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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE sec THE LETHBRlrifiE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, .NOVEMBER 21, 1914' Those Tinkling Tango Tunes fascinating when repro- duced byThc EDISON Phonograph, no fun tryiojj to do the new daaocs the Fox Trot, Maxixe, One Step, Hesitation, Boston, Three the, jerky drumming of a piano. There'i DO tempting tempo. ButnrfaBa the National Promenade Band furiogs into the seductive "La Bella Argentina" or "Waltz FLIES WEAPON PHONOGRAPH (THE INSTRUMENT 1VITII THB DIAMOND POINT) I reproduces the full, rich sway and swing of faicinating rhythm of you have iome- thiag worth to. There are other Diuce tvtilable to of Edison Phono- graphs hundred other Band ud Orchestra record i, many of which are suitable for the new number of Tanjo like "Underneath The Moea." The new Phonograph has the diamond reproducing point, uabreakable and loot" playiag records, superior mo ton and construction, concealed horns, and the Cabinets, ire made im Period in perfect harmony with the finest ftiraiture. Cone in and hear the EDISON play all these tinkling tanfo them as they should be you'll appreciate just .how much piewunc yon can bare with an EDISON PHONOGRAPH in your .39 DEALERS IN LCTHBRIDGE Street North. Kenny AUen Co., London, Nov. Joynson- Unionist, in the House of Com- mons, reflected the wldeipread anx- iety concerning-, the presence of Ger- man spies in this country. He said there.was a German in London who had been in touch with a German statesman and the firm of Krupp, and that two sons of the London agent of that'firm .had been sworn in as spe- cial constables In London. Theso men, Mr. Joynson-Hicks added, might ibe estimable, but they would be bet- ter under lock and key. ;Tliere are alien enemies in the the speaker continued. It was .certain 'signals iiad been given German submarines to en- able them to torpedo British ships, he said, and that by some means a chait Of the mined area had reached the Germans. Otherwise, Mr. Joynson- iHicks.declared, the German_sauadr'on couid not have got so near Yarmouth. -Reginald rMcKenna, the Home Sec- retary, in replv to Mr Joynson HicKs, faid-the government must be careful that Injustice was not dqne'an> per son., He said at any rate, his department in tins matter was acting under the instructions of the military authorities. RECORD .OF PERFORMANCE FOR -PURE BRED DAIRY CATTLE Report No. 6 of the' Canadian Re- cord of Perfonnaiice for pure bred dairy cattle liaa recently been issued by _ther Live Stock Branch of the Do- minion Department of Agriculture. This report covers the period from March :3lst, 1913, to ilarch 31st, 191-1, includes the records of produc- of milk and biitter fat of 120 Ayr- Holstein, 30 Jersey, 9 Short- iorn, 2 French Canadian and 2 Guern- sey cows, as well names and progeny of several Ayrshire, Holstein amf'Merseys bulls that hare qualified, i by reason of production of their off-.! springr'forTegiatraUon. In an appen- j dii to the report will .be found the! records of a number of produced sufficient milk antT fat to qualify for.: tut failed to freshen'within fifteen months after the commencement oC the test The rules and regulations governing the Record .of Performance tests and the standards for registration for the var- ious breeds of dairv- cattle are also given.- Copies-Of this report may be had oh; application to the Publications Branch, Department of Agriculture, FREDERIC WILE EXPLAINS: HOW EVERY SOLDIER CARRIES DISCS. TO IGNITE HOUSES (By Frederic W. Wile In "Chicago i London, Nov. I have seen ;.roves conclusively that the Germans uol on'iy carried culture Into Belguiu, but also carried materials wHh which io set the country afire. 1 A Belgian-American merchant who lived for a1 time in New York bo- fore returning to his native'country has just arrived in England front Ant- werp and Brussels. He brought with him three small sacks 'about the size of a child's bean bag. They were filled with innocent looking discs of charcoal about ft large as an American 5 cent pioc with a hole in the middle like a Chin esc> coin. These sacks had been sold to him by a German soldier. .They, bear the printed number of the regiment to the equipment of which they belong The soldier said that every man in iiis regiment carried as many of the sacks as'could comfortably bbe key u his pockets or in. the lining of his uniform. The discs have been freely used b> he Germans in their campaigns in France and Belgium for the purpose of firing houses, buildings, and for- ests in. the enemy's country. Bursts into Furious flame T have seen a prominent English chemist's analysis of the discs, .which he certifies are nitrocellulose, a highly explosive and infJamumblo ubstance.. I myself-have 'tested (tie "amazing ualities of these discs, which the Bri- ish soldiers have nicknamed "Gfer- man confetti.-" As soon as a match is pplied to the disc it splutters like a reshly lit firecracker and then bursts nto furious flame like lighted kero- ene., The not remain in ie spot where'iV is thrown, bout like a firecracker. The combus- on. causes no and when the isc has don? its "work not a solitary race of whal caused the fire can be nmd. The German sbldter explained that ie practice is to light an entire sack the discs and then hurl them trough the window or door of the ui'iding which the troops desire to urn. Three different forms of this'incen- ary" ammunition have come to the tention of the British. War Ol'iice. ne is a twig-like piece, another is a mail square slab, "and .'the third is e disc heretofore described. The French and. Belgian officials ive positive evidence that countless uiidinga in various regions nave been set aflame by Plan Retreat from..Belgium The who possesses this remarkable proof .of the methods ot warfare to which Germany has re- sorted informs .mfi-that-thpre is un- German troops aVe still being to that the reason that the advance Paris has been abandoned is the spread prevalence" in t French capital; Tfcls.jnerchant also asserts that tl spirit of the'Germari is far fro being as loyal.as thought abroad. H declares that the German soldiers a secretly offering to barter or sail tin uniforms to obtain civilian clothea order to desert to Holland, "which, said, already ebhtaihs many hiindfe of deserters who contrived to cro the frontier in citizens' garb. i heartily with the-'Made in ment. We know how dependent is Canada's prosperity oil the con- sumption of home products. know just as well that wef cannot expect Canadians; to buy our product simply because it is "Made in Canada" if it does not offer equal value, in quality and price, with those imported. We know that we cannot cat- pect you to stick to Cowan's Per- fection Cocoa if there is better cocoa obtainable. It is because of this tion that we strive to keep it ks' good as all our years of experience can make it. How well we succeed is eas- ily proven by just one taste of A move to keep out foreign beur motor omnibuses at our disposal r the transport of the wounded. As they departed, add.ed Dr. Sout- ,r, a Taube overhead was: giving .the nge to the guns eight miles away, nd as they drove off the first shells nded on quay. The bombard- ent increased in" violence, and a rge number of incendiary shells iro used, 'One. does not'. waste com- ents tlie doctor, ''when, one packs der flholl fire, and at -the .end. of reo-quartera of. mn hour there -was t a palient and very little of value the evacuated thor-i auU In gootl order." After describing liow they waited in the Cathedral Square watching tlie hand ol the great clock, go round and wondering a shell would .drop among them, whilst the crowd siirged across the bridge of boats across the Scheldt, Dr. Souttar uays: "Of all flic pitiful sights I have ever seen, that of the road to Ghent was the most utterly pitiful "I had been in Tremonde, and I understood. I have seen one hell; I hope there is another, Germany, will have to -pay for Hheims and for Lou- yaln.V t'- Dr. Souttar proceeds' to describe the terrible journey 'by 'a roundabout route to Ghent. When he reached Ghent at 5 a.m. they were told all the British must be out by 10 aim., and there was nothing for It but to recollect the wounded, and take them to Ostenjl One died two were too ill.to be moved; the remainder were taken to Ostend and-sent back to Britain. Our work in Belgium is concludes Dr Sputtar, but it is com plete We (brought away from Ant werp all our 7H Belgians, and 40 British, with all our personel and, almost aU-.oin% equipment. "The Belgian army lias gone to France, and VG go to help it there EPIDEMIC KISSING Writes of Running the Gaunt- Plymouth Captain .'.Paul Goforth, a Toronto student with the Nova Scotia Regi- ment of J the first iu a let- ter received-here deaicribeslanding Plymouth, and entraining- for Salis- bury Plain. "All discipline was .he states, 'and half a mile-we struggled through a -dense- mass of' humanity which the police to Everyone a handshake .at moat of the young ladies were.-npt at all-re luctant at being kissed. "While a captain Was chatting with a young lady of 'Plymouth whom he nad never seen a major came upland kissed her with the single In- troductory formality of 'How do y.ou Lieut Donald, brother of a Cuox College ..informed me ie had 'run the gauntlet'-twice, and the sergeant-major, a Bcfldler jaf 27 years standing, declared'lie had 'kiss ed a j IT IS THE TASTE. THE FLAVOR OF COCOA MONTREAL, CANADA Tlmt Makes It Deservedly Popular An absolutely pure, aelicious and wholeSbrte food beverage, produced by a sctentifid blpnd- ing of to a perfect mechanical process of manufacture. Made in Canada by Walter Baker Co. Limited ESTABLISHED DORCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS ;