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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta TUKSUAY, OCTOBER 10. 1910 BOSTON BROOKLYN 000002100 371 001 1 2 0 0 OX 410 0 Batteriea-May., Fo.tcr and Thomas; Pfeffer and Miller Bbbots Field, Oct. Brooklyn Jationals won the third world's series tame today, turning hack the Bostoi Americans by a score of 4 to 3. Th strike two, ball one, ball two. Hoop drove a foul ball over the right He wall. -It was foul by a foot. Hoop filed but to Wheat. Janvrin at b Ball one. Mowrey stabbed Janvrii grounder with'his left hand and thri him out. Shorten up. Strike one, b one, ball two, foul strike two. Shorten singled pasl Cutshaw. iitzel up-' Ball one. Hoblitzel singled to right and when Shorten tried to reach third he was thrown out, Sten- gel to runs, two hits, no "RUSSIANS RENEW ADVANCE IN ASIA VX HUNS DETERMINED 10 APPEAL 10 The Iltisslan advance in Asia Minor is illustrated on tho map They are dvancing, aided by warships, along the line north ot Kelkit to the sea. Cologne Gazette Publishes State- ment that Gerard Will Take Up Matter With Presi- dent At Once NOW IS THE TIME, SAY THE GERMANS Spiritual Ideal Which Has Per- meated Nation Greatest Reason for Thanks Providence shone Al- CHizens Vivorously Protest the Erection of Taylor Abattoir In City Limiis Whether or not .Tohn Taylor will es- Prnvldpnre shone on. oouinern .11- hertathls year and. Thanksgiving was tablish an abattoir plant on 2nd Ave. m r uTilrfr _ _ .1. in n mat- jelebrated with the proper spirit. Beautiful weather; with just the right iang of frost ln-.the fllr.marked Sunday to. the Jbyousness Hie occasion. V- '-6niSUnday.-.vespecialto the -idea Thanksgiving weather brought: out large crowds to all- the churches, where services appropriate to the oc- casion were held. Many' of the church- es were tastefully festooned with sheaves of grain and fruits and vege- tables, adding greatly to the spirit of occasion. a note of sadness mingled wilh the spirit of thankfulness in most of the that the world is mill nlunged in the terrible maelstrom of war. However the belief that victory is now assured and that the war is en- tering its last phase was often declar- ed by the speaker as a special reason for giving thanks. At Wesley At Wesley Rev. Cobblediek deliver- ed special osrmona bcth-morn ins and evening. In the evening he spoke briefly of the origin of Thanksgiving i in the United Slates and its having been adopted as a national holiday in Canada and many other parts of Ihe world. He set forth Canada's grounds foul. Hob- ing o; national "inciuil jur heritage from' Bniain, th the errors. Second up. The home BUCUllU (lull---l.ljylu folks gave Myers a warm reception, naming him the Brooklyn hero ot Mon- day's ga'ine. Strike one, strike two, foul Myers was hit by a pitched ball. Dauhert at bat. Ball one. .Daubert bunted safely, Myers going on to sec- ond. It was a superb bunt and neither Thomas nor Mays could get It in time to retire the runner. Stengel up. Sten- gel sacrificed. Mays to Hoblitzel, My- ers taking third arid Daubert.going to second'. Wheat up. The Boston in- field came In on the grass. Ball one, ball three, ball four. Wheat was purposely, parsed and the bases Cutshaw Cutshaw up. forced Myers, Hoblitzel to Thomas. Daubert went to third and Wheat to second on the play. Mowrey up. Ball .one, strike one, .ball two, foul strike two, ball three. Mowrey hit, no errors. Second Inning First: up. Ball one, strike 6he, Lewis filed out to Myers Gardner up. Ball one. Gardner sent up a high fly to Cutshaw. "Scott up. Wheat made a circus clutch ot Scott s long fly, taking the ball in deep left- No runs', ho hits, ho errors. Second up. Scott threw out Olson at first. Miller fanned on three pitched balls Coombi up, he got a real cheei when he came to the .plale Slrike one ball one bcott Wew out luns no hits, errors. Third. Inning B'irsV, popped to .Cut- taw Mavs could not see Coombi fanned. Hooper singieu through' the pitcher s box Janvrin up Ball one Hooper out stealing Miller to Cutsha-v No runs one lilt, no errors' Second threw out Myers at after tumbling his grounder Afinr fouling off three or four Daubert new patriotism born of .the. war, widening sphere of womanhood, the linking up o'f science more closely -viih ife and the sure and cerU'.n hope of victory. As for Southern Alberta's reasons for giving thanks .they are ev- ident on ever.' hand. No other part-of the Empire, or of the world in fact, has been blessed with such crops as has Southern Alberta in 1915 and 1916 The result of this prosperity will either be a great gratitude or greater self indulgence, and he prayed might not be the later. The choir under Claude Hughes ren dered some particularly, fine music. Knox Church' Rev. Mr. Burns, at Knox church dwell on Thanksgiving themes in the evening services, and .assisted with some splendid, music by a large choir under the leadership of Ernest Layton. Mr. Burns enumerated reasons fo lhanksglving from' many standpoints S., just oast of tho oil yards, is a mat- er to be decided by the city .council and that- body is-not the ob. At this morning's meeting of the ouncil, John Taylor and John Uvie vere present to urge Ihat permission o build be granted, while Messrs. F. W. Downer, John Home and C. B. Bowman were present representing a number of the ratepayers with prop, erty within three blocks o[ the pro- posed plant, urging the council lo deny he application. So the council is in an unenviable position. Mr. Taylor wishes to establish an ibatloir on Ihe sile mentioned, to be ised in connection with Delany's .Id., willi which he is now connecleri He applied .some weeks ago for a per- mit lo build Ihe plant and it was jranted. When citizens living in the eastern end of the city heard of the move they objected, and sent a letter :o the council staling their objections. The council then arranged tills morn- ing's meeting. Would Be Entirely Sanitary Taylor's arguments in effect are that meats coming to the city killed in slaughter houses outside the city limits are not sanitary, there not .being the conveniences in the way of water nnd sewer to make such killing planls sanitary. The result is that the public health is menaced. Then, too, he ar- gues Ihat if the cily allows the estab- lishment of his abattoir within the city the Dominion government will appoint a meat inspector at this point, and citizens will get Dominion inspected meats, while at the same time Leth- bridge will be in a position to ship meats killed here outside the province. This the city cajinot do for lack of iuspeclion. Mr. Taylor also claims that his abattoir will be built along ap- New York, Oct. publication here of the following delayed dispatch from Cologne, received inresponse to a request for comment on the report that Germany has decided to ask tor peace is believed to be of significance in view of the fact that-It was passed by the German censor. "Cologne, Oct. It is not impossible thai. Ambassador Ger- ard is conveying peace proposals to the United States. Before departing for Berlin, he had most important con- Terences with Chancellor Von Beth- i mann-Hollweg, Ihe foreign secretary for the colonies, and several leading members ot the Reichstag. "It is believed here Ihat now is the ime for Washington to make peace. Only Washington can do Ihis, because she possesses 'SUC.1 great Influence with London and Faris. "Now is the psylogical moment, for s peace is not made now, the -war must last as Ihe winler campaign isjtiow.-p.repared. "An armistice is notmcntioned; but it is believed''that'.President Wilson can'appeal-to the uofcers and ask them lo- send special represenlalives to Washington to negotiate, peace. "In tho meantime the war can go on, and these negotiations may form Ihe basis of a durable peace." Neutrality of U. S. Violated Is Comment of N. Y. Press Mew York Ocl on the oncratioiis of Ihe German submarine, or submarines, in the waters adjacent lo the V. S. coast, the .N'ew York Herald says editorially: "A virtual blockade ot New York, and other United Slates ports, has been created. There can be no avoid- ing Ihe issue raised by these acts. II is not whether in individual .cases there has been technical adherence lo the policy ol warning It ib that submarine operations in the lanes of the sea travel leading immediately to United States ports must not be. tolerated. the neutrality at the United States has been grosslj violated, by the coming of the U-5? into a United Stales porl lo acquire informalion concerning the whereabouts of vessels at sea, and her prompt departure from that port upon her mission of destruction. "It is Ihe highest duty of the government of the United States lo go lo any length that may be necessary to put an end to this Prussian war- fare in United States waters, and without a day's delay. The New York Times sayn: "One rash act, a single mistake on tne nart of the U-boat commander, causing the loss of even one bulled Stateser'i life would provoke instant action by the United States gov- ernment Thereafter dispatches to Ambassador Bernstorft could be handed to him in Berlin, and the relations between the two governments says' "The U-53 showed yesterday that she is instructed to pass ships sailing under the United Stales flag, but if a mistake should be made in the case of a United States ship, or if Ihe United Stales citizens lose their lives under flags of be llgerent ships, questions will rise for the United States government which the German s note never sufficiently covered." v i ctooic The typical German view was expressed by the New York Stoats Zeitung, which said: "Although maintaining in port the silence of a sphinx, Lieut. Captain Rose was not many hours out of United states territorial waters before he availed himself of the opportunity of answer- ing collectively all the questions as to his mission on this side of the AUanlic. "They were simple indeed, who thought ihat the German govern- ment was paying poslage on routine correspondence with submarines of Xelatest and roost expensive type. They know now that it was not. me to al, reports to hand, without loss of life and unattended by 'any of those Invasions of our neutral rights, which have so often attached to operations of British warsh PS on BIO BLOW FOR KING CON, IF TRUE Rome, via :London, The whole of the Greek fleet has joined the> revolutionary movement, said n dispatch from; Athens today. Threshing has heen resumed in most jectio Southern Alberta today, and !the farmers anticipale a stretch of clear weather in which to complete operations. Records of heavy yields are begin- ning to come in again. All districts report that the average yield of wheat will he phenomenal, and at least as heavy if not heavier in many cases, than last jear. Thus far the average in wheat lies between 40 and -15 bush- els, while stubble wheat is averaging as high as 30. Anticipating a good year again next year, the farmers are hastening to get as much land in readiness for the next crop. A good deal or summer fallow- ing has been done, and a considerable! area will be ready. One man who has a crop of 2000 acres this year has 1500 ready for next year's crop. BARONS llarons, Oct. in mosl cases is being resumed -today, after tho week's delay caused by the snow stonn. Tho shocks are nolle loo dry, bul threshers arc anxious to make ev- ery possible day count. From six lo eight days threshing has been dpno out a total of probably thirty days, so that a comparatively small portion of the as yet threshed. With good weather, however, it .will -be corn- Dieted at a fairly early., date....... NOBLEFORO Nobletord, Oct. heavy snow which fell last csek had the effect chased Ihis season i c is expected--that-threshing will soon be finished, if the weather continues fair The jields so fir repoited have been excellent C S Noble, J. 13. Gleason J llobt Tackaberry block fire lingered in a semi-cons- cious stale for 36 hours after the ac- cident, but at no time were any hopes of her recovery held out. On Thanksgiving morning Coroner Humphries decided that it would be betler to hold an inquest, so Chief Hardy gathered togelher the witnesses and a jury composed of L. Keel, fore- man, Robert Scott, J. A. Perry, H. A Schleifer, Len. S. Brown .and H. pi. .ludson, and after viewing the remains at Felterly's undertaking parlors, and the scene ot the accident in the Oil block, they met in the police station to take the evidence r The first witness was Geo. Kyt, les see of Ihe rooms on floor! of the Ott block. His evidence was to the effect that lie the owner and that Mrs. Davis had been working Ihere since Wednesday last as cliar- aman. Mrs. Bennelt, who with Mrs. Davis and the latler's was. .up- stairs at the time, said she'heard .calls, from the back room, for help: She ran back and Mrs. Davis' skirl was on Ore She ran lo the front .room -to get some blankets lo wrap about her, but while she was away.--deceased :ran screaming down the stairs to the side- walk in trout ot the building. When witness reached the sidewalk some men had thrown their coats over the victim of the accident. "I just sweeping" was all: the witness heard deceased say oulside the building. Dr Lafferty, who attended the.' de- ceased, told of his efforts on her be- ialf. He slated that death was due to shock and congestion of internal fgans. Sam Ashien, a Norwegian, was the first iuan to endeavor. help. Mrs activities off the New England coast reached here oiv Sunday. Seventeen vessels are docked here and shipping men estimate that cargoes valued at 000 are tied'up here. Strange Actions Baltimore, Oct. The ap-. pearance of the German sub- marine on the U. S. coast created excitement in local shipping cir- cles today. The North German Lloyd steamer Neckar, which was stationed in the dock beside the submarine Deutschland dur- ng its stay here, left the piers of; [he Eastern Forwarding Com-: pany at Locust Point, and went west to anchor in the river. Then the Rhein, her sister ship, 'got busy coaling at Locust Point, -by" taking alongside two lighters of coal, and had their contents put on- board as fast as machines and men: could work. which fell last nati uie i of blocitag-ihreshing operations Just and others have each exceeded the as they had bout started. Hardly 15 bushels to Ihe acre mark on summer nerceM of I e been thresh- j fallow while Ihe average jields on ed) el many outfits having Just pull- stubble have heen round about 30 bus. ed on 'to fields when the snow cariie. to Ihe fe .However, the fine-weather of the past few days lias done its work and most ot the crews are busy .at. work this morning. C. S. Noble resumed thresh- ing early today and it is eipscted that lall will be engaged by to- morrow morning. Owing to the num- of now rigs which have been pur- fields ot grain to be threshed and the indications are that a geneial average of from 4o to aO bushels per atre on Davis. He was still oier come by the excitement for in the box he staled Ihat he carried the impres sion that Mrs. Davis had lold him thai a man had Iried lo burn her Majhe il is a he said but I have summer fallow through MARKETS Stot wheat Oct. wheat Oct. oats Oct. flax 16S 228 High '-FaraVnt': Fine and riling tempera lure, will be maintained The UllUUgllU t nt amount of land prepared for next crop is ibottt equal to thai of last Some fine oat crops aie also being thieved and Ihe yields lie high All Ihe grain so far lias graded and it will he hard to such all round good find elsewhere crop condition are being experience MACLEOD Macleod Oct is again full ana the farmers are rushing theii wheat to the elevator On an average tho 20 to id lhat impression. Wilness. then', went UIUL on to say he knew a man in the city who should be watched in conneclion with the accident The witness, how ever, would not swear that she had said those words, and the corouei aild jnrv came to the conclusion that the mail was still laboring under the ex cltem'enl. He had his hand rather bad- ly burned in his effoits to save Mrs Davis and Mrs. Bennett, recalled, said that while she was watching he was doing everything possible, Mra Davis had 'said nothing in the nature'of the evidence ghen by Ashien. There was no suggestion of. any motive for such au m-i. tus part of anybody as that suggested liy No explanation was given of these sudden movements and the agents refused to discuss it. Results of Warfare; Boston, Oct. Six ships known to) have been sunk by German diver, three more reported to have been downed. All the passengers and crews given ime to leave on ships'-boats and not a life lost, so far as known. Deslroyers of Ihe flotilla racked up survnors from six, 21t> per sons being landed at Newport early his morning Three British cruisers are on tha scene and more known lo be coming Three submarines are rumored lo be laking part in operalions The submarine arm of ths imperial German navv ravaged shipping off the eastern coast of the United States to- day Four British one Dutch and one Norwegian steamers -vere sent to the bottom and left crippled derelicts oft Shoals A seventh vessel, nationality unknown, is also reported' to have been sunk i; Tonight the destroyer flotilla of tb.8v United Stales Atlantic fleet was pick- ing up passengers of destroyed vessels and bringing them into New- port, R 1 So far as knownrtnere was Ao loss of life, though at a laUrlioitt tne crew m BrtUWStawnsrKSags. ton hadrnot been. iteif tor.' ON PAOB ;