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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta SIX THE DAILY HERALD FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1915 A Household and the Obvious Answer do (lie forc'iio't purveyors of foodstuffs'give almost, as niuob nlioniion to ilio package as to the gootls thorn-'' selves Because u perfect product is very soon a spoiled product unless properly protected. The Proprietors of have long been looking for tho perfect Tea-packet. Now they have found it. The new BLUE RIBBON air tight, dust-proof, odor-proof, practically unbreakable packet gives perfect protection to a perfect tea. Sold with a money-back guarantee For Your Saturday Grocery Bargains Phone 767 Fry's Cocoa; 1 Ib..........48c Fry's Cocoa; H Ib.........2nc Fry's Cocoa; U Ib.........13c Fry's Icing Chocolate, VJ lb.25c Robin Hood Rolled Per carton...............22c 1C Eggo Baking Powder, 5 Ib. .90c Corn Flakes, 3 tor .........24c Finest Eating aad Cooking Ap. pies, all varieties, o lbs..25c Per box BISCUITS Ginger Snaps; 2 Ibs for... .25e" Vanilla Squares, per Soda Biscuits; per ib......10c Cuban Moss Biscuits, Cooked Ham, per Ib.........30c 'Bacon, piece, per lb.....----24c Bacon, sliced, per Ib..'.....26c Choice Creamery Per pound Eggs, per dozen Letlibfidga Supply Co. GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. 13th ST. NORTH. GEBMAN CBTJISER UNDINE SUNK IN THE BALTIC SEA 4 _ QUALITY SUPREME Fit, Style and Make. Suits with individuality to ail equally we11 tailored. L. KEEL Alberta LONti KANttl! FRE-M'Il CANXON One of the French 120's which caused such havoc in the German trenches during the great offensive. PRESENT SITUATION IN THE BALKANS CHANGES HAVE BEEN WROUGHT IN FEW MONTHS SMITH McKAY 429 5th STREET SOUTH. PUBLIC MARKET OPEN EVERY DAY. Specials for Tomprrow: 'We have for tomorrow (Sat- urday) a special line and choice selection of Freshly Killed Meats, comprising BEEF, PORK MUTTON, SAUSAGES, 'VEAL AND CHICKENS. Also a large, and varied con- signment of Fresh and Smoked Fish Including HALIBUT; SAL- MON, COD, HERRING, CRABS, ETC. SMITH McKAY Phone ORDERS DELIVERED PROMPTLY. Not connected with any other firm. Paris, jXov. Balkan ques- tion, formerly internal with Macedo- nia as the chief stakes and the states ranged against each other or against Tun-ey over this rich bone oi con- tention, has undergone a complete chanbe within the past few months. Some oi the .Macedonian issue still remains, between Bulgaria and Ser- bia, but it is almost lost in a far greater issue, international instead of internal, as the two great warring elements in Kurope have suddenly re- cosnucd these little Balkan states controlled the highroad irom north- ern Europe to the link between Germany and Austria in the north and that vast vista oi sleeping power m the southeast Turkey and the Dardanelles, Egypt'and the Suez Canal, Asia. Minor .and the Persian Citui, anu the overland route straight Irom Berlin to the Far East. So that the petty Balkan disputes which have teen going on for yeais are now suuclenly merged into a greater international drama in which the a mere incident, the suprene issues now be ns, For tie quadruple hold the Balkan states intact as iar as possible, as a soliti wall or. buffer be- tween the Austro-Germans in the north and their imperial goal in the south 'Turkey, the Dardanelles, and t and the East For divide the .Balkans as much as possible, state against state, with a predominating state, Bulgaria, favorable .to the Aus- trc-Germans aim of a direct route irom G rmanj to Turkei and the. Or cit This shift of the Balkan issue, mak- ing it a part oi a great internation- al' garce instead of a petty struggle of .small states, has come about witte in the last four months. The allied powers were slow in realizing it, and f ir negotiations with Bulgaria' and. Serbia up to a recent date treated the as the old fight over t m Macedonia all the time Germany was getting the scenes in the larger winning of Bulgaria and the linking of the Ccn: tral'Powers to Turkey and the near East Each oi the Balkan states has a number of iss'jes involved in the struggle. Some "explanation of these has been gathered from official and. diplomatic Bulgar- ian, Grecian and Rumanian-rand from other available. quarters, showing-th? viewpoints about as fol- lows Bulgaria considers-herself the as; grieved party of the Balkans. She claims to-have done most of the fighting against Turkey over Macedo- nia, and to have received the least of i the reward, the hulk going to Serbia and-Greece, ..which, Bulgaria claims did not: do t'13 hard fighting. The Bulgarian .legation furnished the As- sociated with a pamphlet re-, view of its case, showing the follow- j ing distribution of the territory tak- en from Turkey 'Serbia, with the smal'est terri-J tory before the war, square kilometers, of which v.cre fertile, and added to population. "Gretcc, next smallest in area and population, gained 54.UOO s-juare kilo- meters, of which were fertile, and added to her popula- tion. "Bulgaria, the largest in area and populat on, receded only square Kilometers, of which none were fertile, and added only to its population." Then follows the explosive statement: "Is this' possible Yes And be- cause of it, this is' what Bulgaria demands She is not Satisfied with such a division she demands a new one she shuts her ears to proposals of a Balkan union in which she pays all the expecse." Bulgaria has issued another pam- phlet, printed at the royal printing establishment at Sbtia, entithd: "How the Serts in Macedo- giving detailed accounts o[ al- atrocities in Serbia, part of .Macedonia against rlests oi the Bulgarian state church. These ac- counts are iiarrc' ring in the extreme, alleging that in; some cases Bulgar- ians were crucified. Another of 'Bulgaria's is that Rumania took S370 square kilometers oi Bulgaria's Black Sea front while lur hands were tied dur- ing the "struggle with Turkey. This Black Sea country' added peo- ple to Rumania's population. The people are to Bulgaria, and she wants them back, and the Black Sea front too. from these official claims, there- are reports; of other aspira- tions of Bulgaria. King Ferdinand is said .to foresee another By- zantian Empire in southwestern Eur- ope, with himself as the first Czar of Byzantium. The of this dream would mean the absorp- tion of the Balkan States into Bul- garia, and her evolution into an Em- pire stretching to the Bosphorus. THE SECRET-0F COSPLEXIBH Bid it ever occur to.jou that there Is a reason for your sallow complexion, nimples, blackheads and other skin b emishes? Your when healthy. has to excrete 17. per cent. the v.-astc matter of the body! If.the pores hecome clogged, this poisonous waste is imprisoned and skin troubles follow. To rid yourselE of these blemishes the skin must he cured of its sluggish ness. This is just what ZanvBuli does. Zam-Buk is composed of stimu- lating and healing herbal. essence': which penetrate the skin and it to excel the accumulatednoisohoir waste matter. A clear, healthy coir... plesion is your reward. The folly of endeavoring to skin disfigurements with powders ah other cosmetics is quite apparent. Ur Zam-Buk; remove the root cause of tl; and enjoy a good complexio- without resorting to artificial .mean-: Apply Zam-Buk at nistfit when' retiring and wash with Zajn-Bnk poao. Chem Pasha, the Turkish agitator, has even assorted in a recent signed article in Paris newspapers, that the young Turk element had agreed with Bulgaria to turn over Constantinople to that country, rather than let it pass into the hands of the Allies tl.rjugli tiieir assault on the Dardan- elles. Serbia's attitude in the Balkans is summed up as the staunch and loyal friend of the Quadruple Allies, and their chief. reliance in blocking the Austro-Cierman advance. Serbia was the first to clash with her giant neighbor to the north, Austria, aiul thus precipitate the European war. Serbia has always stood in the way of Austria, barring her advance south- ward to the Mediterranean, and west- ward to the Adriatic. Serbia's first aim, therefore, is to hold what she how has of Macedonia against the en- croachments of Bulgaria" and at the same time aid the Quadruple alliance by holding back the .advance of Aus- tria and Germany southward. As to Bulgaria's claim of rights in Macedonia, and oi alleged atrocities, Serbia simply denies them. She was willing to yield Macedonia to Bul- garia while the Quadruple Allies were hoping thereby to win Bulgaria over to a "United .Balkans. But that pros-1 pect has passed, and Serbia is now holding on to alt she nossssses in i Macedonia, with the Allies support- j ing her. Greece's interest in the Balkan con- I 'ict are partly local, partly interna- tional. Like Serbia, she is defending her part of Macedonia, particularly j that near Cavalla, the rich seaport on the Aegean nearest Constantin- ople. The Greek legation has furnish- ed the-Associated Piess'with-there- port of Prof. Reise, of the University of, Lausanne, to the Greek prime minister, answering Bulgaria's claims as to Macedonia, and establishing by a mass of data that Cavalla, -.Salon- iki ami the great centres of 'Mace- dohia, as well as the interior, are overwhelmingly Gresk in .population, language, and customs. This has been one of the chief internal points oi issun, Bulgaria claiming the country to he essentially Bulgarian. But, besides this local issue, Greece's great coast line on the Me- diterranean and Aegean, and her proximity to Egypt the Suez Canal, Turkey and tha'East, -hate inspired hopes'of a greater Greece, restoring the prestige of ancient one of the great powers of the world. France has looked with sympathy on these aspirations, while Bulgaria pins her faith' on Germany. At the same time Italy has hopes in the eastern Mediterranean, and one of the rea- sons Italian troops-did not join the [Anglo-French landing party at Salon- j iki was to avoid exciting Greece's susceptibilities that her ex- pansion was'being encroached upon, j Greece's liarhors, notably Saloniki ami Cavalla, also supply the allies with the'best strategic landing ports, for the, double purpose of aiding Greece's ally, Serbia, and the greater .end of throwing a barrier in front of 1 the Austin-German advance toward Turkey. At Cavalla a landing party 100 miles of the route through' Bulgaria to Constan- tinople.'. At Saloniki the railways through Greece and Serbia give quick means of transit for a landing party up to the Serbian frontier. So that Greece is the strategic highway by nvhich the Allies must accomplish their, purpose of aiding Serbia and j preventing an Austrp-German junc-j tion with Turkey. Home-Made Sausage And Cooked Meats STILL HP TO STANDARD To try tlioni once means to be satisfied with nothing' else. Let us send you some tomor- row. Westminster Market PHONE 1055 GERMAN GAS SHELLS Picture German asphyxiating gas shells all tor use as were found bj the French on the ground recently captured by them m tho big offensive. ITALIAN 149 CANNON: READY TOR ACTION Picture shows a famous heavy battery of Italian artillery in His Isonzo region. THE BANTAM'S PRISONER A private in a .London Territorial battalion, recovering from his wounds I in a Londoa hospital, recalls this in- icident'of tho battle of Loos: "It was now Sunday morning, and daylight, As I was '.hobbling on as jbest I could back to our old lines, I met the smallest English Tommy I jever saw, and in front of him walked, 'as quiet as-a lamb, a. monster Bavar- ian with his hands above his head. I walked toward them, and this is the conversation I heard: i "1 am tired ot you I shal'i have to or stick this through you. i Which would you .The Bav- jarian fell on his knees. 'Mercy, kam- jerad! he cried. I'Hurry'up. and decide. I am missing all the They want me up there.'. 'And the' to Hill 70, where the firing was intense. Then the bantam saw. md. YOU asked the man rith the prisoner. "I I could only hobble. 'Can you carry a "'Yes, I think I I said, 'hut I am not sure." 'That's no he said. Then he turned to the Bavarian, and told him to lie down. He began to tie' him up. Just at that moment a light ammunition waggon came into sight. "The 'bantam-called to It, handed us both over to the driver, and ran as fast as he could back to Hill 70. had been missing the fun tou Quality Quantity It's not so much the quaiitilj the quality of food tliat counts. Digestibility ami nutritive value are the pi line considerations Grape-Nuts with Cream is a splendidly balanced food that affords ri6li nourish- ment and, being partially pre-digcsted in making, exacts but small tax on the digestive organs. Grape-Nuts retains, all :.the jiulrinicnl of whole wheat, and'barley, "including" the mineral satis, phos- phate of potash, so necessary to proper nourish; mcnt; though notably lacking in white bread and many other foods. A vast army of regular Grape-Nuts users can say from experience "there's a Reason" MADE IN CANADA Sold by Grocers. Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Windsor, Ont. ;