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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 16, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LKTHBRIDGE DAILf WERALD PAGE SEVEN A. McKim, Head Oldest Adver- tising Firm, Sees Lethbridgc For The First Time Add More Home To the House You can transform your porch info a cool, shudy, secluded gathering place for all'thc 'ami'ly by completely equipping it -with Aero- lux No-Whip .Porch Shades. These shades _simt out the sun while letting in plenty of light and air. They make any porch an ideal outdoor sleeping room. Shades made in sizes to fit any porch op- en ing. Drop in and see our Acrolux display, or telephone for a man to take the ineasure- meuts of your porch. Everything for the porch. BAWDENBROS. LETHBRIDGE'S GREATEST HOME FURNISHERS, 709 3RD AVENUE SOUTH THE RAILROAD WORKERS OF AMERICA TO VOTE ON STRIKE GREATLY PLEASED Now York, Juno than Iflft.- OOQ union and railroad workers of America will vole, within a month on the advisability of calling d general strike to enforce their de- mands for an eight hour day and time md a half for overtime, aa a result of the failuru of representatives of tho railroads and the men to reacli a lettleraent here today, after a two weeks' conference. .fJT.ERESTING LEGAL CASE' I ABOUT SALE OF ALTA. BONDS MORE RIOTS IN VIENNA London, June riots raged in Vienna ail Monday night, according 'Ottawa, June the supreme jto Exchange Telegraph dispatch ,pnrt today the Argument took place I the case of Doran vs. AIcKinnon, flG last appeal on the list for this >jrui. The appellant is a financial ;'roker in Toronto, and the action was gainst him for damages for breach contract to purchase bonds guar- by the Province ot Alberta. i'rom Berne. Moat of, the rioters were women. When" policemen tried to dis- perse them street..fighting of great violence followed. The Maurlce-B. Stein Shirtwaist Co. may establish a factory in .Regina. A. McKim, head of the oldest and most extensive advertising agency in Canada, the A. McKim Co., with, head ofilcc at Montreal and branches in Toronto and London, Eng., opcilt this mornlns In the city and left this af- ternoon for tho east. Ily is just com- pleting an extended trip through Western Canada as fur as the Pacific coast, it was his first visit to Leth- bridge and after having been taken in an automobile trip through tho city and out into the country and to the coal mines, he expressed himself as astonished at the modern improve- ments possessed by the city, and tho great extent of our natural resources. Ho was particularly impressed with the attention the city and the citizens are giving to the beautillcation Of streets and homes, and the parlis, es- pecially the Gait Gardens, were a revelation. 'T have been placing advertising with the Herald for he said. "1 know its circulation, and let me tell you It. is a remarkable circulation for a newspaper published in a city the size of Lethbridge, but I did not know the city. Now that I have seen It, learned of its rich productive tribu- tary territory and its wonderful re- sources, ami Its big pay roll, I will be better able to turn the attention of the big advertisers to the Lethbridge field." Mr. McKim is making his first trip to the west in ten years and the ad- vance which has taken place is to him the greatest surprise of his tour. "Lethbridge was 3ust a name to me. I associated it with great ranches and thousands of he said. "In my hurried trip through your adjacent farming country I have seen with my own eyes that I was wrong. It is a great farming district, and I am glad to Icnow a mixed farming district. Lethbridge means so much to me now that I can talk about it Intelligently and spread Its opportunities before jour manufacturers and others who are 1 seeking publicity." The McKim agency have long, been clients of the Herald. They place practically all of their advertising Southern Alberta in the Herald col- umns, because they consider this is tho only paper that thoroughly covers the field. Mr. McKim was surprised to learn how thoroughly the Herald covered the city of Lethbridge. Com- paring the number of subscribers with the population, he thought the record was remarkable. On his trip, Mr. McKim is accom- panied by Mrs. McKim. "Silver Gloss" THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED MONTREAL. CARDINAL. BHANTFQRO. TORT WILLIAM. Makers of "Croum Brand" ana Cant. Syrups, tmi la's Com Starch. lenson s More Blouses, Lingerie and.. Tabls Linen- more Sheets and Pillow Cases .more are starched with "Silver than, any.; other In Your grocer his it. Laundry Starch 233 Belgians Are Still In Dire Need Of Food And Clothing Conditions Grow Worse rather than Better In the Martyr Kingdom How our sensibilities have been dulled by nearly two years of war news! A few thousand men swept away by the "curtain of fire" in a frontal merchant- man or a hospital ship score or more fallen victims to the baby-killing no longer excite orimpress us. Perhaps it iswell.forour interest or sympathy could do nothing to prevent these horrors of war. But are we Im equally callous about" sufferings which we could alleviate? Are we losing (J interest in the millions off hungry Belgian mothersK and children, left in power of the ruthless Huns, and becoming more dependent, everv day. on our help? Is our'sympathy for tncm evaporating f God forbid .that, grown familiar with tales of suffering, we should fail'to respond to this urgent appeal, from the Belgian Relief Commission to support the magnificent work they arc doing. Every day they provide an allowance of enough, 'it is true, but still sufficient to support life, _ to nearly three million destitute Belgians who would otherwise have to Bo without. The continuance of the supply depends on us! Will you do your share t Whatever you leel you can give, send your luhscription weekly, monthly, or in one lump sum to Local or figvincial Committees, or SFBefeian feltf Fund 99 St. Peler SI., Montreal. Feeds a Belgian Family One Month SEIZED ILIEGAILY In District Court yesterday after- noon judgment was reserved in the case.of C. C. Collett vs R. F. McGib-' boil. '.This was a case in which' the de- fendant seized grain from the plain- tiff to pay a threshing hill, under the Threshers Lien Act. The grain was sold and applied on the threshing bill. The plaintiffs claimed, that the seizure was illegally made- arid aiso that the defendant had no right the grrain without, giving the plaintiff an opportunity to pay the threshing bill otherwise. The case of the Calgary General Trust vs F. A. Hodge was settled by giving judgment for the plaintiff for claim and costs. Most Eminent Medical Authorities Endorse It. The church union report which the Presbyterian general assembly en- dorsed was as follows: 1. That the report of the commit- tee on union be received, 2. That in accordance with the re- commendations this general assembly of the Presbyterian church in Canada do now resolve to unite witli the Methodiat church of Canada and the Congregational churches of Canada to constitute "The United Church ot Ca- on tho basis of union, approved by the general assembly of 1915 and by the majority presbyteries since consulted under the Barrier act. 3. That this decision be formally announced to the Methodist church of Canada and the Congregational chur- ches of Canada. 4. That a committee be appointed to carry out the policy of the assem- bly, and to act in co-operation with committees of the Methodist and Con- gregational churches of Canada in ob- taining the necessary legal advice and in taking such steps as may be deem- ed proper for making application to the Dominion and provincial legisla- tures for such legislation as may be necessary to secure the conveyance of property to the United church. That" this committee report to the first as- sembly following the end of the first year after the close of the war, and that, with the consent and authority of that assembly, application be made for the legislation proposed at the following session of the Dominion par- liament and the provincial legisla- tures. 5. That provision be made in this legislation to conserve the property rights of all congregations that have determined, by a majority vote of the communicants not to enter the United church. ,6. That union be consummated as soon after tbe securing of legislation as the regular steps can be taken. 7. That in the meantime presby- teries he instructed to move along the lines authorized by the general as- sembly in Edmonton in 1912 either by ocal unions or by withdrawal of one church or the other where serious overlapping is taking place to- the detriment of religion. That to the better furtherance of this end in each of the 37 presbyteries if Western Canada including the four prescyUries of New Ontario a com- nittee of three (one of whom shall be .he superintendent of the bounds) be appointed to meet a like, number of the Methodist church of Canada and one from the Congregational church of Canada, where missions of that church are found, and one from the Jnion church where there are auch within the bounds to advance local mion or co-operation of congrega- ,ions or mission station's, such joint committee to be authorised: (a) To see that Union 'churches are regularly visited. (b) To select from the literature of :he churches what may be suitable tor their use and to urge its purchase. (c) To send delegates to promote liberality in these Union churches to- ward missionary, charitable and pat- riotic objects. (d) To urge these Union churches to take up collections for.the various schemes of the' churches, to be divid- ed proportionately between the chur- ches represented. 9. That the general assembly con- tinue to any minister in good standing m this church who may accept the pastorate of a Union or Co-operative church the rights that he now enjoys in this church, and that the confer- ence of the Methodist church and the Congregational union be asked to do the same. v Dr. Eberle and Dr. Braithwaito as well as Or. Simon distinguished that whatever may be the disease, the urine seldom fails in furnishing us with a clue to the princi- ples upon which ifc is to be treated, and accurate knowledge concerning the nature of disease can thus be obtained. If backache, scalding urine or frequent urination bother or distress you, or if uric acid in the blood has caused rheu- matism, gout or sciatica or you suspect kidney or bladder trouble just write Dr. Pierce at the Surgical Institute, K.Y.; eend sample ol urine and de- scribe symptoms. You will receive free medical advice after Dr.Pierce's chftrairt has examined the urine wilt be carefully done without charge, and yoa will be under no obligation. Dr. Pierce during many years of experimentation has discovered a new remedy which he finds is thirty-aeyeu times more power- ful than lithia in removing uric acid from the system. If you are BuHeriflg from backache.or the pains of rheuma- tism, goto your best druggist and sat for a 50-cent box of .put up by Dr. Pierce. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for weak, women and Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery-for foe blood have been favorably known for the past forty years ind more. They are standard remedies well as Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for the liver and bowels. You can get ft' large trial package for lOc. of any one of these remedies by writing Dr.Pierot. Doctor Pierce's Pel________, H Liver Pill. One tiny, Svmr-coated PelM a Doss. Cure fltek Headache, Bilious Headache, Diitfincss, Constipa- tion, Indigestion, Bilious .Attaoke, ind all of the Liver, Stomml FATE OFT Will BESElfLEDSOON The fate of the Y.M.C.A. will likely be settled finally on Monday evening next. Mayor Hnrdle is today in re- ceipt of the audit of the Y.M.C.A books as prepared by the W. A. Henderson Co., arid has called a meeting of the guarantors of the institution to be held In the mayor's office on Monday evening at.8.30. A perusal of the report shows the institution has assets, valued at 000- and liabilities of though In estimating the assets no account has been taken of depreciation. The report'aiso allows that during 1915 the receipts wore about while expenses were making a deficit on current account of Vfhich is about the amount of the in forest charges on the debt. At pres- ent the association is paying all cur- rent account debts as contracted bul are-not paying Interest on borrowed capital. In 1912 the association had an Income of as against lilt year. BANK CLEARINGS Toronto, June clearings for week ending June for the corresponding .week last year GREAT THIS GREAT SALE has been on for one week and will last eight days more. Thousands of bargains have been picked up by hundreds of'eager buyers. We must have the money and you need the goods, so do not hesitate, but come at once where your dollar will do the work of two. Below arc some of the hundreds of bargains. Men's Suits A shipment of over 200 Men's Suits of the best makes just in, and we are go- ing to unload these at manufacturers' prices. Regular blue Serge A QT Suits. Unloading price.. Regular ?27.BO Brown Wors- CA ted Suits. Unloading price Regular ?22.BO, Grays. Unloading price (4 Regular Striped Unloading price Men's Fine Shirts The famous Forsyth Brand. One shirt to a box. Sells Tor till? Unloading price Men's Shoes We have one of the, cleanest and best assortments in town and at these price! you must buy a pair. Regular Leather lined OC Unloading Price Regular tfO AC Unloading price VPJ.5J Regular Unloading price A REAL SNAP. Girls' Patent Leather, one strap slip- pers. Sizes from eight to ten Men's Overalls In stripe, blue and black. They are the roomiest and best obtainable and are worth 51.50 today. Unloading price Boys' Hats Regular 51.25. Unloading price 95 Men's President Suspenders 37c Anywhere 50 cents Unloading price Men's Stetson Hats In brown, black and cowboy beaver. A fresh shipment just in Unloading price You'll Have to Hurry for Thcee Big- and Little Ben Clocks The price anywhere Is Unloading price Boys' Corduroy Pants Regular 52.50. I Unloading price v Grocery Specials! Grocery Specials! SWIFT'S 5 Ib, pail 9Qc 3 Ib. pail 60c 10 Ib. pail BROO.KFIELD CREAMERY BUTTER, 2 Ibs. If lor B. C. RED SALMON, Of large tins, 2 for OOC JAMS, pure'fruit and sugar, in 4 Ib. pails, all flavors p'er pail f t) C WB HAVE FRESH FRUITS, AND VEGETABLES OF ALL KINDS. COCOA, Baker's or Fry's, Ib. tins, per tin BULK CURRANTS, i per Ib I'M. BULK CURRANTS, 16 02. package, 1 1r per package CORN SYRUP, 5 Ib. pail FRESH DAIRY BUTTER, real sood bntter, per Ib FRESH EGOS, per doz DOMESTIC SARDINES, per tin 35c ER, a 30c OC 25c 15c 12c 14c HERRING IN TOMATO SAUCE, 2 tins FINNAN HADOIE, per tin PEAS, BEANS i CORN per tin TOMATOES, large tins per tin GOLD SOAP, this week only 22 bars A A for Jl.UU (Bring your and get a bar free) WE HAVE THE LATEST ON THE MARKET AT LOWEST PRICES Western Mercantile Co. 606 THIRD AVENUE SOUTH WHERE YOUR DOLLAR DOES'lTS DUTY PHONE 1724 If approved by the genera! board meeting, there will he added to the Board'of Trade, from among its num- bers, an arbitration board similar to those in the Winnipeg and Calgary boards.' .This was decided at the meet- ing of the council of the board yester- day when 8. :J. Shepherd reported on the legal aspect 6f tho matter. The proposed board ot arbitration will consist of 12 members, any three of whom will form an arbitration.tri- bunal to consider commercial and other disputes .which may be settled without the eipeuse of going into the courts. The plan-is permissible under the act respecting the incorporation of boards of trade, which saya: At the time appointed for the elec- tion of the council and in the same manner, the members of the corpora- tion may elect, from their number, twelve persons, who shall form a board, which shall bo called the board of arbitration, and any three of such persons shall have power to arbitrate upon, .and make their award In any commercial or difference which is voluntarily-referred to them by the parties concerned. Whenever the parties agree to bind themselves, by bond or otherwise, to submit the matter in dispute between them to the decision ot the board of auch tubrnisslon be understood to be made, to any ..three members of the board, or by..virtue of any general rules adopted .by the board, or .under any bylaw of the cor- poration touching the consideration of any cases SG appointed to hear, arbitrate and decide upon the cases so submitted to them, and such decision shall be binding upon the board and the parties making the sub- mission. The several members of the board shall, before they act aa auch, make and subscribe, before the president or vice-president of-the corporation, an oatli in the form ;B schedule of this Act, and they will faithfully, im- partially and diligently perform their duties as mojnbfirs of the board, and such oath shall be kept among the documents of the corporation. Any member of the council may, at the same time, be a'member, of the board ot arbitration.. The three members appointed to hear any case submitted for arbitra- tion, as aforesaid, or any two of them shall have full power to examine, upon oath, which oath any one of the three members is hereby empowered to ad- minister, any party'or witness who, appearing before them, is so .exam- ined, arid shall give their award there- upon in writing; and their decision, cr that of any two of them, given in such award shall bind the parties ac- cording to the terms of the submis- sion and the provisions o( this Act. BRITISH CUCCEME8 London, June Brltllh col- umn which Is advancing Into Blast Africa along the inkbotrd, occupied several more towns. A report .from Gen Srauti, the com- mander says that on June 13, this force reached Makuyuni. Wtlhehn- stall! has been occupied and Tunia cleared of oppoilng forcu. SAYS BODY IS A POISON FACTORY Just as coal, when it burns, leaves )ehind a certain amount of incombus- tible material in the form of ashes, so the food and drink taken day after day leaves in the alimentary canal a certain amount of indigestible ma- terial, which if not completely elim- nated from the system each day, be- comes food millions bf.bac- ;eria which infest the bowels. From: :his mass of left-over 'waste, toxias and ptomainelike ipoisohs are formed and sucked into the blood Men and .women get feel' ing right must begin to Uke inside toths. Before eating breakfast each morning drink a glass of real hot wa- ter with a teaspooniul of limestone phosphate in'it'to wash out of the thirty feet of bowels the previous., day's accumulation of poisons and toxins and to keep the entire tary canal clean, pure and fresh. Those who are subject to sick head-' ache, colds, biliousness, constipation, others who wake up with bad taste, foul breath, backache, rheumatic stiff- ncss, or have a sour, gassy stomach after meals, 'are urged to get a quar- ter pound of limestone phosphate frpin the drag store, and begin practicing Internal ualtatlon. This will cost-very little, but is sufficient to nuike any- one in enthusiast on tte subject. Remember inside bathing is more important than outside batting, be- cause the tkla pom do not ikNrb impurities Into the blood, (Maine poor health while tka kowei pom Just as soap and hoi water clauses, sweetens and freshens the hot water and limestone 'pfcoayhato act on the stomach, liver, kidneys aad bowels. J. D Hlllnbotham Co., U4: PruKlsti, Letibrldfa, Alta. Aty ;