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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 30, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LB T H i5 RIDGE I) AILY HE K A I/D Thursday, January 30, 1913 CLARKE & CO, The Ladies' Store Phone 453 Acadia Blk� Clarke' ntroductory Sale Has met with an enthusiastic reception and scores of economical women are baying liberal supplies for their early home sewing. IT'S ECONOMY TIME IN ITS TRUEST SENSE AND EVERY WOMAN HAS BEEN DELIGHTED WITH THE VALUES OBTAINED AND.THE BROAD SELECTIONS OF MERCHANDISE FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE. THESE FEW ITEMS WITH SPECIAL PRICES ATTACHED WILL DEMONSTRATE THE UNEQUALLED SAVINGS OFFERED HERE FOR ALL DAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. SHOP EARLY. Unusually Attractive Embroidery Values Representing Savings of One-Third to One-half -10c- Regular 18c Values Swiss and Cambric Edging and Insertions. -25c Regular 40c and 45c values Corset cover and flouncing embroidery 18 ins. wide. Finest Scotch -Gingham -12Jc- Regular 25c values Insertions and edging in matched sets -35c- Regular 50c and 60c values Flouncing and corset embroidery, 18 ins. wide. -15c egular 25c v Regular 25c values Six to nine inch edgings in cambric and Swiss Goods -50c- -1 Regular 15c" and 18c yard. All plain colors, checks, plaids etc., in a Very large range; colors absolutely fast. Pure Linen Suitings -25c- Regular 36c Values Washable and splendid to wear; all wash colors. Regular 75c values 7 inch flouncing in very dainty Swiss Goods. - Bordered Scotch Ginghams -15c- 1 Regular 25c Values Hair line stripes and checks, with pretty 3 inch border; guaranteed washable White Cambrics and Mulls -15c- Worth up to 22yz cents 36 inch goods in extra* fine qualities; all specially priced Most Enticing Whitewear Specials in the Embroidery Sale CORSET . COVERS -25c- Worth up to 40c CORSET COVERS -45c- Worth up to "75c WHITE GOWNS -$1.00- Regular $1.35 Value WHITE GOWNS -SI.50- Regular $2.00 Value PRINCESS SLIPS -SI .75- Regular $2.25 Value PRINCESS SLIPS -S2.25- Regular $3.00 Value t uwwERS OF HOUSES RESPONSIBLE HOW OREGON LEGISLATURE DEALS WITH THE .WHITE SLAVE TRAFFIC -4 -. Palem, Orcgou, Jan.. 24.^0utside ; off the-ratification ��of' the election of AUJiited States Senator Lane, the big �i feature ol the sessions of the legisla-ture.was the passage of the Blanch-aijl �'. bill,' introduced at Governor .West's request, amending a present law so as to make it .more drastic ina; most determined fight against i the.' bill, claiming, that it .was too �KMSpepjrig in its provisions, and could .easily: work a>hardship on the innocent owners'of such property. Those �who ?favored the bill declared that it would be impossible for the owner of ia;i';buUding-in which an immoral resort was located not to he aware of tHb fact. :>K{l.fc -was. pointed out during the de-.baie that in Governor west's vice crusade neither the governor, sheriff i .nof.pblicv have been able to properly j':c6pe with the vice conditions of .Portland bpcatise the'present law relating "tP�ownership of resorts is inadequate. Dl EXCELLENT MAN JAMES ST-ACE-tf}i$r8atmeri't,.1 and; hundreds of, npme�yanaf;rjien.''too, are, again using itCto^k^e'pJt^efr'hair.a good, even color whjcJLdB^ulte^'sensible-ria .we are llv-Jns 'im'M^vs�,^rhem a'/youth'ful appear-nuc ma^c^M6 'greatest, advantage. thair^Uplesgm^t^Bk.of gathering the �&ge|and^t^efSiiissy mixing,at home. All fdr^SSfaftre^-seU 'utie Teady-to-use a bottle. It is the most popular because nobody can, discover it has been applied. Simply, dampen a soft brush or sponge with "Wyeth's Sage and-Sulphur" and draw this through your hair; taking one small strand at a time Do this tonight, and by morning the gray hair disappears and after another application it is restored to Its natural color. "What delights, the ladies with Wyeth's Sage ana Sulphur. Is that besides beautifully- darkening the hair they say: it produces that soft Ius-which is so attractive; besides pre-tre  and 'appearance of-abundance vents dandruff, Itching scalp and falling;'; uafr. Here,: ypu gray-haired folks, get busy: look ten years'young--er. v,:Agents J/ ,D. Higinbotham & Company.' ' E greatly missed here. Mrs. Stacey was an active worker in the Women's Relief Society, and Miss Susie Stacey, their daughter, has been the leading organist at the church for several years past, showing a deep interest in all musical affairs of the community. Liberals Will Re-Organize A meeting has been called for Saturday night, February 1, by the Liberal executive committee.for the purpose of re-organizationi and for the discussion of such matters as shall arise. Vice-president 3. J. Head has Ussued the'call, and'it is the inten-tion of the party to be in readiness should there he an election in the spring. It is learned on good authority that the Liberal meeting will be followed by a Conservative gathering. This is significant, and probably means an early appeal to the country, whether it will be Borden or -Sifton is as yet only conjecture, but the cards of the leaders here favor the latter.. -J. Buys Motor Car The thirteenth automobile to come into Magrath is that recently purchased by Manager Keonig, of the Royal Bank of Canada. Mr. Kepnig is one of the busiest men; in Southern Alberta, aad an auto has become a necessity to him. Club Changes Name At a meeting of the'Bacheior's Club held the other day in'their club rooms in the Mercer Block, the name was changed to the Magrath Club. The scope of the club is thus' extended, so as to include the'benedicts, quite a number of whom are already initiated into this organization of good fellowship.- The club will be brighter than ever this coming, year,.: Besides numerous other improvements a pool table 'will be installed at" once. Following are the officers for 1913: President, W. E. Koenig; secretary-treasurer/S. J. Cannicott; directors, Dr. .Beeman, H. A. Matheson, Devoe, Woolf, R, J. Scott and W. Ririe. LIVED UNMARRIED 20 YEARS �� Toronto, Jan. 29.-An unusual wedding was celebrated in the Juvenile Court, at the city hall, at noon today, when Rev. J. J. iteddltt, gave the ne* cessary legal approval to a man and woman to live together after twenty years of such existence without the legal sanction. ;. During �.the twenty, years the couple had lived together there had been seven children added to the family. George K. Crocker was re-elected chairman of the St. Thomas water commission. It was reported that the gross surplus for "the year 1912 was $20,300.94. '' ASK FOR NO Fl All They Want is Open Competition With the Wide World (W. A. P. Report). London, Jan. 29.-Premier Asquith who received the freedom of the city of Dundee today addressed a meeting of the constituents of East Fife last night and dealt with the recent speeches on Bouar Law and Austen '. Chamberlain on food taxation. "He had failed," he said, "to understand j why the burden of responsibility was i to be thrown upon the colonies. I do not believe the dominions would consent for � moment to enter into such a position." 1 Continuing; he said. "I have re-' ' ceived a remarkable document frbm the Manitoba Grain Growers' association, signed by the president, who tells me it is representing ten thous-' and farmers in the province. These are the people \yho if food taxes were imposed, are believed to benefit by them. ! "This is the voice of Manitoba; . hear what they say : I "'Newspaper1 despatches indicate that "a movement is afoot in Great Britain to :tax foreign wheat in or?-der to - give a preference to wheat from the overseas dominion. . It is stated  the intention is to refer the question to the overseas dominions. This is a vital, matter to the farmers of Canada and as president of the Manitoba association, I wish to call your attention to a resolution adopt-; ed January 8th-That this conven- | tion opposes any preferential tariff scheme -that .will give western grain 'growers a. higher price for their grain ; at the expense of the English workmen."': ��'.; ... Then the letter to Premier Asiuith proceeds as follows : " 'Manitoba/' farmers, believe that theT British' trade policy is a British question, entirely and resent any attempt on the part of the government to interfere in matters which affect the British people alone. When it is suggested that the question be refer red to the overseas dominions we i consider' we -should give expression to ,'our views, practically the grain ! growers qf Western Canada, who are ; the largest exporters in the British 1 ercpire; and that Great Britain is our j chief market at present. We wish I the. people of'Great Britain to dis-; tinctly understand that we have no desire to' place any burden-upon the British consumer for our benefit. We believe that any preference to wheat growers in the dominions will simp �ly result in aft increased cost to the British consumer. We are quite willing to ; face the world's competition in the British :market, and aire anxious only that' her manufactures should be given free access to the Canadian market.'" Concluding, Premier Asrjuith said : "The relations between' the mother country and the colonies have never been more intimate and affectionate In the creation, of the South African Union and upon the granting of responsibility of government to the Transvall we see a triumph of liberal principles and the liberal policy- and throughout the empire there is everywhere a growing resolve .for clo'.er co-operation in the great and common task of imperial defence." Prosperity and Progress was Keynote of all the Reports Presented Knox church enjoyed during the past twelvemonth the most prosperous year since the founding of the church here. At the annual congregational meeting last evening, with the pastor, Rev. A. G. Cameron presiding, reports were read from various departments which wore pleasing in the extreme. The membership of the conarega-tion has increased by 121, with 9 losses, a gain of 115. An average of 200 attended communion services during the year. The Sunday school also has a large enrollment, with a high average attendance. The Sunday school treasury has a credit balance on hand of $6-5.35. A Good Work Work among the. Chinese of the city-has been a feature of the Sunday .school. It has an average attendance of six, and J."25 has been subscribed in aid of Dr. Somerville, Toronto, who has charge of the jVf> mission. The Ladies' Aid of Knox church raised a grand total 0f $1306.07 during the year with a membership of 109. Jt has been one of the most successful and active church organizations of the year. Westminster Guild showed $150 receipts during the year, the W. H. M. S, $211.22, the W. F. M. S. .$168, and the Maple Leaf Mission Band $25, with, which Mrs. Kirkham was made a life member.1 REV. A. G. CAMERON Minister of Knox Church under whose Pastorate marked progress has been made The Grand Total Ti) the church during the year raised a total of $6,923.25, and has a small balance on the right side of the ledger otter all expenses, are met. The -election of new officials resulted as follows : Treasurer-R. L. Sutherland. Envelope Secretary-J. G, Robinson. Congregational Secretary-M. A. Rilpatrick. Board of Management-E. V. -Inlands, A. B. Stafford, J. M. Aitken, A. Reid and R. Smith. THE SUGAR CITY A BUSY NEWS CENTRE NORWAY'S NEW CABINET Christiania, Jan; 29.-The new Cabinet, to replace that which resigned on January 24, is as follows: Premier aid minister : ol agriculture, Gunnar Knudsen; minister of commeecr, the man In frori of the str commerce, 'M;' ICas'tberg; minister of finance, M. Omholt; minister of justice, M. Ambernamsen; minister of foreign affairs,-M.Ihlei;; minister ot\ national defence, Gen. Keflhan; minister of labor, M. Urbys, and minister of public works, M. Briggessa. The mystery of Mrs. Walter Curtis' disappearance from Port' Hope was solved by the finding of her body on the lake shore. Her act was no doubt due to mental aberration. The faintly remedy., 'a rnuchl* Raymond, Jan. 29.-Raymond First Ward Mutual enters the musical contest which is scheduled for February 25th, and promises to be one of the best musicals presented to the public in Southern Alberta. Raymond chorus' consists' of twenty voices, as follows: Sopranos-Dorothy Young, Ella MU-ner, Olga Anderson, Valeria Nalder, Nora Anderson, Bessie Cluff, Emma Vance. Altos-Phoebe Cooper, Marie Skou-son, Fern Redd, Blanche Wasden. Tenors-Don Skouson, Ervin Carter, Wesley McMullin, Delsel G. Sel-man. Basses-Le Roy Anderson, Wilford Meldrum, Emil Weed, Thos. Albitson, Chas; Grant. :;"..' : In the- above aggregation will be found some of the best voices in Raymond and the chorus that wins over them will have to put in their best efforts between now and/ the date of singing the "Spring Song,',' before the M. I. A. judges, whose names will not be announced until the night of the contest. The south country has enjoyed thus far this season much amusement furnished by the various organizations which is- two fold in its nature, besides entertaining the people it develops the young. . \ The Wanderers' Return After some months of wandering around through the lumber camps of Washington, Idaho, Montana and British Columbia, Oliver .McLean, Bert' Nilsson, Randal Milner, Claud Cluff and others, have returned better satisfied with home and friends than ever before. These young men started off to see the world and make expenses during the wint?T months while everything was idle in this locality, and express themselves as having had a-good time but thankful, to be back in^ Sunny Southern Alberta, where the Chinook warms the winter atmosphere. Mrs. Coleridge, wife of Mr. Coleridge of the R.N.W;M.P. stationed at Grassy Lake, has been on an extended visit to her parents at Raymond and returned on Tuesday's train to her home town, taking with her Miss Jennie Huddle, her sister, who will spend some time, in the Grassy Lake district. . The funeral of Mrs. Mary Piepgrass Jensen was. held at 2 o'clock today from thg.Second Ward;meeting house. The farnily were Here.'from Taber to attend the funeral. Mrs. 'Fred T. Smith of Mammoth will, arrive here'tomorrow night from St. Anthony, Idaho, where she has spent the winter; visiting friends and relatives. Raymond, Jan. 29,-We predicted a jam at the basketball game and-did not over estimate the throng that attended. The game,'between the; juniors of Stirling and Raymond Second Ward was interesting from start'to iinish,'which Tesulted in a victory tor the Stifling boys. Mr. Gilmpre.of the LethbTidg'e Y.M.C.A., was the referee and gave perfect satisfaction to all concerned, and it Is hoped he will be present at future gimes of the teams in the south country. Stirling brought with them as'liVely a bunch of rooters as ever graced the floor of ,a basket ball room, and'no dpubt this add; ed much to the vim apparent in the work ofttne Stirling team.. The whistle blew,;at four minutes past eight and the' first rattle out of the box Stirling fouled twice. Raymond's foul pitcher failed to work fast enough to hold the lead. Stirling mlade the first field basket and a roar went up that nearly raised the shingles on the old school house, and the local insurance man thought it was sure evidence of a fire. Stirling outclassed Raymond in team work and being left unguarded made baskets in such rapid. succession that one's hair nearly stood on eud. Score: 17 to 9 in favor of Stirling. The seniors pulled their coats, at 9.12 o'clock and Stirling took the lead,' and the first half, was practically cut in two before the Raymond boys gathered themselves sufficiently to make a showing. Raymond team work was good, except the throwing of baskets,, the forwards being weak, which can be remedied by practice. At the conclusion of the first half Raymond's centre and two forwards made a-.shcjAy-, ing by three successive field baskets, leaving the s,core 13 to 21 in Stirling's favor. Second Half Stirling's forwards were too heavy for the Raymond boys, which accounted for some cf the failures to make baskets. The work was much better in this half of the game from both teams. Steed of Stirling threw twb successive field baskets from centre and immediately afterward succeeded in landing a third."' Harris of Raymond 'was as nimble as a cat and would have shown iip much better had he not been opposed by a man of Steed's strength. The score stood 26 to 39 in favor of Stirling and the rooters went off to the dance rejoicing. In the'junior game the referee was so just in his' decisions that he was readily . accepted by the seniors and all look for his return at some future game. The game was clean and iswift and enjoyed by all, in attendance. The Dance At the opera bouse at 10 o'clock a social dance was engaged in by all in attendance at the game, and the spring floor was never better and the music pronounced first class. The following were visitors: � Stirling-Seth Peterson, F. Spademan, Wilford Brandley, I-laTold Brand-ley, Albert Brandley, Oscar Peterson, George Davis, Fred Davis, John Peterson, Vincent Harris, Parley Hardman, Andrew Larson, Miss Louie Oler, Miss Myrtle Moses, Miss Verda Seeley, Miss Liendal Barton and Miss Delia Passey. , Welling-Miss iMlnnie- Spendlove, Reed Wilde, Jesse and Don Wilde. New Dayton-Paul Moreland, Geo. Moreland and Chas: Afferty. Leo Woolley Jr., 10 years old, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. C.' Woolley of Raymond, passed away at 6:45 .Tuesday morning after an Illness of several weeks. Two years ago the young lad RECORD OF A GREAT MEDICINE Doctors Could Not Help Mrs. Templeton-Regained Health through Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound. Hooper, Nebraska.-"I am very glad to tell how Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has helped me. -For five years I suffered from female troubles so I was scarcely able to do my work. I took doctors' medicines and used local treatments but was not helped. I had such awful bearing down pains and my back was so weak I could hardly walk and could not ride. I often had to sit up nights to sleep and my friends thought I could not live long. At my request my husband got me a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I commenced to take it By the time I had taken the seventh bottle my health had returned and I began doing my washing and was a well, woman. Atone time for three weeks I did all the work for eighteen boarders with no signs of my old trouble returning. Many have taken your medicine after seeing what it'did forme. I would not take $1000 and be where I was. You have my permission to use my name if it will aid anyone."-Mrs. Susie Templeton, Hooper, Nebraska. ThePinkham record is aproud and peerless one. It is a record of constant victory over the obstinate ills of woman-ills th at deal out despair. _ It is an established SH^fi^