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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 15, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta JAMJAUV 1... I tiltti bbjt Prize Winning Stories In The Herald Contest BMM) on Actual of the Early ,pf Southern Alberta. Homesteading By Duncan, Manyberries, Winner of Fourth For Juniors I Wu would' refer to the honic- clouding of the territory from C'hln Coulee 10 Milk Elver and The government prosecuted ener- getically a eumpaiKn for settlers; the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, The Old Order Changeth By MIKS M.H Bentloy, of Fourth For Adults "It's juiit Rfl I alft-ftyii drawled thu Old Timer; "thero'n no good in- juua but dead ones. Ye uan't ever trust 'em, not the bmt of Tem." This tallowed Uw relation of Woolf, of Cardston, and Lothbridge. launched her banana belt propaganda, A discusa'on followed, joined in by The result wau an; avalanche of home- 1 all the men present, aud the general sookers. They came from everywhere, conceaiuj of opinion was the as llut Dakota contributed moijt. And in I the Old Timer's; Imtaaces Iwlng flT-m a few months' tho entire territory wns to the truth ot the verdict. O'.s Hied. Tho land rush of Jan. 10th, lot the turned to the Little WD IfllO, was a record, probably for all i man who had not spoken, and said, Canada. Three days before the open- "What do you think about It? You ing the line begun to form at the Land i arc an Old Timer and ought to know Office door. And ou tho morning of, as much about them as one." the tenth tho sidewalk v.-aa crowded; "Well." she answered mile. The excite- j "f don't quite agree with you. Tho for a ijuarter of was intense. hut to inn It was all no terribly ami hopelessly sad, IIMUUVC. you know, Ihero was always the Indian view- point" "Thn Indian viewpoint! What do yofl mean? You don't moan that you would tarry your habit of uldliiK with the undor-dot to the eilont of sympu- tilling with tkti nun who "hot Wlldo In cold blood T" "I don't know whether It Is, as you Hay, because my sympathies seem naturally to lean towards the under- dog, but 1 can never Charcoal as a cold-blooded, treacherous murderer, which Is tho portrait you all draw of him. Shall 1 tell you wbat I do see In "Go said the Old Timer. "I 'low ye're pretty level headed, hut If you can see any in that 1 reckon you've got the keenest sight In this country." "Wellt" she began. "I see an Indian lad. straight, and strong .and hrave, with the pride of race highly develop- ed by tho tales told him by his mother, herself a woman of no small Importance in her tribe, swift and chase, a leader ot the other young boys of the Blood nation. "The white men come to the coun- try, occasional hunters, but more whiskey-traders. He sees evils and the consequences of these evil brought among his people. His father Is shot in, a brawl between a. party of Indian trappers and some of those same fur and traders. Deep In his heart ho hates the men who bring sorrow to the teepees of his people, and, worse still, help to de- grade these same people. "Years pass. The North West As the line grew. Mounted Police come to Alberta, and order begins to be brought out of chaos. At first he sees in these red- coated men only more .of the hated money was offered for front places, Imt there were no takers. rough Then a law must bo enforced if tho country j palefaces, but gradually he comes to ia to be (it for white men, and that the Great White Mother who to live in and under the clrcumatan- sent them, did BO to protect her red 3 C! (Wilde an officer of this the police while a mob would rush; law) tho execution was the only way, the door; a well-timed charge with: batons saved the day. Then a report j only whites. Finally, spme wild steers i were driven un and a calamity was] Our houses were a motley group. averted only by liielr stampeding in! And varlad all the way up to Mr. tho opposite direction. Daylight canifj Snowden's twelve room residence, fir and order was maintained. A number trimmed throughout. And one bache- of ladles, new to the frontier, was in line. Not one quailed. Then begaji the long trek to the lor planned that hie would be finished In tar ppper, but it was never com- pleted. homestead. Some were fifty miles I Epidemic diseases have usually rrom town. To haul equipment, a real problem on the frontier, terials, to build and develop, was i Here, however, though there were surely it herculean-task. -Many-were the usual outbreaks, m every miles from water, even for years. The the disease was stamped out without skill and persistence of the police patrol made the frontier the opnh house of the ranchers while were prospecting and moving put. himself and scorning to accept tor himself the Treaty money so eagerly looked for by his companions. "Time passes. He sees his Chief, Red Crow, treated with respect ajd were! concideration by the officers of the spn'oT really not farmers, and Rt that farm-i Great White Mother, and gradually was I was impossible thirty miles from the hatred dies out of his heart, hut persistently !n now frontier settle- meats, seems never to have found his stride with us. relieved untold '.hardship, Indeed. their hospitality in the face''of many The steel had not reached trespasses; oh, it mlgh't lie only a I schedule time. Most of children as well as her white. If In- dians are not allowed to make indis- crlminatei raids on other tribes or on the stockades of the whites, neither are the whites allowed to infringe on the rights of the red men, nor are they allowed any longer to rob them of the results ot their long winter's trapping, nor to give them firewater, which always drives an Indian wild. "I nee him after the signing of the last Treaty with the Indians of the Plains in 1877, when the whole Blact- feet Nation agree to abide hy the laws of the white man. He has lie- come a silent and moody young brave, wandering often from the Re- serve, up into the foothills and some- times far into the mountains on hunt- spreading to second person. expeditions, keeping proudly to the Grim Reaper, who fllta about so wire, or :i dropped match, remarkable, and provtid them hospitable man. There were no settlers Neil, the Thompson and the Bishop j Marker .sheep ranchers. And yet Indian tent circles were everywhere.; fl A circlo consisted uf rocks, about yis big an your Head; oh.j heavy enough ID hold down a tent, 'and might .bo from 'eight to fifty feet .in diameter. most i town. Accordingly, when the war broke, it found us financially at low tide. No place entered more enthus- iastically into the win-the-wav cam to increase and collect charitable donations. And in spite of the stren- uous conditions, we1 maintained i prisoner of war, matted a countless stream of luxuries, to ,the trenches, The fjtones had lain so long untouch- ed that they were sunk level Into the farih. Another evidence of the In- dian population of nn earlier period was thn buffalo fikfeletons. There were, perhaps, 1500 of thesa in a township. And in some spots the- majority re- tained indications of having been silent answer to that mooted question, "Where did tho buffalo _ The settlors here displayed unusual talent atorgaiilaattoir-and col- lective action. Nineteen hundred aud tan was would dampen the enthusiasm of those pld .timers. On July fourth we had a got acquainted celebration. And Tommy Owens, on Mack Church- ill's Wild Billy, gave 119 the only goo'd exhibition of riding we ever had; there were riders enough, yes; Emery aubscribed heavily to the Red Cross. Why, at a basket social, supper for .two would cost all the'way from to One small neighborhood near Altorado sent nine volunteers over- seas, or ten per cent, ot the popula- tion, and but two returned.- But the greatest event in the his- tory UL this territory was the organ- ization, in 1910, of the Southern Al- berta Homesteaders'.Liberal Associa- tion.- Tho officers Honorary Presidents, The Senator DoVeber, the Hon. W. A. Buchanan, the Hon.' Mitchell; president, James Sergeant; aecre- j in its place comes a great sorrow. Looking into the future he sees the country peopled by pale-faces, his own people becoming fev.-er and of lews account, and he fears tho influence of those who will follow ilio pathmakers of civilisation. "One man among the Police, how- ever, entirely wins his heart. He is a brave and fearless member of tho force, and many times provea himself tho friend of tho rod men when un- principled try to tako advan- ttige of them. This man is Hergeant Wilde. To Charcoal lie represents nil that Is good and desirable in the con- quering race. "The years so by. Great monsters breathing fire and smoke, and draw- year. nothing vice-president, Marsh Lynes; tary-fcreaaurer, J. H. Duncan, committee, Kingahury, Jos. Bris- toe, K. F. Horn, W. F. Petersmeyer, John McKlnnon. John Stewart, P. 'E. Baker, A. L. Taylor, Phil O'Hark, R. Stone and Harve MacKenzie. "The primary object was the development Legrander ranged through.here, the country. But the failure of a no other bronchq ever. .performed, motion to delete the word "Liberal" Here, too, was held our lirst baseball from oar name was suggestive. Most tournament. Four teams competed. Five-Ten won the final by a score of three to t.wo. This developed the in- terest and enthusiasm that later gave us a lineup so strong that when Taber defeated Warner end Lethbridgo, after of us were strangers to Albarta; all of us to Edmonton and Ottawa. Ac- cordingly, when a department of gov- ernment or company had to be approached It was done through our honorary True, the and J. ....v..., ua valuable as- Southern Alberta. Of. that ftggrega: i uiatance, but it was to the enthusias. seeing our boys in action, refused present Judge Sim to meet us for the clin.mpip.nsUip, of t M.P.P., gave presidents, inions CJon Dr. Duncan was er, Harvey MacKcnzio cr-ptain, arid, 'Stan. Boyig ami will Long jkrttod by LGS Mlll'-r, Walt Jackson, Roy TVhHr.hy, Harry -Pugh; Jim Flyn, Aua QuAckflonncr anrL'Qersh Green. And tlie doctor insists that after IK; the'difncult''ones, that this hunch of beys collective] y playcd1 thoir own 'game and y.-ert- in- vincible. The religious shlo of Hie WUM neveu.; neglected. At ;m early at her own house, and later in the Doondalo school, Mrs. Crroen had Kpiscopi-.l ser- vices conducted. The elergymei) sent here of an unusually 'fine clans, and added ever so much to the social life of community. Tho Hov. tic persistence, the untiring energies our .honorary officers that this country owes pound districts ing strange traveaux along iron trails over like the houses prairie, bring moro and moro white men. Towns spring up here and there. Wo- inen and children of tho white men live in the towns and wear wonderful garments, "When the Indian women and chil- dren accompany f.heir men to the trading posts at Treaty time they see all the marvellous' things that HO called civilization brings in its train. Alas! it it had brought only the good, but frontier life is often far removed from the ideal. With the law comes the men and women, and like all unsophisticated peoples, the natives adopt the evil moro quickly than the good. The young braves rapidly acquire a taste for gambling and- fire-water, and the Indian girls in their love of, and desire for the finery thft white women wear, fall tho victims of unscrupulous and degraded white men. "I-see the prair'o In October 1S96 at Its loveliest. The poplars on the Reserve are purest gold, the grass is ....__, a golden brown, tho willows palest roads, -post offices, seed grain, relief, yellow. The very air is filfed with reduction ib. preemption duties, rail-1 concentrated sunshine, when Charcoal way extension, oh, everything. It must Is returning from a hunting trip YOUR GROCER IS NOT A PROFITEER Have a bimrt! Your grocor U isot.a motiieer! lie iHUMiUK reduced prices, dr' fdr.tM- tliiin thcv conio to him. Jlfi gnlcci. on many cowl xtlll don't blame him. Jt is the poorest qualKy ot Unit ahowa the greatest dei'llue. 1C he is UK good a man the aver- age, your (trbeer' IB still doing his utmost to give you thu value for your monsr. Hut don't push Hlu too hard. He Is only human. You don't knew, but do. that he Is recommending1 Bonds that pay him less profit than other -.veil known 'brands which ho might easily per- auado bin customers to lake if ho cared to do so. We know thin because he pays us more for Red Koae Tea and sells it at less proflt thun other teas, so when he recommends you to buy Red Rose Tea, yqu will Know it is because he believes it the best and is willing to iuko u mile prmit for the sake of giving you tho best value he can. M'o are publishing this because we believe the more our people know of aimuul scission on iifteruoou, 'when Iho trcHsnrrr'K show- au Inluki] of over ant year the ladies mtulo tho final payment on the commodious Parish, IlHll erected just six years aso, and are star.Ins now to at cnmula'it fuaiU tv build liavv had tketr anuiul au4 Ijinli'v and Creetixt lortli will [in- the pwpaM noil At KrlckKm a vfearoat In mailo llfn of the community, at Wynn. del onn of the main ambttlou la rectory. Mrs. 0. Dennett Is I net tho I'. P. Into Busy and Ustful Enjoying Mild Irrigators to Meet now president; Mrs. In vlco- president; and f, II. Jackson, secret- ary-ti'casuror. At their regular meeting on Friday Not In tire has trade at thi n. R. depot been as as It li this quiet that AfMI Swan, sou was deprived of his Militant m- (From Our Owu Correspondent) afternoon Crfston Valley Women's S'turday, and Is BOW the Ban on stllute decided to donate thoir cash depot alfft. The opening of a surplus of just over to help At- station at Krk'kaon. three mllos away, fray tile expense of furnishing the llils materially reduced tho incoming apartments that are being fitted up for freight business hero, at tliu Miss JlcLuhan, the district health I Iraillng concern haa opened CKESTON'. B. C.. Jan. an-'nurso. !H branch there, and both Canyon On Saturday the trustees o[ the six Urtetotm locals of tho U. T. are mak- rural schools as well as the Creaiou lt.il nual meeting of Croston Hoard of Trade was hold at tho board school are having a conference ins to joint finnncial action on the on Tuesday night, the of which was the election of oHU'itrji. l" dhx'rt "to j t> i 'cTV tho services of a public school President, H. S. Bovan; VK-e-prcsIiiont. nurso> who wiu (levoto rtl hor: C. v. Hayes; secretary, C. G. Bonuett; :ts well, wiilie much of tho traffic to the soldier settlement at Five above zero on Monday njf is the coldest the Valley has pertenced so far. and for thv- lint tlttH auditor Dr Henderson; directors. II. Sanl years thc B. btaples, S. A. bpeers. Guy Con- amonest the school i-hlMrnn. frozen over as Guy Con- amongst the school children. U. Uarland. J' IL W atcher- r- Henderson, the stable. C. O. Kodjovs: C Oeo. Johnson. Retiring-President Constable was favored with the hon- orary presidency. 1020 saw the board with a iiiGinbtirship of largott yet recorded, and the president's re- .........___ __ Win. Roa has l-.can elected chair- Riders-elect ot the local Presbyterian' man- of tntj Edmonton school board. climyh, wore duly inducted' Into that m-._.__ tin Ltd., Calgary, .In fact he MacXoll, but lio feels that ha is the instrument chosen to destroy the white men and restore to his people their rightful heritage. Ho places his gun against thn window, fires, and disappears vii (ho darkness. "Exhausted with mental, rather than bodily fatigue, he enters his tent and falls asleep. awaking he tells another brave all that has happened and what he purposes doing. This man informs the authorities, and from now on Charcoal Is an outlaw-. "Hunted from camp to camp, hiding In rocky fastnesses or in the pine for- ests of the higher foothills, followed and fed by the wife who has betrayed him, surrounded by a cordon of po- lice, appearing one day at the 1'eigan camp and the next fifty miles away from it, always eluding his pursuers, his escapes' are like the wildest ro- mance. Always he is upheld by the idea that the Great Spirit is goinsr to use him to restore his people to their former greatness. "Riding along the North Fork of the Kootenai he ia seen by his pur- suers. The foothills aro covered with snow now, they follow with diffi- culty. One on a strong and fast horse, however, gains on him. The space between lessens each minute. He la within 'speaking. distance. Charcoal never looks around. The man calls to him to halt. What does he hear? It cannot bo Wilde's voice. The Great Spirit would never nsk him to kill thin iimn whom he loves. He will kill some other white men, and those left will go av.'ay and leave his people unmolested, and they will go back to their old way of liv- ing and the Great Spirit will forgive them for having forgotten him and followed after the gods oC the white Crouton District Public Library As- sociitlon had its annual meeting Monday night, with a good turnout of the 35 members so far'enrolled, tho library only bets.? In business a mat- ter of loss than a month. Jas. Adlard was re-elected chairman, with Mrs: J. W. Hamilton, secretay and librarian. The other members of the board aro Mestiames K. 13. Staples and Lyno and i C- H. Brousson. About 500 volumes in securing the election of a board of .A collection amounting to was taken up at tho Methodist" Church ou Sunday night for Ihe Chinese famine fund. Pastor Knox is also making a canvass- of the local Chinese citizens and their donations will considerably idncrease this contribution. Tho old-timn mild winter tho Valley is enjoying this season has started the 'len.s laying earlier than usual and in ThTpresbytcrVan' Ladies' AiJ the price of_ eggs has their annual meeting on Friday after- from rn.nts tn (ft cents.per aro now ou the. library shelves and available to members. noon, when Mrs. J. W. Dow was un- i auimously chosen as president, this 1 making her thirteenth successive dozen.' sleighing- is now available Valley points, including Satur BEAUTIFUL HAIR JDou'l I'.sc and sulphur tions, if you want to have nice look- ing hair. You can't have your hair full of life, unless'you use a prepara- tion that will give strength to the hair. Delmays "Vitaleiw" Frtnch Hair Tonic restores the life and tre, removes dandruff, makfta hair beautiful. Sold ill Canada, at II.M a bottle. Sold in LethbridKu by Sydney Jackson, Proscription Specialist. Phone 3IH. Across from Alexandra Mrs. Paul Is vice-president; Mrs. Hen-. storm almost u tuot whlte! derson, treasurer, and a secretary Is i nrrlved this week, and every to be chosen at the February 'earn has been pressed into] ing. The ladies' gaBel-ed in a matter [service at logging operations. of over ?600 during the year, oi meeting of aH the landtnvnersjn amount was spent ou ments to the rmmse. improve-'tne ttl'oa Proposed to be served by the Arrow Creek irrigation scheme is _ Christ Church Ladles' Guild was in I calloa tor tlle -2nd- committee j in charge of presenting a report on i j the iinancial feasibility of tho project! desolate morning. There is no gold lure quite optimistic. When the report in the sky. and no gold on the earth ns ,.ost of installing the system was today. A dreary rain is falling from a dark December sky. A little pro- cession moves slowly from the guard room to a point in grounds where a new been erected, priest walks the barrack scaffold has A gentle, black-robed beside Charcoal and speaks, words of encouragement and hope. But does he hear He looks out on the dreary prairie on that black dawn and sees the end ot all his hopes and dreams for his poo- pie. It may he right. Tho priest has told him a life must he given for a life, but lie cannot understand, and IIH is very tired. "A day or two later there is a fun- eral on the Reserve. Tile black-robed priest repeats the service. Not OIKS. of the red men will assist in lowering nto his last resting place the body of Again the voice comes, sharp and the man who thought he was giving made, prices on materials as well as, labor wore at the peak, hut with the gradual decline In. these essentials it is now felt that a generous cut can made in the estimated cost of al- most Both the Wynndel, Erickson and Canyon locals of the United Favmers authoritative, "There is no tnistaking. 'He must shoot. If he does'not ho will be taken prisoner, and they have told him that the white man's law will'put him to death for having killed Medk-ine Pipe Stem. MacNeil has recovered from his wound. Why should they kill him for having shot tho man who took place to the 7icw, away his wife? That has always been And God fulfils Himself in many nvays the law of tho red man. Even the Lest ono good custom srould corrupt life for them. Everything that was done was dono by MacA'ell, whom he had tried to kill, and two or three other whice men. The white man's law hns come to stay. The law of tho red man has passed, it is better so. It could not liavo been different. 'Tho old order changetii, giving not bp, understood that onr influence was' confined to the territory about which .we write. Our hand was felt from Minds to Masinasin, and frqm Fertile Plains to Pendant D'Oreille. the secretary was sure busy. AVe were tue-lirst south east from Leth- bridgo to begin orjuritatlon ot Local Improvement Districts. Our rural pound districts'were the lirst in the south country and amongst Ihe earli- est In Alberta. And in thn establish- ment of (hese the Hon. C. R. Mitchell compelled us to use tlie'Initiative and before the U. P. A. secured the passage of referendum legislation. .SpculiC! overseas and died in _..........___ front ot thn trenches. Tlie llev. Wil- j Referendum method. And this was Jcin s.iiued diglinction almost to thr point, of. notoriety for lii.s _ _________ iiravery in the lines and his nnlirlnu Here It worked fairly well, hut in one energies amongst the distressed while district all but one signed the iiiltla- a prisoner in Germany. The Hev. A. i live petition, a practical joker got homo-' busy and everyone signed the referen- lini-' dum petition to reverse the former. 10 first regular services ia one ot 'Of course, much of the success of the rs. Duncan's houses. Tiicio service.- system was due to the strong hand of Hon. Mr. Mitchell. Our association organized the second U. F. A. local south east of Lethbridge. And this local, in turn, organized the Btjlkom Co-operative elevator. Our greatest need was railways. And it is a fact, thanks to Mr. Buchanan, that the Brut official announcement of railway ex- tension was always drat published in' The Lethbridge Herald by our secre- C. Baker, a Baptist divtnc, .steaded near Altorado. urn1 1 the 31: were very popular and rominued for y.ears. .School districts organized .everywhere. About the first school completed was Doonedale. just as it was about the last, to get a teacher. However, the organizers had a keen eye to business and-placed the best lloor there is in all this territory. A dance hall of such magnitude and ex- cellence was ft wonderful comfort in Um oarly years. We were always n jolly crowd. And when it was decided to celebrate on July fourth, 1918, at Altorado, and it was announced that the -Hon. W. A. liuchaiian would visit us. we gathered io the number of at least fifteen hun- dred persons to welcome him. In fact. event was of euch magnitude that whlch has taken him from the camp for several days. "Passing a building with swift and silent tread he hears u voice which ho recognizes as that of his young wife. Startled, he moves stealthily towards ths shack, and looking in he sees his wife in the company of an Indian brave, yie has deserted his wigwam an'd gone with a 'rival. "There is not an instant's hesita- tion. The law of the red man calls for vengeance on the traitor who has robbed him of- his wile. Swift and sure conies retribution. A sharp crack of a rifle, a flash, and Medicine Pipe Stem lies dead before him. "In an instant the -world changes for Charcoal. He sees once again his father lying dead before him, killed by a white man's bullet. He sees his people dying of the white plague and other diseases unknown before the coming ot the pale-faces. He sees tho men and women of his own race sink- Ing in a quagmire of immorality such as had never beon conceived when they roamed free untrammelled over the plains. golden sun has dropped behind the mountains, and Old Chief, and the other peaks seem swimming in a SCR of blood. It is an omen, M sign from the Great Spirit, lircoal, is chosen to free his people from the curse that has fallen Well, the boys who gathered on them and that is dragging them the association were some down. He moves rapidly th tary. And whoh we speak of elec- tions! around bunch. They simply could not he bealHii. In fact, the Lander Club in Ottawa voted unanimously tint the work done by m for Huclmnmi in the Reciprocity Campaign, wax the best In all Canada. Dec, 10th, Agency. Night In felling as he noars tent. Ho sees light in the Fann Instructor's He goes to the window and gains in, keeping himself in.the shadow. He sees the Instnic- tor standing In room aloue. :J the middle of the not hate hrte. woman knew the justice of that. What has he to do with white man's laws? His people had made laws long before a pale-face had ever been seen In this country, and those laws will be in force when tha white men aJid their aws and their evil influence shall be blotted ont and forgotten. ''Wilde is close to him now, and reaches forward to seize him. "A rapid movement, a. shifting of the gun which is on the saddle before him, a sharp and Wilde falls from his horse. Charcoal springs from his pony, the light of fanaticism blazing in his eyes, fires another shot Into the heart of his lioro, raises Ills hat high in the gives a wild shout of defiance, leaps on the sergeant's horse, and is soon out of sight of his pursuers. "I see him again a few days later. With Wilde's death aud the thought that ho lias killed htm, the fire of his enthusiasm, or madness, call it vliat you will, lias died out. He realizes that one man can do nothing against tho countless myriads the Great Mother can send. Ho learns that his own brothers have agreed to give him up should an opportunity arise. His people will all suffer for his crimes should ho not taken, "He returns to the camp, and ap- pearing silently and unexpectedly in their midst he says sadly, but stern- ly: 'You have betrayed me.' Ho then allows himself Io be taken .prisoner. see him once more. Flu is ill from loss of blood in un attempt to take his own life. It a cold and KIDNEY PIUS tho but the change never comes without some heart being broken." Poisoned by Uric Acid It was tho discovery by Sir Arihnr Gurrod. in 1848, that the blood of patients contained uric ncid In uu excessively lurne amount. Later scientific meu learned that in gout, (also true in tho kid- neys do not work properly to throw off the uric acid poison; consequently urif. acid crystals are deposited in and about the joints, where nn in- llammation is set up in tile nearby tissues. When for any reason the circulation is sluggish, as in the joints of tue tous, crystals formed from uric acid are deposited there, and suffers from sout; or, when deposited in the tissues or muscles, one suffers from backache, muscular rheumatism or articular rheumatism. To counter- act the uric acid and to throw It out of system take tablets of An-urlo (anti-uric three timea a day. "Anurle" was first discovered by Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y. Scud him lOc. lor trial package. (Sold by druggists.) She had a lovely time, but how her feet ached and burned, when the got home. knew what to Tholatum ftfiffa, When W with ft tha ache and throb left and they felt perfectly well next morning. It her tired Mentholatum is a gentle healer for other "little ills" turns, colda, etc. MMtlioUtnn ii Miff 90C.JUC, -TJ. link ffmtfyrLtlO, Bh" PACIFIC MILK -OWNED AND CON- TROLLED IN WEST- ERN CANADA 6 t, F u M s r Pure fresh milk from the Frasfir Valley, sterilized to keep it for your table. This is the only milk can- ned west of Ontario. We use sanitary solclerless tins and Pacific Milk never tastes of the can. FCZEMA You arc not licrinicJM- 1 n g TV li R n >OU llSft ill'. ChiM's Oint- aklu Irrlbi- mont (or ttoin. It allT aval) tlm tkln. Sanmln box GbtM'ii WiitniDnt !rn you mention thli Kitl wnil (lamp lor----- Use it in all Your Cooking Your Grocer HasU ;