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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 13, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta Page eight the lethbridge daily herald wednesday, ^une 18,'1917 TABER (Frdm the Times) John Green, o. Rolling Green, received word last week that his brother, Corp. H.' V. Green, hud been reported mission. This Is the second casualty in Mr. Green's rurally, as Tommy, formerly of the Times staff, was wounded over a year ago. Letters from across the water bring the news that two Taber boys have been recommended for commissions. They are Geo. Vuyro and Rep. Sevier. It is also reported that Lieut. W. Lowe has been promoted to a captaincy. J. \V. Johnson, who farms southeast of Taber, returned yesterday after spending six weeks at Banff, where he wr-.s taking treatment for rheumatism. it. Simpson, the Spokane farmer, lnsl week sold lo the Krench remount commission n team of horses for which he received $2S>0. The Canadian Pacific railway have started work on the renewal of their pipe line which supplies tho town with water. BOW ISLAND THE SENTINEL The Canadians in the trenches have n tine sense of humor and the figure of the German soldier seen here was placed in front of a dugout taken possession of by Canadian soldiers. RAISE SOLDIERS' PAY. Ottawa, June 12.-Robert Bicker-dike. M.P.. has given notice of a resolution for the commons that he will move that the pay of soldiers be increased from $1.10 to $2.50 per day. and that the pay of officers be raised in* proportion. women of canada. . Fort Coulonge, Quebec.-" I am happy to tell you that your medicine did mc wonderful Rood. I was troubled with weakness and I tried wines and other things but received very little benefit. I was young at the time and knew very little about medicines till a lady friend came to me with a bottle of Dr. Pierce's .Favorite Prescription. I became strong and  year afterward had twins."-Mas. J. Bkady, Fort Coulongc, Quebec. Thousands of women right /here in Canada who are now blessed with robust health cannot understand why thousands of other women continue to worry and Buffer when they can obtain for a trifling sum Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which will surely and quickly banish all pain, distress and misery and restore the womanly health. Young mothers who preserye the charms of face and figure in spite of an increasing family and the care of growing children are always to be envied. 'Tavor-ite Prescription gives the strength ana health upon which happy motherhood depends. It enables the mother to nourish the infant life-depending on her, and enjoy the happiness of watching the development of a perfectly healthy child. 1A GREAT BOOK THAT EVERY WOMAN SHOULD HAVE. Over a million copies of the "Th� People's Common Sense Medical Adviser" are now in the hands of the people. It is a, book that everyoneahould have and read in case of accident or sickness. Send fifty cents (or stamps) for mailing charges to-Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, tBuffalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice and }"ou will receive by return mail, all charges and customs duty prepaid, iitit 'valuable book. GRASSY LAKE (From Our Own Correspondent) Grassy Lake, June 12.-The Ladies of the Red Cross held a very successful (as sale on election day; they also served tea in the afternoon and , put on a dance at night, and altogether cleared over $100. Mrs. Alex. Hutchison, who has been in the Bow Island hospital for the past two weeks, has returned home. Election day. Thursday, created a little excitement in town. Owing to the rain which fell in the early morning, work on the farms was suspended and farmers and their workmen came to town. The polls opened at 9 a.m., and from then on till 5 p.m., a steady stream of women and men was seen winding their way to the town hall building where votiug took place. Cars were also busy going out into the country districts for votes. The usual rejoicing and serenading was taking place about S o'clock when the returns were being heard. The town vote went for King, the Conservative candidate, with a majority of 40, the John Ell district, 12 miles south of town went 47 for McLean and 11 for King. Great interest and enthusiasm was shown by the ladies over election for the past week and at the polls they didn't fail to avail themselves of their first privilege of casting a vote. The scrutineer said they turned out as well as the men. It is also evidenced that the topic of conversation among the ladies at present is politics. We congratulate Mrs. McKinney. of Claresholm, over her election - to the legislature, and we also congratulate the ladies of AlbeHa for having won ,to the extant of having at least one representative. We feel confident she will use her influence for better legislation for women in general. All success to the Claresholm member and to Alberta, the progressive province of the federation. Born-To Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Gal-vin, oh Saturday, June 9, a daughter. Mrs. QalTin is in the Bow Island hospital. D. B. Kunsman is driving a new Overland car. Arrangements were made at the last meeting of the Ladies' Red Cross society, which was held Friday afternoon, to have the tea rooms in the Post Office building and serve tea every Saturday afternoon during the summer months. H. Dirtch has a new McLaughlin The marriage took place in Fernie, B.C., Thursday, May 31, of Mr. Ed. Cox of Grassy Lake, and Miss Mary E. Carter, of Corbin, Kentucky. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A. L. Carr, Presbyterian minister, formerly of Grassy Lake. Mr. 'Cox is well and favorably known as one of our oldest settlers, he having  ranched through this south country before the days of the homesteader. Their many friends extend hearty congratulations. The happy couple will reside on Mr. Cox's farm southeast of town. (From the Review) Miss Isabel Whitney. L.A.B., who returned to Bow Island last week, was awarded her diploma tor musk; at an examination held In Caigsry to cently. "  At the last regular meoting of Bow Island lodge l.O.O.K. officers wore elected fdr the next six months as follows: N.G., A. Swanson; V.G.. A. Anderson; secretary, R. L. Jamieson; treasurer. W. J, Oliver Appointed officers will he announced later. Walter Smith of Wtnnifrcd, who was bitten about two weeks ago by a stallion and wa? brought Into Bow Island to be medically treated for blood poisoning, died here on Thursday morning. We are informed the deceased was about 28 years of age, and leaves a wife and one child. He was married about eighteen months ago. The board of trade has decided to make arrangements to hold a mammoth celebration here on July 2. The proceeds to be donated to the Red Cross. \ The marriage was solemnized at the Holy Trinity church. Medicine Hat, on Monduy, June 4 at 6 p.m.. of Miss Edna E. West to Mr. William Kenneth Bateman. both of Bow Island. The Rev. G. Herring of Bow Island ofllclat ed at the ceremony.' Mr. Wilfrid Hen derson and Miss Lucille Fuller assist ed the bridegroom and bride respectively. Miss Tena Schoner and Mr. Clarence Bateman' also assisted at the ceremony. The bridal party returned home the same night where the newly married couple received the congratulations and hearty expressions of goodwill from a large number of friends. The crops, since the line rains of Wednesday and Thursday, are coming along fine. Much of tho ground seeded x late was beginning to feel the effects of the dry weather, and some of our pessimists were already speaking of 1914. However, their forebodings, happily, will not be realized. Bow island will get yet another bumper. IN THE I ARE Clean to handle. Sold by all Drug-gists, Grocers and GcneralStorcs. CARDSTON SALE WADDIXGTOX'S AUCTION ROOMS S. O. E. BUILD>NG On Friday Next, June 15th at 2 p.m. FRANK WADDINGTON FAVORED WITH INSTRUCTIONS OF THE VARIOUS .OWNERS WILL SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION AND WITHOUT RESERVE A QUANTITY OF USEFUL HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE . And effects including: Heavy brass bed with spiral springs and mattress; very fine; mahogany pedestal solid mahogany afternoon tea table, with glass tray top; 3 piece den set In fumed oak; fumed oak arm chair; grass rocker; grass easy chair; set of light oak dining chairs and oak extending dining table; splendid kitchen cabinet "Maple Leaf"; kitchen cupboard; occasional chairs; DROP .HEAD SEWING MACHINE; Champion refrigerator; white enamel bed and spring; 2-burner Perfection oil stove with oven; oak dressers; pale very fine colored engravings; after Sadler, "During W^lst," and "Hunting Morning"; Bet of four old colored-prints, .after Herring, published in 1867, all in solid oak frames; about 10 pairs new grey blankets; also a QUANTITY OF BOOK8. Including set of Encyclopaedia Britannlca, 30 vols (new Werner edition) 1902; complete works of Dumas In 30 vols; Rfdpath's History of the World, 9 vols.; Science of Railways, 10 vols.; 21> vols. Arden's Manifold Cyclopaedia; and about 35 volumes various novejs, etc, TERMS CA3H. GOOD8 ON VIEW THUR8DAY, 7.00 TO 9.30 P.M. ' ... - PHONES 770-469 (From Our Own Correspondent) Cardston, Alta., June 11.-Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Burton and little daughter Bessie, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Burton left on Tuesday morning for a three weeks' holiday, to Winnipeg and points in the states. A. C. Xeff made a business trip to Magrath last week. C. E. Cameron, barrister, of Leth-bridge, spent Wednesday night in town. The regular meeting of the Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian church met on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.i^W. Pickup for Red Cross sewing. Thfe next meeting will be at Mrs. E. N. Wakely's on June 20th. Mrs. A. D. Cairncross and Miss N. Sykes spent Saturday in Lethbridge. The Red Cross dance at the school house on the night of election was well attended. Refreshments were serVed by the ladies. A nice sum' was realized from this dance for the benefit of the Red Cross Society. Mr. and Mrs. Val Christie have left to make their home in Strathcona where Mr. Christie's daughter. Mrs. Hodgson, lives, having sold their home here. They will be greatly missed by all as they -were willing workers, in all things. F. G. Belcher of the Bank of Montreal at Raymond, spent last week-end in town,\the guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Enemo, manager of the Bank of Montreal, Cardston. ~ , _ Wellington Hamilton now has the [ distributing agency for the Mitchell cars In Southern Alberta. Mr. Hamilton had one of these large cars In this vicinity last week on exhibition. . The Hampshire chapter I.O.D.E. had a tag day last week and on account of the very bad weather all Che reports from the outside district are not in yet. So far the^chapter has cleared $150.00. Mrs. S. E. Jones of Lethbridge, spent the week-end in Cardston. Miss Eva Weeks who has been visiting relatives here during the past six weeks, left on' Monday to make her home in Great Falls, Mont. A local troupe from Raymond put on a 4-act comedy entitled "A Pair of Country Kids," at the Palace theatre Saturday night wnieh was well attended and drew quite a laugh,from, the audience in attendance. Mrs.; David Peterson is visiting friends in Lethbridge this past week. Mrs. Young and son of Lethbridge, spent a few days of last week visiting her parents, Mr, and Mrs. John Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. John Ibey motored to Plncher Creek last week on business. Little Margaret Cook, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Cook was operated on by Dr. Lynn for appendicitis last Tuesday and last report was Bhe was improving' nicely. * HIGH RIVER (From the Times) Last week shipments to Alberta stockyards, Calgarv wore ns follows: 432 horses, 1020 cattle, 2129 hogs, and 53 shoop. The Alberta Farmers' Cooperation Co., handled 97 cattle .and 1440 hogs. To give an idea of how tho people of town and district have speedetlvttp garden production we may say that the Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church sold 4500 cabbages. 2000 cauliflower and GOO celery plants. The sad Intelligence was conveyed to Mrs. J. McTavish. of Tongue Creek yesterday that her brother. Pte. H-. F. Jamieson, who was a member of one of the High River platoons of the 137th battalion, is roportod as mtssing since May 9. when he participated In an attack on that date. Pte. Jamieson will be remembered by the people of High'River, for he was very popular, with comrade's in arms and citizens generally, and. the news of his death will bo learned" with. deepesUJ'egret. Mrs. McTavisK l\as two other brothers in the firing line, one being on active service for the past /wo years. Pte. Jake Meyers, another High River soldier citizen, who went owr-seas with the 89th battalion, and was drafted to the 7th battalion, was wounded on April 9 during the VUny Ridge battle,' in the leg and rump by shrapnel. His many friends are anxious to hear of a speedy recovery. Yesterday's casualty list contained the name of Pte. J. Robinson, of the 137th battalion; as being killed In action. Pte. Robinson was tho. fourth man on the list of the High River platoons, and the report of his death will be heard with deepest regret. He was employed in the Palace livery barns and was about 26 years of age. He was killed at Vimy Rfdge .on April 9. Pte. K. Anderson, of Blackie, another member of the High River pla toons of the 137th battalion, was killed In action in tho fighting on April 9. Word came to his brother, J., O. Anderson, at Blackie, on May 23, to that effect. Prior to enlisting he was farming near Blackie and left in response to the call for men on the part of Lieut.-Coi. MorflU: He was very popular among his comrades of the 137th. His death is keenly felt by all who had the pleasure of knowing him GRASSY LAKE Grassy Lake, June 12.-Continuous cool weather prevails with occasional showers, making the wheat stool out fwe.ll although late. We need more wurni sunshine for growth. Farmers are all finished seeding excepting a few who will be putting In oats for green feed. Tho winter rye Is in splendid condition, well headed out and very even, and will bo ready to cut in about a raonth.N .But Ottawa Has Got Nothing Official About Byng's Resignation Ottawa, June 12.-While no official information is as yet available .here in regard to the successor to Sir Gen. Julian Byng as commander of the Canadian army corps, the expectation in militia circles is that it will go to Gen. Sir Arthur Currie who has had a uniformly distinguished and successful record as brigade and divisional commander ever since he left Canada when the first division went over. Today Sir Robert Bordetr sent. the fol; lowing cable to Sir Julian Byng: "My colleagues and I have learned with regret that you are severing your connection with the Canadian army corps. We deeply appreciate your fine service to Canada" and the empire whili in command of this corps and send our thanks together with our best wishes for every success in yonr sphere of activity..'-'. RUBBER STAMPS e in Mad Lethbridge by the Herald Job Dept. PHONE 12 52 CURRIE WILL BE IN CHARGE OF THE CANADIAN TROOPS The splendid rains of the past fow days have assured tho crops th this district, and reports\gcnerrtlly are very favorable. The following reports have been received this week: IRON SPRINGS Iron Springs, Juno 11.-During tho week tlte weather has been very un settled. Heavy clouds would appear and sometimes pass over without even a shower. In certain parts the rain was very heavy tor a short time, while a couple of miles away It was very light. The. crops are ndt yet suffering for rain but still rain is very acceptable and will help to increase the rapidity of growth. It has been reported by different men who have been travelling through the surrounding districts that the crops hero aro even better than the average. prodlction of n "dry Juno" cannot bo Bald to apply to this port of Alberta. Tho generous rains will also insure a big hay crop and thogrOwlh of the Hvo stock Industry dUring the past two years 'has causod* ft' larger do-mnnd for food, than ever-before GORKY REVEALS TRICKERY �OF;T*r(B BUL.GAR MINISTER till CHAMPION Champion, June 11.-The farmers claim that the outlook has never been better for a bumper crop than at the present. With plenty of moisture in the ground and the weather as for the past few days much warmer, it certainly is a splendid outlook. Germans �Still :,8ubmitt!ng Clandestine Proposals 'for Separate Peace. Petrograd, via London, Jnno 1.- Maxim; Gorky, the iiotcd Russian author, publishes a ' sensational account of an attempt by, D. Rizow, tho BulgaVluri mfniBtor at Berlin,.to inveigle- him Into-'clandestine negotiations for a separate peace. The peace proposal, Gorky declares, was delivered to him at Petrograd in duplicate by two German agents, acting individually, . In the Novala Zhizh, of which Gorky Is the editor, he prints Rizow's secret-dispatch, with concrete poace proposals, and although ho himself Is an almost fanatical advocate of peace, denounces Rizow. RizOw begins by proclaiming that already In January ho had approached the Russian ministers at Stockholm and Chrlstiania with a proposal %o conclude Van honornblo peace" between Russia-and her foes, but he received a robuff. Immediately after the revolution Rizow renewed his attempt with-the Russian minister at ChrlstiaiiR aiid obtained through the minister a reply from Professor Paul Mllukoff, then the foreign minister, that there could bo no question of a separate peace. Rlzow now approaches hlB acquaintance, Maxim Gorky. He "offers to guarantee that Germany and Austria will not again undertake an offensive against Russia, and adds that both powers are willing to evacuate the occupied territory without the expendtttiro o� another drop of Russian blood, He declares that Gormany and Austria In no wise will menace Russia's new freedom. He declares that Russia THE TONIC THAT * MACLEOD Macleod. June 11.-Crops In the Macleod district have during the past week grown In a A'ery marked degree, as some of the fields on June 1 were bare, are now covered with grain and some samples brought in measure 10 inches. The majority of the farmers are satisfied that it will be as far advanced on June 30 as any previous year, even the late sown crops aro coming fast, the showers during the week have been evenly distributed, and Just in time to assist the growth. Hay crops aro promising awell, while alfalfa is in same fields already to cut. Nothing is heard this year ot the cut worm that in past years destroyed many acres of grain, not even in the back yard gardens have they appeared and all owners of fields or gardens are pleased to have their visit delayed. Fralt-a-tives" Builds Up The Whole System Those who take "Fruit-n-tiVes" for the drat time, nrn often astonished at tho way it builds them up and makes them feel better all over. They may b� taking "Fruit-a-tives"for somo spoolllo disease, as Constipation, Indigestion, Chronio Headaches or Neuralgia, Kidney or Bladder Trouble,' Rheu� matismorPaininlhoBack. A*dthey find when "Fruit-d-tives" has cured the disease, that they feel bettor and stronger in every way. This is due to tho wonderful tonic properties of thest famous tablets, made from fruit juices, , 60c. a box, G for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent postpaid by FruiU Uvea Limited, Ottawa. has no moral obligation to keep hor treaty with tjio allies, because treaty-breaking has been common in the, present war. Rizow theroupon makes tho following concreto proposals: Russia to conclude an Immediate armistice with hor'foes, both belligerents retaining their present fronts, and to Bummon immediately.a Russian constituent assembly with the aim of deciding on peace or war. Rizow invites Gorky to meet him at Stockholm or some other Swedish town, or, if that is impossible, to send a representative who miiBt bo a Russian of nuthority. In his newspaper, Maxim Gorky characterizes Rizow's dispatch as "baso and stupid," and dcclaros that his only reply will belts publication. CRIPPLED SUBMARINE TTAKEN PRISONER Cadiz, Spain, Jiyie 11, via Paris, June 12.-The Spanish torpedo boat No. 6 this morning discovered the German submarine U-52, disabled from gunshots which had struck her engines. The submarine was towed to Cadiz and stripped jo.f, her. wireless apparatus so that' the - vessel could not communicate with vessels of the central powers interned.: In this port. Repairs to the German submarine will take. at least two days and. it  Is believed .the vessel will be interned. The commander paid a visit to the port officials. . The submarine is of 450 ions and carries a crew of 20. It is equipped with two torpedo tubes and two rapid fire guns.  . . v COALDALE Coaldale, June 11.-The rains ot the last 48 hours have been of practically untold value to this district. While it was not apparent that tho crops were needing moisture-badly, investigations showed that the supply readily available was fast being depleted. The steady gentle rain has soaked into the ground, very little being lost by surface drainage. Warm weather to follow this will see crops grow by leaps and bounds. Some flax yet remains to be seeded and will, to a certain extent, be delayed by the rains. TRAVERS Travers, June .11.-Another soaking rain came Thursday afternoon through the whole of the Sweet Valley district. In town the rain only laid the dust. This insures breaking for a few weeks yet, not saying of what i.s yet to come. The grain could not look better and is stooled out in fine shape. Most of the flax Is up now and the tractors are putting in full time. CARDSTON , Cardston, June 11.-The seeding is practically finished this week, and while there may be some odd patches of barley and green feed yet sown, these aro very few in number. The storm this week will give plenty of moisture and good crops aro looked for throughout the district. Foster's This Trade-mark Protects Consumers This is the red, white and green package which you have been buying for over eleven years. TOASTED CORNFLAKES Thcincreasing sales, year by year, prove that theipgood qualities have been kept up to the standard since the beginning, and are appreciated by Canadians. f To be sure you get Kellogg's Toasted Corn Flakes, insist on this package. It is the original. Refuse all substitutes. MADE IN CANADA. The Battle Creek Toasted Corn Flake Co., Limited Head Office and Factory: London, Ont. Puts a WHITE Sewing Machine In Your Home at Once Not a reason in the world why you shouldn't have one of these bcst-of-all niacin lies-unless it be that you put oil' this opportunity too long'. "The White Progressive Club" Only 25c Needed To Join 'ARTHUR HENDERSON; M.P; 5 I^abor leader representative in the British Cabinet and the War Council who is in'Russia-'orm an important mtsslen torjjie government, You have choice of 15 models of the world's best sewing machines-prices starting at $19.85. 8ewlng machine will be sent home to you as oon as you Join the club. You pay for the machine in small weekly sums aTter. If you care to do so, by paying one orsany � number of final payments In advance you can earn 10 cents on each one thus paid, Special reduced prices are open to club mem-bers, No Interest or extras of any hind are added for club prlvllenes. A solid oak sewing chair Is given free with each White Sewing Machine. There is little need to elaborate on an opportunity so tree of the usual purchasing difficulties. But we urge those interested to join the Club�early, as the number of the memberships has been limited to 200 only. j jQIN MONDAY Sale will run one week only. Monday June IS to .Saturday^ unc,2;5. B A WDEN BROS. Lethbridge Complete Iionie>Fiiriiishers Phone 025 ;