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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 14, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, April 14, 1913 THE tETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page 5 LAXATIVES are entirajy different from others both In their composi-llon"and their e'ffect-complete evaeuatlon without purging or discomfort. 25o. a box at your druggist's. HAtlOHAL DRUa AND CHEMICAL OO. or CANADA, UMITCD. International Cafe UNDER NEW PROPRIETORSHIP AND MANAGEMENT FROM SUNDAY, 13th APRIL The new proprietors will not be responsible for any debts owing by the previous proprietor. OF CLERGY CHANGE OF MR. COBBLEDICK TO LETHBRIDGE AND MR. PERRY, TO QUEBEC IS SANG-TIONED Toronto, April 12.-Changes iu the Methodist cliuroh have been announced: Rev. Dr. W. R. Young, of Montreal, comes to Toronto Broadway Tabernacle, to take the place of the Rev. Dr. Hinks; Rev. Dr. W. L. Armstrong, of the iVfetropoIltan church, will go to Edmonton, to take charge of itie First Church there. Rev. F. W. Neal, who comes to the \Bathurst street Methodist church, was offered St, James' clnircU, Montreal, wtth a saJary of f 3,B00 a year, but having already aoo.epted Bathurst, he 'refused. His salary at the latter church (\vlll be $2,000. The transfer committee of the !M�thodist church, at ithelr annual meeting tonight, ratified the foregoing changes, as well as superannuated ministers; C. W. Built, Manitoba to British Col-iimbla; Wm. Baugib, l/ondon ito Al-iberta; J, W. Dickinson, British Columbia to Manitoba; C. J. Wilson, Saskatchewan to Alberta, probationers. H. Atkinson, Saskatchewan to Manitoba; C. W. Brown, liondon to British Columtoi^; R. H. Ball, Newfound-laud to Saakatohowan; John F. Hes lop, Alberta to Hamilton; J. Bruce Hunter, Alberta to Toronto; M. W. Lee, Saskatchewan to British Columbia; D. J. Merrier, Newfoundland to fiaskatchewan; A. B. Stephenson, �Newfoundland to Saskatchewan; A. H. iRowe, Bay of Qulnte to Alberta. Ministers: to take effect on the day tof general sessions to which trans-: Iferred, unless otherwise sitated. W. L,. Armstrong,. D.D., Toronto to Alberta; , Joseph Barnes, Bay of Quinte to Manitoba; C. Bland, B.A., Montreal to Alberta farthwith; J. U (Babty, N:B. and P.E3J. to Manitoba; F. ' B. Oaswell,-B.A., Toronto to Manitoba; Ebex Gumming, D.D., Manitoba to British Columbia; J. H: CoWblediok. Montreal to Alberta; Dr. A. A. Claoe, Manitoiba to. Bay of Quinto; A. H.: Goodwin, Manitoba to New Brunswick and P.B.I.; Hiram Hull, Manitoba to Toronto; jT. B. Hughoon, Alberta to Manitoba; Robert B. D.' MilUken, Manitoba to Saskatchewan; T. P. Perry,^Alberta to Montreal; G. F. Sal-ton, Saskatchewan to Manitoba; A. E. �Smith, British Columbia to Manitoba, ;May 16; W. L. Smith, Manitoba to : i'lamllton; R. H. Whiteside, Montreal to Saskatchewan; R. Whiting, Londoa to Manitoba; G. H. Williams, Manitoba to Hamilton;.'S. L. Wright, B.A., Bay of Qulnte to Alberta. Na-Dru-Go Dyspepsia Tablets Quickly Put Dlsoriiered . Stomachs Right ' It'i a revelation to the chronic dyspeptic to^ feel ao discomfort after a hearty .meal, wheu that meal is followed by- one Na-Dnx-Co Dyspepsin Tablet. He is hardly prepared .for the almcitmaRici relief which the tablet gives him from, the various discomforta to which he is accustomed after eating. Na..Dru,.Go Dyspepsia Tablets sweeten to;nachs .that are sour^-relieve (tomschs that feel as if astoiichndbeeii swallowed-^stop heartburn-and give the needed assistance to stomachs that �are weakened, V ' Containing in themselves the active principle needed, for dijjesting every kind af, food, Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia OJableto enivblo evbn the wenkeot stotnaehs to get the good out of what w eaten,: provcntiiijr the acctmiulatlon of undigested food and gas. With a little help for a while, the IdiKestivo organs recover their, .otrenj^tU, :rlo their ipork jiropcrly, and troubles are over. ' Don't go ,->n suffering J Gctasoc.bos of Na-7:)ni-Co .Dysjiepsin Tablets from your dmjrcist ioilay. Kntional Druj? a.-.d Cbfwicttl Co. of .Canada, Xjmitcd, Montreal. ' , ^ u? RANK iim SfiE WAS LOANED BY POLICE TO FIRE CHIEF AND HE TOOK . FRENCH LEAVE Pernie, April 12. - Wednesday last a man named Eranic Mercj, was brought to Fernie ana lodged in the city jail to'work out a sentence of six months and twenty days for Jiav-ing stolen a watch at New Michel. It has been the custom for the Chief of the Fire Department to' get a man from the jail occasionally to do^some cleaning up at the Are statioil. Chief of Police Hall Anally objected to this as he did not wish to' assume any responsibility in,the event of a prisoner making a get-a-way. The flre chief aske& the mayor to intervene, and the chief of police was instructed to,, allow a man to do work at the flre staition when desired by the lire chief. This "morning when Chief McDougall went for a man there was but one available at the jail, as all of the others were working on the Streets, and this man, Mercy, who had not been taken out with the others as he seemed to be a little lame, was loaned, to the chief. The man was put to work and, while the attention o� the chiel was elsewhere than on the prisoner, Mercy took to his heels. The police were at once notified and notification yrtCa quickly sent to every constable in the district. Every train was watched, antl anything that could be done to bring about tlie arrest o� the man was promptly carried out, but up' to nine o'clock ho had not been apprehended. He is a French-Canadian, about five feet four inches in licight and has a swarthy skin and surly black hair. It is supposed he made for the American line, but no idea.^as to his whereabouts or in what direction he headed can bo' obtained. LABOR MEN M ' SOLID FOR K WILL SEND MAN TO EDMONTON WH0|i;^K:N0W3 YhE liABOR... . � ERS' NEEDS' ' The meeting held on Sa,turday night at the Labor Temple was noted for the unanimity expressed in favor of the candidature of J. O. Jones. Half a dozen Socialists were present, evidently with the Intention of disturbing the meeting. However, finding that the assemhiy was entirely  In s sympathy 'with J. O. Jones, they deemed it prudent to remain quidt, and' there was not the smallest- interruption while the candidate-was speaking. But when Clem Stubbs opened his speech with a reference to the fact that the Socialistic -paTty, in entering the political arena, as it Was doing'at the present time, was ignoratat of history, and of the teachings of Marx, these six gentlemen-took, up their hats and quietly sllnked, off. . . The chair was taken by Donald McNab, who, in the.course of his remarks, drew attention to the Imi^ort ance of a labor representative at Edmonton by referring to.what the workmen of Lethibridge had obtained In the way of tenants'.franchise through having elected men of their class to the civic council. - � � ..^ /. J. O. Jones outlined the beneficial legislation in the interests of labor effected by the provincial government and placed his. position, clearly before his audience; This waa acclaimed as satisfactory, and his obsorvations were frequently punotuated by "Hear, hear," and applause from,his hearers. Clem Stubbs delivered,^ clever and convincing address on the present sit* nation, and the meeting concluded With cheers for the .candidate. HELPLESS CRIPPLE FROM RJIEUMATISM lomk Lady Took "Frull-a-liws" And Cured. Herself. 4 HoMit Pi,ACE, Toronto, Due. 15th. 1909 "I was a helpless cripple from Rheumatism for nearly a year. All down the right side, the pain iras dreadful and I could not move for the agony I was treated by two physicians without benefit. Isaw"Fruit-a-tives"advertised nnd decided to try iheni: Afler taking one boT, 1 was much better. When I had taken three lioxes, I could use my am and the pain was almost gone. After taking five boxes, I was entirely well again. The cure of my case by " Fruit-a-tivea" was indeed splendid because all the doctors failed to even relieve me. ''Fruit-a-tives" cured nie." Mrs. lizzie BAXTER; Soc a box-, 6 for | size, 2Sc. At dealers or from Fruit-a-li ves Limited, Ottawa. MicHa visie BY FIER 1 SEEDING GENERAL BY END OF IT IS IN FULL SWING IN LETHBRIDGE AND MEDICINE HAT DI8TRCTS Winnipeg, April 13.-According to special crop reports from co'l-res-pondents of the Western Associated Press seeding will be general throughout Western Canada by the end of the week. Already in the M'edlcine Hat and Lethh-ridge districts, the f�^rmers are busy with the spring sowing, while by midweek, the work will be general at Moose Jaw and Saskatoon and tiiroughout Manitoba, and by the end of the week, the couatry tributary to Regina, Edmonton and Calgary will be under the disc and shoes of the seeders. At Prince Albert the spring has been somewhat tardy, but plowing and the preparation of the seed- beds are even now being taken up, and hy next week, seeding will be general. Despite the heavy nature of the soil, due to the abundant snows of the, past winter, 'the land generally is lii-flne condition, the balmy spring-like weather of the past week having evaporated most of the superfluous moisture, while the weather at every point reported from, shows signs of continuing its summerlike record. High temperatures are reported generally throughout the west, Moose Jaw registering 84 in the shade; Calgary, 82; Edmonton, 76, and Regina about 76, while (34 prevailed at Winnipeg. RE IMPERIAL BANK AND TRITE8-wood STORE WERE DE-STROVED-THE TOWN THREATENED ' Fernie, B. C, April 12.-At four o'clock this morning Michel had one of the worst fires of its history, when the large store of Trites-Wood Co. Ltd which is one of the branches of the Fernie concern, and the Imperial Bank building and resldente of H. G. Ijockhart were totally destroyed. The loss to the Trltes-Wood Co. alone Is estimated at about one hundred thousand dollars, The origin of the flre Is not known, and it was feared the �whole 'town would go If the fire was hot controlled at once. Mr, Look-hart's home was blown up and this proved effective, as the flre fighters were able to prevent any further spread of the flames. AT D MISS MUSHKAT AND JOSEPH KNIGHT PAINT A SOMBRE PICTURE WILL BE FIGHI FOR SOI DAYS LBERALS WILL NOT LIE DOWN QUIETLY FOR THE" GAG LAW L RDSH THE SIEEL Edmonton; April 13.-^3ix. hundred miles of steelwiU be laid on the Grand Trunk ^.Pacific syateni In the western provinces this aeason, is an official announcement, made .at Edmonton today 'by J.'B. Dalrymple, vide president of the ccnnpanyi He alBo^ said. tliat the ;gap of 400 �miles, sepaj:-, atlng.the;t;woiheads'otfBteel, west of here, win be completed ^arJy in 1914, Pour thousand menf are eniiployed' on. grade work and 'when^traiWaylng resumed, in' a jfew days,' there will be fully 8000 men''on the-piayirflil.. Woyk on the main line \fr^ll'; b?',-rushed till, completed. The compainy;'' lie. adde'd, hes under, oo'nsidei�(ition a;' plan establish a fleet of steanashlps, between its terminals on the Paolflc coast and the portft' Of GTe'jftt' Brltal|\-This will b8:'ln$;Boon,,as the necessity arises. So ^far, however, no'conclusion h'fs bo?^'r6aoh,ad, by the oljlclals. ' ' � y-' � / �  Ottawa, April IS.-The debate ,6n the closure resolution bill will he con-'tlnued on Monday by Hon. Frank Oliver and other members of the opposition. The expectation tonight is that it will go on for several days. On Friday no Conservative spoke, but lt''l3' understood that .the ministerialists have not dropped out of the'de'bate lor good, but that other supporters of the government will be heard from before it is closed! Sir Wilfrid Liaurier was in'conference with his chiefs late on Saturday, and there Is much speculsition as' to the policy which the opposition .proposes to adopt, no authoritative announcement having been made. It is rumored, however, that before the de-^ bate is many d'ays older a fehement protest against the adoption of near-rules governing the conduct of the business of the-House withoutreferring them to a committee will be ma'de. It is even, promised by some of the opposition members that there will bd dramatic scenes in the House,, surpassing anything that has occurred. This talk is leading to much anticipation - and perhaps to some apprehension. The majority of 'the govern-mant members,, however, seemed inclined to helieve that the fight Is.prac-tically over, and thatthe closure rules will be adopted and ready for; use, if necessary within'a week. ; . . Another Socialist meeting was held last night in the Starland Theatre. The speakers were Miss Mushkat and Joseph R. Knight, and the theatre was practically full. Miss Mushkat' dealt with Socialism and its relation' to the many flag-! rant lab/)r grievances, but did not ! point otit the solution to the problems. During her'discourse she made the startling statement that in reading statistics in the government blue book for 1905-to 1910, she found that during the period between 1908 and 1911 "the book only included 1910, imind you," she had read that $75,-000,000 had been appropriated by the government for the building ol a Canadian navy. . . J. R. Knight took over an hour to tell hjs audience about the foibles of the Liberalf party and their ^unholy alliance wltli the labor men. There was nothtag constructive or even ostciisibie'" ih^'the policy he'advanced, and it will he surprising if he saves his deposit. The profligate Lethbridge Daily Herald was the recipient of some very flowery compliments at the hands of both 'Miss Mushkat and the candidate, (it is impossible to even tell the truth without hurting some' people's feelings. A meeting on Tuesday night, will he held in the Majestic theatre, and Dr. Stewart and J. O. Jones have been invited to be present. Another Day of the Extraor-dinary TEN DATS SALE Women's Li,sle Gloves 25c Fabric Gloves, two dome fastenei-s; .shade.'! of beaver, slate, tan, white, grey, lilack. Short lengths, usual 4Gc value. Stencilling 'Outfits ... ... .75c Just at the season when thej- are most needed, even the cheapest of fabrics can be mndo to appear dainty. Set incfiudes paints and inl.\ing fluid; usual ?1.00 value. Women's Siunmer Vests 20c White Cotton Gauze Vests, without sleeve, edging of lace on yoke. Usual 250 values. Swiss Curtain Muslin, per yard I71/2C Of yard width, cone spot patterns; fine quality muslin. Usual 25c values. Women's Long Silk Gloves 75C Pure silk gloves, black, cream white 19 inch length; two silk covered dome fasteners; usual ?1.25 values. Men's Lisle Sox 25c Of extra fine wearing tiualities, double heel and toe; blilck or tan shades; all sizes, usual 50 cents values. Wcmien's Cotton Night Gowns SI.25 These are of-fine quality Cambric, low necked styles, lace sleeves, embroidered front and lace yoke. Usual $1.75 value. Pongee Silk, per yard 50c With navy figures and plain shades of navy and Peacock blue; 27 inch width; usual $1.00 values. THE BENTLEY CO., Ltd. Grassy Lake is Solid for McLean (Continued from front page) To root out(Ie�^p--seciite(5l XOUGHS V COLDS )xnA BRONCLHTIS �I At-!. SCOTT'S :EMyLSION, It increases r huin.ih jjtic.nglK and resist .incei VOTERS HAVE k BILITy REV. A. G. CAMERON PREACHED TIMELY SERMON ON THE EVE OF POLLING The male portion of .the congregation of Knox Church received some very serious food for thought last evening from the pastor, Bev. A. G. Cameron, on "Om' 'Vote."  Mr. Cameron took his text from Acts sxvi.;ll, revised versloh:! "I gave my v,ote against them." ; He showed that the casting of the vote was an ancient- Greek custom, and;that the Apostle Paul had, before his conversion, cast his -ballot against the followers of Christ. "The election," said Mr. Cameron, "is an appeal, to .tho iwllf of the people, and DO matter who Is the victor, lie'Is. eotrusied with great authority, on the exercise of which shall .depend the welfare of the whole province." And he emphasized the fact that those whb, having a vote, and did not use it, were not escaping responsibility, simply because they sat supinely in their homes, and lefused t((> cast their vote. , "Responsibility is the essence of citizenship, and is abs-olutely necessary to'the making of men," said Mr. Cameron. ' The service was well attended,-and t^e. able discourse 'by Mr. Cameron w'lU - likely influence many votes for the men that stand for honesty and iptegrjty, and- as true servan.ta of the public, and will also help in persuading'fBany to vote Who,had intended not'to do so. WATCHING FOR ICEBERGS �Washington, April U,-The first wireless from the revenue cutter Sen-coaj' i pSitjolllng trans-Atlantic steam-'ship: lUnes to protect ships agajinst Icebergs, was received today, reporting- 240 miles southeast of Newfoundland, with,no Icebergs in sight. The 'cutter win pail northward to find the nAnt t'oqatlon of the Ice fields now, He also dealt with the Farm Machinery Sales Act; It seemed peculiar to him that the Conservatives should be making capital out of this when on the floor of the house, when the bill -was being discussed, not a word had been rsised in protest by the Conservative opposition. Their objection to tlie hill could now be taken for what it is worth, but the feature he would impress upon the electors is that the implement companies are still doing businessy that they intend to remain, and that, as a result of the new law, they will make-'reasonable, contracts, uniform for the farmer and the � implement dealer alike. A Good Record Vf. A. Buchanan, M. P., spoke for three-quarters of an hour, .jmd held the attention of the audience while he discussed the various reasons why the Conservatives are asking for the election of Mlchener candidates. I-Ie dealt at. length with the record ol the governrhent, its beneficial legislation which had resulted in a growth of wealth and population in the province such as not even the most optimistic would have admitted eight years ago when the province was foriiicd. He would leave it with the electors if they did not think the record was a rcniarkable one when one considered the vast extent of the province, every district of which was entitled to its fair share of the improvements so much needed in every new community. The expansion of the telephone systemit-seh" was suflficient proof of the success ol the government in the direc-tiom of improvements, as much line having been built annually during tJie past three years as were in existence in the province when the system was taken over from the Bell Telephone �Co. The same argument could Ije applied to the other departments of the government. All had been managed hy efficient methods which had produced results. The record of the government is clean.' 'Why cry for a; change ? Mr. Buchanan also df^alt with the A. & Q-. \V. and the natural resources question. As for. the former, the government had followed a course which had been concurred in by R. B. Bennett, when that gentleman was leader of the opposition at Bd-mcjnton. The courts had upheld the course in the main, but had decided that the money could not be turned into, the general revenue account of the province. That decision had come while the house was in session las't. winter. ' A solution was pending which would be laid before th6 legislature, probably at a special session this summer. The natural resources question was one which did not require much e.Y-planation. Mr. Borden had on his tour of the west in 1911 promised that the two westgrn provinces should receive the control of their natural resources should he be returned to power. He had been placed at the head of the government, but because a Liberal government is in power in Alberta, he has refused to deal with the matter, although Premier Siftou has asked for a conference on the matter. The growth of the province in eight yearu has placed the people in such a.position that they can'now: administer, these resources to; the best advantage, and it was Preraior.Borden's duty to turn them over to the province whether a Liberal, or i Conservative government is rn power. Heckled At Meeting in Calgary Mr. Bennett Put Up a Very Amusing Vaudeville Stunt (Comtinued from front page). natural chivalry toward the fair sex spealcina;. He did not have time to and his rage at having the joke turn- i get to his Episcopalian style, or the ed on him by a woman. Women's wit is something vou'U Presbyterian style, or the Charibri-and style, with all of which he is have to study, R. B., or you'll share familiar, which was too, bad, beciiUse the fate of that great Greek counsel- 'there is the makings of a good vaii-lor who survived many battles and devillo sketch in what he says. He sieges, only to bo s'lain by a brick hadn't got any further than the Sir hurled by the land of a lady. Richard Cartwright style, and . the ....... . , . . ,, . thumb in your vest style, when some What IS the issue in this cam-| rough-neck in the gallery applied the paign?' asks the speaker. i higlier criticism to him and yelled a voice R. B. Bennett," replies from the back of the hall. "Me," says R. B., "I'm only a volunteer." Now this IS the heckler that put the "Pop in Vox Populj, so ho flings hack, "Then why tising ?"  At this stage a board, seating Some 30 people, qvorweightsd 'with Bennett rhetoric breaks and R- B. is saved answering. v .Applied Pruning Knife R. B. has pruned the. A. & G. W. rot." After, that Mr. Hillocks get nearer the topics of the hour.' Naughty Hecklers "I .im here," he said.. "Because vou are there," some-arc you adver- ,jody replied. � "I am not a machine candidate," said Mr._ Hillocks.^ '/f am 'a matf:', conviction." ' - i "What were you convicted for;?" This from an irreverent O-rit. I ;iP  Just here another board broke and Mr. Hillocks tooks advantage of the!; part of his speech. Even R. B. can't noise to take up the next, of his ser- talk one way in the legJslntpre and mon on the Conservative party. Hil- another way for the Rdyal.'bank, and locks has swallowed virtues includr not get found out. So he glosses ing R: B. Bennett. He is now a Conr over his part in the transit, slurs servative and will remain one as the details, and bears hard on the jong as a man of his versatile na^: troubles of Little Arthur, a funny tare can name R. B. borrows from Boh-, ..j ao ' not understand politics," Edwards. One of the host thmgs R. ^^^j^ ^r. Hillocks. . � . B. "does is borrowing another fellow's specialties. . . , . "The $1000 a day � premier," exclaims R. B.,- holding up Mr. Slfton's picture. I "He does not cost : the people as much as your elevators,*' says a hardened grit. But R. B. is not to be diawn on that subject. "You bet you don't,;'.came the re--� sponse. "I shall stand fearlessly tor the ' tight," said Mr. Hillocks. He went further, in the five minutes he. had -left he committed the whole. Conserr':; vative party to a similar course ol' ' action. ^ ' ' � ,  This is going to be. a long;job;for � He doesn't like elevators any more ' th" R"^- .^^^^t^^^Ml^i"''''Hff w�ork than he does bonfires. This is not R. version of Rogers bemg a We work B.'s night for -taking- slrelter behind ^, ' / , ' V ' ,,,,.,c his Amenoan-grandinother's; skirts. i Dl^^Blow hew for twenty minutes The old lady has had to spread her- ! S^"^^.?, ^t^^l self lately .to cover R.. B.'s remarks on the Sifton goyernment > 1^^^^ about bonfires, but tonight he remained f ^'lof "J, f" j*^'' doesn't even riiention lierV ipj-eop; Ins ead of Rutherford reh- He comes back to the privy coun- abi'^Jy and railways, he saw nothing; cil ludgmont in the A: & g; W. case. '''^ P"^^^^ "The province that tried to steal railways ready relief. He diagnosed, and couldn't", is the way R. B. P�Tier Siiton's case "Galhtis , at'. speaks of the Alberta that has made : � . � . ., . ^..^ him rich. "Think that over," he said spoke of Premier Sifton-to a heckler, "and you'll vote for my i birth to a new railway, friends, Tweedic, Blow and/Hillooks,". Gallitis' times ho was almost (jbstetricaLHe?;;- glving- T  M. Tweedie,: wearing the 'Ted,* "1 won't vote tor you or any of "^ck tie of a sanguinary desire to your clique," replies the hecklerj who evidently has a mind 6f his .own.; All of which goes > to show; that R. slay the whole Sifton government', found forty minutes all too short fpr-, the job. He took,twenty minutes of' ..I Hom98teadsr> Dead Jo?oph Miercer, � homesteader from ?.'f!.Einftsln, .die'd- ift tjj_e city'. S)itiii*day.; Ho was aged 67. ahd was single, , f~i ' �),' ' /-^ '.1* B. Bennett did not have it all his chasing Duncan-Marshall with, an' own way m his own town on his own axe. Duncan's chief fault- seems tonight. He was the 'prize steeple- have been that he purchased a num-chaser at the meeting, of course, ber of cattle in Ontario and -left but three others also ran, what ^-^eni there for a tew months to see Quiller would call R. B.'s humble but how they sh,ii)ed up. inferior associates, the three Conser- i Leader Tweedic's argument is that vative candidates in Calgarv. The these,cattle, instead, of pursuing^, a chairman gave them an hour and round of pleasure in-Ontario, should twenty minutes, twenty for Hillocks have come straight to their work in and twenty for Blow, as mere begin- -4-lhcrta. Mr. Tweedie started out to ners, and'forty minutes, for Tweedie Prove that the Conservatives had a as a statesman with a jroputation. | Conservative policy, if ahybody Big Push Georgeson did not speak "^vould let them use it, but when , beiause the committee did ;iot want' some sceptic yelled, "Help", he to mar the evening, but the three switched to the wonian suKragette candidates did their best in ijiestmg question. He said that the leader'of, with prellminarv remarks. One hun- the Ladies' Aid Society was jn the ^ dred and twenty minutes of introduc- employ of the Sifton government, � -tion leading up to a lo^e; distance and '^vas playing a party game , (ft^r^,j, spieler like R. B. BemieA is a big � the three Liberal lOandidates of''',Cal-, :p] dose. - ' gaiy. Of course the ladies ^upporte^l^,^',;, Hillocks' Bacon the Liberal candidates "in Calganjr',jh^-. i^. cause they have come* out to^'^#o^?,'j Alter a tew plaintiff, murjnurs suffrage, but Leader -T�reedi&?r'^ from the chairman, the -Roy. S. Ba- ^oes not pec it that" way. 'Ho-Vpfe'^-'; n Hillocks took thq platform, and ^jjj^t j,e>2i never raise 'a,' 'flnger''''fQ'i ised his Ebenezer, so to speak. 'rhol,y.,,,, sulfrairo in theneeislatiiro 1 con raised . , .. ... ......... Southanr caVdidate is i not a  moUn-^ tain of a man, just a sort of foot HiUockg, You don't strain your neck looking up tp. him With a mixed au-dlen,ce in front, the Rev.^ Mr.^ Ilill-ocks did not tell hip justly celebrated Tstdty-aboUt weaning' dav;, hut'',he did v^ntuie.qn some, playful>salUes about -'- woman suffrage in' the ''legisla1ni|o^ out, iintil the'women get'*wise jrV their real friends.-, '''f\h M0F PILES CURED IN 0 ,tO Your ,'dru8Blat, wfU.,'^*'*'*"'*' PAZbOINTMENT:\,, case.ot Ij!;5^t&'gi,-:B}l^icl 5;Bi? 1440 ;