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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 15, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAlIA' HERALD' tbe Devalfc e, Hlberta CAILY AND WEEKLY gubicrlptlon Rttti: Dally, delivered, per week Daily, delivered, per year ......J5.00 Dally, by mall, per year........M-00 Weekly, by mall, per year......SI'00 BoiU'eit Offlco Editorial Office............... 1324 W. A. Buchanan John UaHiBihi Director Business Mmate Your'King and Country need you right now! result iu a condition of affairs morn harmful tho nubile license _ ays- tevu. There arc other problems to bu con- sidered, however, in addition to tho enforcement of the act. Tho problem ofr hotel accommodation for the tra- velling public is n big one to bo tackled, and will liuve !o be met. It musf not IM left to work Itself out for siii'h a plan will result in endless chnos. It is the duty of the leaders iu the temperance movement to so direct the transformation after July 1 that hotel accommodation in Alberto 'will be placed .on a high level. The j hotel and-the bar have been associat- led so long in this province that the banishment oi the one is bound to affect tlie other. Because the one goes the more reason why the other i should be fostered during the period nt change. Good, hotels after prohibi- tion-will do ft Sr'eat deal to heal any wound prohibition might have caused. ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR Attention is once more drawn to the Russian campaign in Asia Minor by the. remarkable advances which have been made against the Turks. The Russian, army of Grand Duke Nicho- las now stands-at the threshold OL Mesopotamia, and are threatening the Turk forces at Bagdad. The Russians may (sooii come to the relief ot the British in Mesopotamia. Heary fighting continues on the Verdun front. In the: vicinity Douamont and Deadman's Hill the Germans are still making intermit- tent attacks of great violence, but from accounts have made little gain. Lord Rosebery publishes his opin- ion, that all belligerent nations will be financially exhausted after the war and that general impoverishment will prevail -fpr some time. The States is not allowing the Kaiser to put over any more bluffs about punishing submarine com- inanders.-; Secretary Lansing has ask- ed specifically regarding what sort of punishment will' he meted tmt to the man who sank the Sussex. The senate and congress of United States have agreed to a standing army men, with an increase in ease of war to RICKED UP IN FOR THE BUSY 'MAN THB STANDARD BANK OF CANADA HEAD OFFICE TORONTO SOLDIERS. ATTENTION! Our Savings Bank provides a suitable and convenient place for your surplus Funds. A joint account is specially adapted for those going overseas. Aoplv to LETHBRIDGE BRANCH G. F. BLETCHER, 258, 13th Street N. _______B XHT'D is73 DAYLIGHT SAVING SHOULD BE TRIED Those '-who are aeitatiig' fast time for Lethbridge for the summer months not give they are as- the measure will get a good fair trial for two or three months at least Those who thought daylight saying nothing but a fad are swinging round now that BO many nations_and .cities have introduced and practiced it suc- cessfully. There are so many things in favor of the pUn that to oppose it longer is foolish- Lethbridge isn't.so slow as some of us might believe. The Stanley hotel, St. Thomas, one oi the landmarks- ot that city, was badly damaged by fire. Their" twentieth child, a daughter, was'.born'to Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Wil- liams, Danville, 111. The father is the nineteenth cnild ot his parents. C. :X. K. employees oE several classes, east ot Port Arthur, have been granted an increase in wages oi about 22 per'cent. Heury Lane Wilson, former U. S. ambassador to .Mexico, brought in S350.UOO libel suit in the courts against Norman Hapgood, the publisher. Mr. Wilson bases his suit on publication regarding tlie Mexican situation. Newton Stirrett, sou ot Mrs. Stir- rett of Calgary, according to latest reports, has been promoted on the field and is now a major. Mia. Mc- Leoii, who went at the same time as Major Stirrett, is now a captain. Jas. Ross, of tie army med- >al service, died suddenly at his res- idence at Halifax. He was 47 years old, son of the late Senator William Ross. and.-leaves a widow and two children. MACLEOD (From the Spectator) We are pleased to learn that our old friend, Capt. J. B. Allison will be one of the officers of the new regi- ment'to be recruited here. Capt. Al- lison has been here this week assist- ing Lie.ut.-Col. W. C. Bryan to get things in shape for 'a vigorous re- cruiting campaign uutl as a result re- cruiting "started this Thursday instead of Saturday as .advertised. Wm. Hoodless a departmental man- ager of the Hudson's Bay store, was the first mau at the recruiting office' Thursday morning. In fact, some of Billy's friends' declare that he waited all night to lie the first on the list. I The minister of public worts and Highways .at Toronto, has been auth- orized to enter into an agreement for an interchange o[ motor license ileges with New York and Michigan. The interchange will be free for 21 days. FIGURES THAT GIVE POLITICS THE LIE Ont 0'- bushels of grain shipped since last August, out of this district, bushels have passed through the Lethbridge yards enroute Before the 1915 crop is all moved that figure will be increased to or orer. There need no longer be any argu- ment 35 to where the Alberta internal storage elevator should have been placed. All the politics in the world can't get around those figures. The location of the elevator _at _ Calgary politics, pure-and simple, but a mighty poor sample of the proper way to expend the people's money. BETTER WAIT UNTIL VERDICT IS REACHED Conservative papers which have been so busy lately Quoting an extract from the "Winnipeg Free' Press to the effect tnat the Meredith-Duff commis- sion had so far failed to bring out anything that would have justified Premier Borden in granting an inquiry when importuned earlier in the sea- sion to do so, may take what-satisfac- tion they can get out of the evidence of B. F. Yoakum before the commis- sion. According to Yoakum, Allison, whom Sam Hughes vouches for as the soul of honor, received for swinging a. big contract away from Canadian manufacturers over to the American concerns, whose "credit" was so good that they did not need to pay a cent into the treasury from which millions in profits are being paid out. We will now hear what Mr. Allison has to say about It. In the meantime the newspapers which have been deviling Ky.te. had better await de- velopments. wide prohibition Tanuary' L- Two large warehouses ind .nine- drug stores were searched, hnt no arrests were mads arid none of the Honor was .destroyed. New York: A .news agency dispatch from Home says: consistorial congregation published a decree con- firming the decision of the third plen- ary council of Baltimore forbidding priests to promote charity balls. The decree particularly-directs the atten- tion ot American and Canadian bish- ops to the decision." I According to official estimates, the Porto Rican tobacco crop will fall far short of the estimate made during the' growing season, and, as a conse- quence, the highest tobacco prices in ten years are now prevailing. The present crop will -amount to approx- imately pounds instead of or pounds as pre- viously expected. Prices for nun- grown tobacco range about 30 cents a pound, as compared with 20 cents last year, and about 15 cents for the crop" of two years ago. DOES NOT CONSIDER VEILED PEACE OFFERS FROM KAISER Lateit Ovtrturw Not as Insolent as nttff RSBIR QttlSrS, tfuh n3 for Negotiationi. PROHIBITION AND HOTEL ACCOMMODATION Saturday, July.l, is distant less than seven On that date the pro- vince; goes dry. The event is momen- tous in any community, and even more so than usual in tills province where an enormous expansion with its atten- dant influx of new settlers awaits us. We have been assured by the powers-that-be-: that the prohibition measure will be vigorously and im- partially enforced. We hope it will prove to be so for otherwise the measure is doomed to failure. Half- hearted measures of enforcement w.ll London, May latest peace overtures said to be of German origin, while not as Insolvent and impossible as previous statements on the, same subject, certainly do not yet offer a basis for said Lord Robert' Cecil, minister of war trade, In discussing with the 'Associated Press the latest reputed German peace terms. Lord Robert continued: "We have never either officially or unofficially, any direct peace suggestions from Germany and the .only Indirect overtures we are aware of appear in the spcsches or Chancellor von Eethmann Hollweg and the recent German note to Am- erica. AVe would not think of discuss- ing or even considering any overtures without consulting our allies: No for- mal or informal conference for this, purpose has ever taken place. "In diplomatic procedure a neutral is hardly likely to make any sugges- tion.of peace terms unless certain they are acceptable to the recipient. Sir.Edward Grey Silent 3s'ew York, May London dis- patch to the World says: "Sir Edward Grey, the British secre- tary of state for foreign affairs, was asked yesterday for a statement of England's position in-connection with the peace suggestions which have re- cently emanated from Berlin and else- where. He replied: "'I am sorry I cannot answer the World beyond what was said by the prime minister to the French senators and deputies on April 10, and to the members of the Russian duma on May 9, and the statement of peace made by Lord Robert Cecil on May 6, with all ol which I cordially agree.''' PINCHER CREEK (From the Echo.) We understand -that Dr. J. J. Gilles- pie has received an appointment on the Military Heaaqliarters Medical Staff at Calgary; where- his experience in the old country will be of great service. Jas. Mitchell, of Beaver .Mines was gathered in by -iha .Mounted Police and had to answer to a charge of vruelty to animals. Inspector J.unget and Magistrate Christie tried the case It was charged that .accused h'ad left a team of horses 'tied up to the trees with their harness' on for1 thirty hours. He was fined Mrs. Nathorst, ot Pincher Station, is proud of a feat one of her hens performed recently. About a month ago the hen was set on 12 eggs and after setting industriously for the al- lotted time succeeded in bringing out 13 healthy chicks, At the last. open meeting of the Women's Missionary Society, of the Methodist' church. Mrs., A; A. Lytle was presented with a Life Member- ship certificate in the W.M.S. and the accompanying gold pin. The price of this certificate is -125.00. The local society raised during' the year 183.22 and the Mission Band" fKM, making a total of 1125.52-. BOW ISLAND CProm the Review) Considerable business was done at a meeting of Bow Island Board of Trade held on Thursday evening last, and some very interesting top- ics came up for discussion. The matter of a gopher discussed very freely, and some ex- cellent suggestions were made, and eventually it was moved by Mr. Mac- Laren that the Bow Island .Board of Trade ask the Rural Municipality of Bow island for the sum of towards a gopher contest. The matters of having a celebra- tion this year was next taken up, and after some discussion it was agreed on motion of T. R. Elaine, that Bow Island select J.uly 1st, and'that tie net proceeds of the day be handed over to the. Patriotic and Red Cross funds. The president then introduced the matter of a fall exhibition. A. R Worts, who was.secretary of the show last year, conveyed the wel- come intelligence that the bank held a surplus of some fifty or sixty dol- lars. After being generally discussed, the board decided to go on record as be. ing in favor of holding one this year, and a committee of Messrs; Werts, Dulmage and Blaine was appointed to go into the matter. The Island branch of the Red Cross is keeping its reputation ,up well. This week it sent off another consignment of 313 articles to Cal- sary. C. H. Bell underwent a serious op- eration at Medicine Hat this week. Enquiries on Wednesday elicited :the welcome fact that he was doing nice- ly after it: CLARESHOLM (From, the Review.) Jlr. Travis Bagley. a former resi- dent of Meadow Creek and well known in this district, has just en- listed in the 226th Battalion at Per- nie. A. B. Irvine, one of the former man- agers of the Bank of Commerce, Claresholm branch, died oi' wounds in France a. short time ago. We have received word that L.G, Herchmer, formerly of the. Bank of Commerce staff, Claresholm bra'nchi is dangerously iil from wounds re- ceived in France. Five pianoforte pupils of W..G. Mot- fatt will compete at the musical tival in Lethbridge, Miss G. Malchow, senior pupil; Miss B. Holmes, Helen Thompson, Masters B, Sleeves and Morley Tlllotson will compete in the junior competition. Corp. Searle has been promoted in tlie police and has been re- moved to Cardston; Mr. SiUop, S. McComb, F. Burton, J. J. Watlijn and 44 Ranch, between them, shipjjed SOO head of cattle this week. David Harnage has completed his well south of town aud" has secured a flow of water. A slaughter house has also been erected on the prpp- ertv. CARMANGAY i (From the Sun.) Ti'-e home of Mrs. Lily Burns, Bow- vilie, was the scene of a quiet wed- ding on Wednesday afternoon, May 10th, when her daughter, Miss Rachel was married to Mr. Ed. Braniivoid, the marriage service being read by Rev. M. B. Anderson, ot Barr Hill. After the ceremony the wedding party drove to the.home of Mrs. Robert Burns where the wedding .supper Have you a small kitchen? Arid yell big to prepare, toe? Surely that is double problem worth simplifying right You should see what an abundance of cooking you can do on our style E.S. range in a small corner of your kitchen. The main top has three regular, one giant and one sim- mering burner; and there are two long burners on the oven and the broiler. The broiling oren has also a large round burner.-. That means you can crowd oil pots, kettles and pans to your heart's content. And you needn't worry about the gas. Every inch of gag turned on is earning every cent you pay for it, for McClary burners, don't waste, and every bit of heat in the even does work. t. .No matter how many stoves you may have seen, you should see McClary's Style E.S. i before you decide. It F combines all those features of conven- ience, capacity, com- pactness and good appearance you want for a small kitchen. Ask your nearest dealer to show you McClary's Style E.S. If he cannot, write to us direct. MI London Twonto Montreal Winmptf VancwivM St. John, H.B. Htmlilod Cilfuy Edmonton Sukateoi Hold by Hick-Sehl Hardware Co. TABER (From. tlie. .Times.) Nominations to fill the .vacancy in :he council caused by the death of :ho late Councillor Bateimui- wero ,ielrt iu the council chamber on Mon- day last, and there waa only one nom- .natlon, .Max SchulU, and he was de- clared elected to fill out tho balance Councillor Bateman's terra. Coun- cillor SchulU will sit at tlie council board until January 1918, before hav- to go before Jhe people for re- election. Taker's new flour and grist mill is well -under way and some time next week the building will be ready for the installation of tho machinery. T. TV. Harris and Sous are building and will operate the mill, Oeo. Shenton, a young man who en- listed'in the 3rd C. M. R., at Taber, waa reported as wounded in a recent casualty list The wounded man's father resides at Rosemead, AHa. W. B. Grubb received a letter this week from Sam Ervlne, who is in England with the 39th battery. Sam says the. weather there has been mis- erable and he would not like to change the Alberta climate for that of Eng- and. All the Taber boys in the bat- ;ery are well. Farm work in the Taber district is well advanced and the crop is about SO per cent sown. There is a considerable acreage of oats to bo seeded yet. Renald, the one-year old son of Mr.' and 'Mrs. C. Bro.uillett died on Fri- day 'last after a few days' illness with pneumonia. The funeral took place on Saturday last to Taber cem- itery. was served.. On Thursday ovouhig a dance was given In honor or the new- ly married couple in tho Bovvvillo hall when crowd gathered to offer their congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Bmhdvold will live at Uowvillo. Mr. J. E. Fleeher got Into a mix-up his team. on Thursday of last week and as a result he is confined to Ilia bod with several of his rlba frac- tured... His team, was hitched to a walking: plow and he was standing in front of them fixing the harness when the1 horses started suddenly, knocking him tho of the plow striking Jiiin- in tho back. He'is progressing favorably at pres- ent-and Is thankful that-he- got oft so lucky. Jas. MoNaughton, M.L.A., has re- ceived word from- the telephone de- partment nt to-the effect :hat a continuous telephone service will be given at V.ulcan, Champion, and Carmangay provided the subscrib- ers are willing to pay the extra cost of maintenance. GRASSY LAKE (From the Gazette.) Preparations for the annual sports v on uie 24th day of -May are un- der way as the result' 'of a meeting held In the village office on Tuesday evening .with representative attendance. It was decided to have .he.'celebraUon in aid of c fund and, although a large num- ber, who.assisted And .took active part n .the sports on previous Victoria days have, left, it is anticipated that a very enjoyable and entirely suc- cessful day of sports and recreation will result as usual this year. Wheat seeding is nearly completed and oats, barley and flax will be put in now until on in June. The Youngreu Drilling: Co., of Med- icine Hat, has a deep-well drilling machine at work on the O. T. Lathrop, !ann, south of town in the expectation of striking an artesian water supply. This company thinks that if it is proven deep water supply can be found -the farmers -will spend the inoney to get they are afraid to go ahead without being fair- ly well-assured-that they will get a supply. The company now has the inatter-of- making test-holes in the country east of the D: B. Bowling, of :tbe geological survey, in the hope that Bome> aid-will-'be grant- ed by-the Dominion government. Thers are now forty-fo.ur names on the Honor Roll of Grassy. Lake. The latest to "sign up" for over-seas ser- vice of Canada-and the Empire, being Cbas. .T. Atwood and Robert Melville to report' at "Moose Jaw. for the -Legion of Frontiersmen on' May 18th. C. 'E. Wheeler, .a well-known vil- lager of Grassy, Lake, is leaving for the B.N.W.-M.P. Mr. Fickenger, who lives south.of has his wheat- and oats all in and only 75'acres.to seed to flax to finish his spring work. FAVOR DANCES, CARDS AND THEATRE GOING Pittsburg, May move- ment was started here today, among Methodist Episcopal ministers to have members of the Ep- worth league In the Pittsburg .confer- ence vote at their meeting tomorrow on. tlie proposed action of the quad- rennial conference regarding tile elimination .from.the. church discin- dancing, nurd playing ;and theatre going. BIL1NGUALISTS WiILL KEEP UP BATTLE ON THE SCHOOL QUESTION Retult of Vote in Federal House Will Make no Appreciable Difference Ottawa, May result of the 'ote in :the federal house last evening on Mr. Lapolnte's resolution concern- ing the bilingual question, will not make an appreciable differences in the course of the bilingualists, who are determined to carry the school ques- tion, to the ;privy council, _ no matter wtiat may happen. This "opinion is expressed by Le Drpit, the local French organ, which Bay's editorially today: "Although true are not altogether surprised as the result of the vote .in parliament on Mr.'- Lapolnte'B resolution, we must aay 'th'at the attitude taken -by- sov- eral- French-Canadian" Conservatives has pained and surprised us. "The vote, however, has served ,us one favor, in showing us who and where are our frien-Js. The result will not have the effect of 'discourag- ing us in the fight for our rights, which will be carried to the highest courts in England where we are just as confident as ever o'J obtaining Jus- tice." SERIOUS DISORDERS Athens, -May Paris May 13, disorders on the Greek is- land of Samoa, off the west coast of Asia Minor, have assumed a ser- ious aspect The government is tak- ing vigorous measures to meet the Goodyear Bicycle Tires offer you a the highest-----by which to judge all tires. QlflAR) MADETN CANADA An aristocratic tire of white All-Weather Tread, itroBg 85 H .bicycle tire de luxe. A rugged tire of.tough, durable, dark grey rubber, finished with the ever- populir AH-Weither -Treid. EDISQN .18. OUT FOR THEO. _. !ROOSEVELT FOR PRESIDENT Chicago, .May Tribune's N.-Y., correspondent says: 'Thomas Biison has come but for Col. president." r- FATHER AND DAUGHTER LOST FORDING. A CREEK Brandon, Man., ilay Booth, a middle-aged farmer, aud ono of his little daughters were drowned -j Friday night in the Assiniboine river at Little Souris. He was returning s home about G o'clock from his day's labor and attempted to ford the stream at a point where lie had 'been f in the habit of crossing for years, s The waters are high and the current swift, and the -horses got off their feet .His. 16-year daughter clung to the wagon and drifted about one mile down stream, where she "was rescued by. two boys .fishiag. T he: father 'and the other daughter about 12 years old, were drowned. Men are-patrolling: the banks of-the stream watching for the bodies. A____ Guarantee To be more than a mere "scrap of juaran- tee must be backed by able and willing to make it good. The General's guarantee is not only absolute; it is backed by a, business operating the roofing makingohe-third. of al.l the roll roof- ing made in America. That's the guarantee behind Roofing Th? guarantee is for .5, 10 or 15 years, according to ply (1, 2 or There is no evasion about it no s or stitute a high-sounding something "just as good." Thereis no substitute for a real guarantee. You get an absolute guaran- tee on because the General knows that no better roofing can be made. Its raw materials and method of manufacture certified by the General's board pf graduate chemists, arid he knows he's taking no chance in guaranteeing them to you. That's what "CERTAIN- TEED" oriifid and fiarmluJ. 'Experience: has proven that the guarantee is conservative, and that CER- TAIK-TEEP will outlast the period of guarantee. The roofing felt, as it comes bone dry from the rollers, is given a thorough saturation of a special blend-of soft asphalts, the formula of thp General's board of expert chemists. It is then given a harder coating of another blend of asphalts. This keeps the inner saturation soft, and prevents the dry- process, so destructive to ordinary roofing; Hooting is 'impervious to tht elements only so long as. the asphalt saturation'lasts. CERTAIN-TEED retains its soft satura- tion, and is in good condition for years after the hardeiydrier kinds have become useless. CERTAIN-TEED is taade in rolls; also in slate-covered shingles. There is a type of for every kind of building, with fiat dr.pitched roofs, from the largest sky-scriper to the. small- est residence CERTAIN-TEED is sold by responsible dealers the world, at reasonable prices. Investigwe it before you decide on any type of roof.' General Roofing Manufacturing Company WarlJ't Munmfaclfnn rf RfeHni nnd BuiUinf DMrikMiM Mnttml, WmiMft F.. H.lif.i. C.lf V G. (Htieral Kootlijg MimiUc ;