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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta J'AGK SIX THE LETIIBniDGIC 'DAILY 11I21ULD Tl'liSDAY. .11'NK (1, lillli Safeguarding Lethbridge Milk Supply Lethbridge now has a perfectly equipped plant, ensuring absolutely clean and safe milk and most valuable food product. All our bottles and cans are sterilized. You are absolutely safe with our products. The I Officer Health Our Milk is Pasteurized The York .Milk ('uininiih'c says ihat have ii'nincd "in wriu'lil. have kepi and in t-verv wnv o-lvon evidence thai pasieur- milk is not inferior in food value nr tll.u'cs- riMlity 10 milk. is ihe only a'uarantee of safety, and iliere are no valid to it. As slnnvn by the from ihe Medical Health Officer's report, .the 'Hoard of lloallh advise (be pnblie 10 pasteurize-and f-larifv all milk. Makers of the lyle" Brand Ice Cream. 1 should, therefore, like to advise that during the mouths of .July. Aug- ust and September all milk given to infants bo pasteurized, li be done ;il home by those acquainted with the process and determined lo carry ouf in cvtM-y detail, but nil cannot do this. However, il ran he purchased. The Crystal Hairy has a plant for that purpose, I have examined it thoroughly, and .it is up. to daiu in every respect, with the exception 'that they have no eliirii'k-r. There are two requisites to perfect milk, viz., llness and safety. .Milk from the milk farm may bo dean, and if may not. Passage through ihe elarifier removes all possibility of dirt. It is clean, si ill not safe. The milk passes from the clarifier to (he pasteurizer it is kept al a heat of F 142 io F. ll.Vdeg. for thirty minutes, kills all harmful bacteria and renders il safe. From there it passes over ihe cooler into the storagi; tank, and is then ready for bottling, both clean and safe. The management of the Crystal Dairy assure me that before' the summer months, when pasteuri- zation is so necessary, they vrlll i li- st al a planner. this is install- ed. 1 can confidently recommend their product to the public. 1 may say that in many large cities the muni- cipality has installed pasteurization plants, and all milk is compelled to pass through one of them before insr sold. Our newly installed clarifier completes a perfect and modern plant. Our Milk is Clarified Claril'iciiiii'ii to ihe sjil'ciy of mill; bcftinso with e tissue il removes hirsj'o iiuniliers of liiielerin which cause udder iiUlMm- Such hacleria may he harmful; es- peciallv td children and infants'. ('larilicatiou thoroughly cleanses milk of udder waste, for- eign .11 jiil .impure matter il may contain otil ils butler fat or oilier normal stillKMlls. No epidemic of disease ever been (raced to Pasteurized Milk. Makers of the famous "Car- lyle" Brand Ice Cream. THE CRYSTAL DAIRY, Limited 53113th Street. South. Phone FIGHI SALE OF Will Get Pos- sible on Question of Two 1'er Cent Beer DOCS THIS MEAN YOU! Are 3.'on one of tho many who with eczema, obstinate sores, ulcern or any other skill trouble? If KO, lose m> tiino in trying Zuin-Buk, and you will be amazed at UB curative1 powers. The hwiling imwer of any oint- ment is In proportion to Its medi- cinal Ingredients.' Ordinary oint- ments being composed .chiefly of animal, fats, with only a small per- cent ujjo of medicinal ingredients, have not sufllcleut healing power, lo overcome :i bad case, of akin trouble. Zam-Buk, on the contrary, is purely'herbal, and is nil medi- cine, which i.'xplains.Hs superiority over other ointments, and its many marvellous cures. Besides being best for eczema, ulcers, and skin diseases of all kinds. It is equally good for blood- poisoning, piles, cuts, heat rushes, sore anil blistered feet, in- sect bites and BUubuni. 50u. box all druggists, or Zum-Buk Co., Toronto. Scud Ic. stamp for post- age on free trial box. That thu hvo-jier-cent beer cases, which (U'lyinated here and which will be heard as appeals before His Honor Judge Jackson at the sitting of the district court opening on June Jlith, are attracting tho attention of the} prohibition forces is evident from a i I short interview the Herald had with Uev, A. W, Coonw. who wa.s organizer for the prohibition forces ;t year ago. Rov. .Mr. Coono states thai undoubted-i ly the cases will bo cHi-riml right! through to the higher, courts. The ntni- law on the matter, which j will go into effect on July 1st, states j that the sale of liquors is prohibited, ami for this purpose liquor containing two per cent or over- j proof spirits, shall lie deemed to j intoxicating. The question there Tore i IK to prove whether beer or other like i drink when it two per cent proof spirits is intoxicating. The result of the two per cent boe.r cases before Ihe courts now will therefore form a basis for the administration of the act. The interpretation of the clause mentioned above is of the ut- most iin port a nee. according lo Mr, Coone. If the courts decide that two per cent is admissible, under the law. .Mr. j Cuone expects that many bars will re- .iun0 number of loo- inain open to sell thai and other soft !l1 of the HUh O. Al. It., staiioii- ilrinks. In thai case it will of ihe i ?tl Rt iledlriiie Hal. have returned for utmost importance for hotelkeepers Ill fow (Ia-vs- 'frio1' to departing. Ke- to see to it that no "hard stulT" is f officers are making a siiLer- intro-Uiced on ihe side, for such a ihlimilu endeavor to secure the- re- course would soon raise up a storm of men Jo nil the ranks as the public protest, against keeping i b.oys are exceedingly anxious to cros.s open of drinking places or any similar to them. water. .Mrs. Clarence Ostiund proved lier- Honor Roll Unveiled at Patriotic Rally at Wesley ready for-Prance." Asked how about England, he declared: ready for the world." He had seen the sol: diers of Switzerland, of Austria, of of Germany, and of France. They had gone not only because they had had to go under their laws, but there Col. Bryan Lieut.-Col. Bryan confe that .Before a large audience at Wes- ley church the ceremony oi un- veiling the honor roll of the Alberta Methodist Conference was carried out last evening by Rev. Dr. Chown. superintendent of the Method- j his life that he had ever appeared be- ist church in Canada. The rpll was in-] fore a large audience. His life had scribed .with the names of 54 minis-j been spent soldiering. But he was ters ami probationers of tins confer-! glad or' the opportunity to appeal to are now iu khaki. Home of ihe'young men of Lethhridge to help inada. he had seen the soldiers not only j mobilize but do so on their own voli- ition. There was different feeling I hut life was sure the young men of the i Empire would do their duty to a man j when once they all realize their duty ;and their privilege. In France 20.000 self a hostess of rare attainment. CELEBRATE BIR-THDAY OF 'when she gave a dinner Sunday aiter- "'BR1GHAM YOUNG noon the eve oi the departure of evening in j ncr husband ami sell' from Magrath. the first-ward chapel the birthday an-1 Those present wore Lieut. F. Knr- niversary of Brigham Young, the Mo'r-! ''en- and family, Air, and .Mrs. R. mon leader, was coin-: Ri'adshaw and Mrs. and .Mrs. K, Pin- memorated. Bishop J. Evans de-! ertH! Tanner. .Mrs. Ostlnnd has se- livcred the-audrcssrreviewing the life i cured a position as telephone opera- i of the great churchman and empire-jtor it Raymond, ami will assume her j builder. .Mrs. Z. Skouson retold j duties as such immedialely. a story of pioneer life. Tho Al. A. Magralh theatregoers ami especial- girl's .chorus contributed a selnr.tipii, lovers of comedy, were more titan :uiss Hortense Gordon, a pianoforte I delighted at the results attained solo, "Sextet from Lucia.'' and the !Ollr local talent in the play Saturday 'Was rendered by the i evening cmitlerl "A Family Affair." Raymond members of the Taylor stake Some of the players mude their first Business "niattersi.bf a routine char- laid down their lives for tlie Empire. The ceremony was an impressive one. and at its con- clusion Dr. Crown requested a copy of the roll to Le hung in the Army and Navy Hoard Room of the church in Toronto. The patriotic rally In honor of these read There are required to in .tin's complete ihe battalions thorfzed in Alberta "a total' of" 4000 men. He asked the young men to euJist, if not in ihe 19Ist. his own acter are being attacked with visor there was no law to compel them To j tlie at the Methodist so there. They went for love of conn- j Conference, and by this evening ill the young men of. j juy convention 'will be pract try- That is Canada win ali Shortly after Rev. Mr. Bilingual ism was condemned at this morning's meeting-of the Alberta Methodist Conference. .The issue was introduced in a report from the Lay. cally j man's Association by S. A! G. Barnes. Hull over. Among the important reports j still to be dealt with is that of the jbatulfob. then in some other Albert fl' Lieut.-CoI. Bryan sent across the I unit. Macleort had sent -P5 b'lt al- p rm to lum a bllle slip of j statistical commitiee, and also a reso- 52 more had _ _ meu. at which the above ceremony "was a feature, was attended by a large crowd, and with ihe festival -chorus iu attendance, was a meeting long to be remembered. .The speakers were Dr. Chown, who acted as chairman; Lieut. Col. Bryan, officer commanding ihe 191st. Macleod; Rev. Hiram Hull and Dr. ..Tv Albert-Moore, both members of the Navy Board of the Methodist church. Dr. Chawn. appeared on ihe platform sent -P5 blt al- appeared from somewhere in that little town to join Ihe 191st. All he asked was for Leth-, bridge lo raise one company for the i new unit. He knew he would nott paper on which was written the fact that they two used io live side by- side on their father's farms at Souris 30 years ago. Rev. ilr. Hull got up crossed the platform- and. rakin; the Laymen's make the appeal in vain. People are just beginning to realize what it would mean to lose this war and for Canada to become a German colony. Knowing this it- would not" be necessary to ap- peal to the wives and mothers to al- low their loved ones to go. as so many have already .doiie. to uphold the in- ivearing: his active service medal. He tegrity of: the Empire and crush Prus- had won it during one oi. the Fenian jsian militarism and all that goes wit had not woru.it much until recently. He had it in his pocket at a state dinner in Ottawa._ and the Duke of Corinaugtit had had it pirinert on his breast and asked him to; display it in future. The speaker then plunged Into hisraddress in whichThe made a strong appeal .tb -the young men of Canada to see ,tbeir duty. Having seen it he knew-they would do their fluty. Canada is pouring out its sou! ior Duty the'master law.- aiid it young-Canadian to ask-Jiimself, "-What-is. my-duty'in this Bryan by the hand, said lo 'the audience thai this was the Mr. Bryan he knew 30 years? ago. and he had no hesitation in saying to mothers that if their sons go with the IfclHt have no fear that the boys will hoi be in the best of company. Dr. T. Albert Moore, whose only son is now at the front, made a stirring appeal for men. and particularly for litlst Battalion. As secretary of in Calgary'last Sunday from i'he Army aucl Navy Board lie ha.l been l closely connected Tvith some phases ot made from the pulpits. Rev. Hiram Hull Rev. Hiram Hull of Toronto.-prin the war in Canada. He thanked God j there were no wet canteens in Canada ri'jial of the Deaconess training school. "or.in camps in Eng- wa.1 the ieir.sRKiker..and his address and praised Sir Sam_ Hughes for was a little, different from-anything i the way of a patriotic address -ever that condition. He said the war was sacrifice" If go delivered bere before. Just before to the front we must make sacrifices mighty- conflagVation in" Europe hailat broken out he had travelled through iwatci llje.'co.umries now. at war. He passed I through the city; of Liege only i'ouri, lj davs 'before Ji .was besieged. He. had He said he hefieved -Msihodist j seeii "the gi-hii look" on the faces of i raa Canarl; church.Jn Canada was doing its duty, (the Belgian soldiers who had dropped! mir At the present time there are 350 min-l their tasks at notice and 'r'ie. must be the Every man must pro- iiome, watchword. passed niust he no looking for jthrough the city; of Liege only iourif0'} We must make Canada do 1 davs 'before Ji .was besieged. He. hat] way. We must the right kind of. place roes to-i-onie back to. and le music by lhe festival Chorus isters anil 360 probationers in khaki. I got into their uniforms left their i was appreciated and won'many The laymen are also doing their (lutyjloved ones and hurried to mobilize 'complimentary remarks (mm In British Columbia 2200 Methodist Not one hesitated. He had talked tlo.ude Hughes and R. laymen have enlisted, and the same la German officer only a feu- days were tlle At story is told in all the other proriu-1 fore the war broke out. when all thejlhc conclusion a vote of (hanks to the ces. The sacrifice would n vain.' A new world of libe rise out of the ruins. "The her proviu-i fore the war broke out, when all a vote OI msnKs to me not be in [nations were talking of the possibility ;choir was by Rev. Mr. Follis >erty would of war. This officer hnd Calgary and seconded by Senator e horror of I said: ready for Russia- !DeVeber- ami unanimously passed. Dr.PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER Sixty Years the Standard Adds only healthful qualities to the food CONTAINS NO ALUM Lieut. Swift, recruiting here for the 13tS) 0. M. R., has secured 3 splendid recruits. Oho of these is Professor E. Keenan, former professor of logic fin the state university of Washington, who is anxious to do his bit to down Prussianism. lie gave up .1 position commanding a month. Another is Gustave TaHaetisoii. a. civil engi- neer, from New Mexico. Another New Mexican is Francis Fitzgerald. The1 Kith is to leave Medicine Hat shortly. tion asking for further powers. Yesterday's session was taken up with a report from the Church Prop- erty committee. Rev. L. R. .McDonald, of 'Ciirslaod. chainnan. In this re- port authority was granted ihe-.ehurch at Coalilale to sell its parsonage and buy the public school property there in its place. At Cowley the church property will he disposed of to the Presbyterians. Changes will also be made at Penbold and Inntsfail.- It was also decided that a committee should be appointed to draft a reso- lution to the next general conference asking that ihe Discipline be amended so that a conference may have the power to appoint a board to. have j supervision over church building op- j' erations, so thai Ihe heavy debts now I so geiieial may be avoided in future. The Redistribution committee has j also presented its report, making the following the boundaries! of the districts: The .Olds district is j wiped off tlie -map and divided be- j tween Calgary and Red Deer; Edmon- j ton centre is united with Edmonton 1 east: Burdett and Foremost are taken j from the Medicine. Hat distric' and i added to district while j Retlaw and Lomond are taken from j the High River district and added to the Medicine Hat district. This de- creases tlie number, of districts in the province by making In connection with" the conference, the Probationers association is holding daily meetings. The election of offic- j ers resulted "rcsUlnr.t, .1. W. Nightingale; vice-president, C. Marshall; secretary-treasurer, H. Coates; counsellors, R. Hanley, .las. Stark and K. the" pro- bationers were by Dr. Riddell on Education and today the Rev, U'm. Hollingsworth will deliver an address on "Books." of secretary- and the reso- lution was p.assed without a dissent- ing vote. Tiie resolution .follows. 'Whereas Ave are firmly convinced that a strong national life can onb be established by the use of one lan- guage in the educational institutions in the country, and Whereas it is neeessary to unify the widely diverse elements that en- choral society, ly attended The service was large- on the stage on the oc- casion, and are to be congratulated __ on their splendid achievement in tlu; j The iiluy was put ter into the composition of our under- the.direction of the lied Cross SOCK ty, and the neat sum of recommend that the AlberU as a rcs.ilr of u crowded house. Joseph Shaffer, formerly of Hear -Lake. Idaho, and one of the early Magrath pioneers; passed at., his home Friday morning, dropsy being Meihodtet Conference .places itself record as .being unalterably 'o'ponsed to the principle of M-Hngualisni. And furthermore that hearty approv- al be expressed of.Die action of the Alberta who opopsed j the immediate cause of his death. He hf-Ungualfem in the recent session j is sm vnetl In one urn and four diuigli- of Dominion pailiameni tprs, and a large circle al irniul- And thai a copy of this resolution J. ;A. Mercer, H.A., has received be fonvarded to the-Prime Minister j the .appointment of principal of..the of the leader of'the Op- Magrath pub'iie school for the ciisu- position and to all the Alberta mem- ing year. Mr. Mercer's ability as a hers of. the Federal House. teacher is recognized throughout Chairman, J..E. Bull. j south imd the school hoard for- Secretary, 3. A. G. Barnes, ijv-securinir his services: .BRITISH CASUALTIES DURING THE WEEK WERE 6321 j London, June official j casualty list, covering the losses iall Hritish fronts during (be gives ihe niiniher of officers al 359, of whom S7 were killed, am! that of j 'men at of which j killed. j May shows tlm location of t.Iio de- Tlila- makes a total of Ihe week's i fit ruction of each-of the Xcppe- j casualties of IJ.32I, of whom were destroyed during, tho with killed. the date when eact 'met Ils doom. WHERE ZEPPS MET DOOM No wonder children are fond of Grape-Nuts food. Its crisp, attractive form and delicious barley sweetness appeal wonder- fully to the child's taste. Grape-Nuts is made of Nature's finest food and barley. It is ready to eat direct from the sealed convenient, economical, easy to digest, richly most perfect cereal food ever devised. But above all, this food makes children sturdy and.helps them to get big A's in their studies. For bounding, health and vitality every boy and girl should have a daily ration of Grape- Nuts with cream or. good rich milk. "There's a Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Ontario. ;