exhibition axid'sale of oriental rugs at the exposition jn retwrn for tho erection of a Turkish bulWIng. He also advanM 000 toward hli rjqf that It to pratldt moaty, Things that were impossible yester- day are today's accomplished facts. Somewhere in the world someone with special knowledge, special experience, special equipment, gets ready and then startles the world by accomplishing the seemingly impossible. Almost everyone said that a complete automobile of beautiful design, fine finish, the ideal small, car, built with quality materials and absolutely completely equipped, could not be built to sell for And but for Overland special knowl- edge, special experience and special equip- ment, it probably would still be one of the impossibilities' an accomplished fact. F Probably no- other organization in the world can produce the quality and effici- ency equal of this car to sell at anywhere- near so low- a price. Certain-ibis that nooiher organization is And no other car ever produced seems so exactly to suit the requirements of so yaripd a lot of people. People of wealth, people of ..modest" People of long an tomobile People who never before owned a All- find in the small, Over- land their ideal car. It has the beauty, comforts, conveni- ences, power and complete, equipment which everyone wants. Yet it is inexpensive to buy and eco- nomical" to'operate. See the Overland dealer and gee ac- quainted with this car. But act now, as this car stands alone.. 'and the rush to own them is delayed action is almost sure to rnoan long wait (or delivery. D. S. WILUJOreCW CO., DEALERS, Let-abridge, Alta., 330 Jt. S., Phone Willys-Overland, Limited OKcm.mud Wetfca, Wort Boodster The quality goes IN before (lie name goes a LECKIE that's Made in British Columbia NO other shoe made is superior to the gen- uine L.ECKIE. Pay no attention to "as good as a because 'the superiority of LJ3CKIE BOOTS AND 'SHOES have long since heen firmly establish sd and have atood the teat of the very hard- est use possible. The farmer, the'minor, the boys in, khaki 'in trenches the Jogicif] noot fpr LECKIE BOOTS .'are the "economlcai-ln-thG-Iong-rnn" boots for the tmslnosa pnd profeegional man as well as tlie farroer or miner. There is a for every every AT LEADING DEALERS Qnce Shy. Advertising may make a poor article for a while, but the most persistent advertising would mot induce you to make a second purchaie of 3 thing-that turned out to be fraudulent, and the profit on the would never pay for the advertising. Do'you not think the advertisers know this? They fully realize that the very first essential of success is to have something worthy, something that people want and will keep on buying. If' you see a thing advertised regularly week after Vveek, year after year, it is safe to conclude that ij: possesses actual merit and is well worth its cost. ;