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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 16, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE TEN THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1917, p w H o � O o w H w o I g c W H 73 O OSTERMOOR OSTERMOOR -"lAl " ALASKA on �o uticlc mini lli^h Crndt Eviy Particle." OSTERMOOR � OSTERMOOR si W! W! 31 8 w! o s c w H W. 3 c o w SEVEN YEARS E NotUaaj Helped Him Until H� Took "FRUlT-A-TrVES" LAND SOLD IN THE NOBLEFORD JAP-U. S. SITUATION CLEARING UP Washington. June 1.".-Almaro Sato. Japanese ambassador, discussed with Secretary Lansing today the scope and purpose of the coming: Japanese , diplomatic mission which is expected to place the relations of the two countries on a better basis. The recent misunderstanding in Japan over America's note urging the Chinese factions to restore order was stated afterward to have been clear- ed up. Ambassador Sato has cabled his government that the false test ! carried in the Tokio Saiah from New 1 York correspondent, was not an act-; ual note from this government, hut ;� merely the comment of some Wash-1 ington correspondents upon it. ALBERT VARNER Buckingham, Que., May 3rd, 1915. For seven years, I suffered terribly from Severe Headaches and Indigestion. I had belching gas from the stomach, bitter stuff would come up into my mouth after eating, while at t imes I had nausea and vomiting', and had chronic Constipation. I went to several doctors and wrote to a specialist in Boston but without benefit. I tried many remedies but nothing did me good. Finally, a friend advised " Fruit-a-tives ". I took this grand fruit rucdicino and it niacin me well. I am grateful to "l*niit-a-tives ", and to everyone who has miserable health withConstipation and Indigestion and Bad Stomach, 1 say tako " l"ruit-a-tives ", and you will pet well". ALBERT VARNER. 50c. o box, G for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At dealers or sent postpaid on receipt of price by Fruit-n-tWcs Limited, Ottawa. The Beauty Spot of : : : the Lethbridge District WHERE GAMEY FISH TAX YOUR UTMOST CUNNING AND SUSPECT YOUR MOST TEMPTING BAIT. BOATING :-: FISHING DANCING FINEST KIND OF SPORT (WEEK END OR VACATION) AT THE PARK The Hotel J no. Hazzard, Prop. _ FURNISHED ROOMS AND M EALS LUNCHES AT ALL HOURS BOATS FOR HIRE Stage leaves Plncher Creek, 36 miles away, each Friday morning, $7.00 round trip. Write J. Hazzard, Address, Waterton Lakes, p. O. The Cabins & Tents Harry C. Lee, Prop. WELL FURNISHED CABINS AND TENTS-DAY, WEEK, OR MONTH. BOATS FOR HIRE ALSO UNFURNISHED TENTS Get provisions, bread, fishing tackle, etc., at our store. Auto In connection meets Cardston trains by appointment. Write H. C. Lee, Cardston or Waterton Lakes Write for Details DONATIONS FOR SUFFERING JEWS The following donations have been received for the relief of the Jews in Palestine: A. Wyman $50; L. Keel $50: A. J. Scbleifer $25; M. Mosco-vitch $25: M. Goodman $25; Win. Sa-dowski $25; Dr. J. K. Lovering $25; D. H. Elton $25; Miss Jeanne Macbeth $25; M. Sadowski $15; Mayor Hardie $10; Judge J. A. Jackson $10; T. M. Huff $10; John Home $10; J. D. Hig-inbotham $10; S. T. Batsford $10; H. Bennett $10; S. J. Shepherd $10;, J. R. Wellington $10; 11. Macbeth $10; K. N. Jones $10; H. Feinstein $10; H. Glassman $5; A. Israelovitch $5; M. Schlecter $5; J. Feinstein $5; J. Ritz-inger $5; S. Kovski $5; M. Zaltzev $5; J. Lecker $5; Rev. G. H. Cobbledick $5; Father MeCaffery $5; G. Landry $5; R. Cornbloom $5; C. Baker $5; Rev. Saltzman $5; Miss Tilley $5; Wm. Morris $5; Mrs. A. Goldstein $5; P. Levine $5; J. V. Coolln $3; Mrs. W. L. Hamilton $2; Miss Leana Feinstein $2; Mr. Schenker $2; A. Goldstein $2; D. Miller $1; B. Jackson $1; F. Botzman $1; collections at theatre $33.35: Nobleford, Juno 15.-Tho light luncheon and pantry tale that the Ladles' Aid hold last Saturday was a groat success. There was abundance of supplies provided by the ladles of the church and during tho afternoon and evening nearly everybody In town paid a visit to tho hotel and helped to dispose of tho many good things provided. The proceeds, which are for the uow church, amounted to $25. Tho evening train on Monday night ran Into a herd of cattie which was crossing tho track just south of town and killed a good cow belonging to R. Tackaborry and Injured another belonging to F. W. Hunt. This Is the second accident of this nature within a short time and It appears that something should bo done to prevont them. Sunday, July 1 being patriotic day, It has been arranged to hold a joint service of the church and Sunday school, and to give tho special service that has been prepared by the Presbyterian church entitled "His Dominion." Tho service will be held In tho morning and it is hoped that all who can will get out and make it a great success. Among the visitors stopping at tho McDougall House this week are W. H. Squlr and G. C. Dennis, both of whom are here in the interests of the Alberta Flour Mill Co. Mrs. Pannel. who has been visiting Mrs. Ruble for some weeks, left on Monday for her home in Calgary. Tho usual meeting of the Red Cross workers was held on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Medd; a good company or ladles being out, The following sales ot land havo boon made In this district recently by J. Harris ft Co., throe-nuartorei of a section from J. G. Wloganrt to neighbors; section nnd a half belonging to Wm.'Oliver; section, to J. Johnson, ot Barons; half section to J. N. Hylund, of Barons; section and - half for B. Whitney; quarter section sold to J. Botzman, and a tow other good sales nearly closed. Tho Ladles' Aid of the church hold tholr usual mooting on Thursday aftomoon at the homo of Mrs. W. J. Buchnnnn, the hostess for tho gathering being Mrs. Boulton. a good company of tho iatilos woro out and after the buslnoss of the mooting was ovor a social time waB hold. The weather has been ideal for tho crops this last day or two and ono can almost hear tho wheat growing., There la a considerable amount of new breaking boing"done this year and the new breaking will add somewhat to tho amount that will be in crop for 1918. As most of tho wheat that was hold by the farmers over tho winter It Is now possible to got tin Idea of the amount ot grain that was raised In this district in 1917. Starting with the fall of 191G and taking count of all that has been shipped this spring, the total wheat Is 686,700 bushels; oats, 77,660 bushels, and 25,500 bushels ot (lax. Bringing this amount ot grain down to dollars nnd cents we find that the formers of this district havo received for the 1917 crop tho sum of $1,463,240.00. Truly a great sum for so small a place and if tho right kind of weather comes nlong It Is almost safe to say that even this figure will be beaten this year. Mr. Beaker, of Lethbridge, pntd a short visit to tholr lumber yard on Thursday. Ho stated that business In this neighborhood was very good, though it was almost impossible to buy lumber at the present. The painters liavo been busy this week on tho now cottage that has been erected for Mr. Nelson. Rocky Coulee team came over on Wednesday night to give the local boys an opportunity of Booing whethor tho big dofeat they got ot Rocky Con-loo last ' week was In ordor or not. Alas for tho feelings they found the boys right on tho base nnd nothing they could do could spoil tho locals' play. At the finish the score stood Nobleford 14, Rocky Couleo 11. The next move by tho Couleo people Is being awaited with interest. Tho local boys are foeling so good that they think they are able to put tho Bnrons team to sloop. Best bo enro-ful boys, tho Unrons follows may very easily spring a surprise upon you. The school trustees held a meeting on Wednesday night when the plans of the now school were put before them by the architect. After a long discussion it was (loclded to build a two-roomed school and to put In a full basement. This will enable tho trustees to put in steam hoat for warming tho building during the winter and will add a lot to tho proper working of tho school. Tho site has been staked off and an oarly start is now expected. Tho inspector for tho Dominion Express Co., paid a short visit horo on Thursday. Everything was found In order. The latest purchnscr of a Ford car Is B. Byrtle, ono of our local farmers. CUNNING IS COMING * a *! a a a a a a a a t BE FIRSTTOLEAVE Ottawa. June 15.-The Evening Journal says: 'One of the first resignations from the cabinet which will pave the way to the contemplated reorganization ' will be that of Hon. T. W. Crothers, ' minister of labor if rumors which' seem to emanate from usually re-i liable sources have foundation in fact. It is said to be Mr. Crothers' personal wish to facilitate in every way the strong government reorganization planned by the prime minister. Five other ministers are also expected to reliquish office abo.ut the same time. THROUGH THE GREAT LAKES on Clyde-built Canadian Pacific Greyhounds A Cool, Delightful Diversion on an Eastern Trip This Route traverses grand old Lake Superior, thence through the Locks of Sault Ste. Marie and crosses Lake Huron an^ Georgian Bay. No Ocean-Going Steamships have more Luxurious Accommodation than those of the Canadian Pacific Railway Great Lakes Steamship Service Summer Tours arranged at Special Rates covering all destinations in Eastern Canada and the United States. /f^i* For full information call, phone or . , writ* any Canadian Pacific Aff�nt. 7?^,-?---^SrWaw' * " *\ Warner, June 16.-Walter Lawrence, hotel proprietor was fined $75 and costs yesterday for permitting liquor on his  premises. Howard Hodge, who had a room at the hotel, was fined $100 and costs for having liquor in his room. "WHO SAYS CORN FLAKES?" "WE ALL DO!" " Then Kellogg's Toasted Com Flakes you shall have There's nothing better." TOASTED CORNFLAKES have been made in Canada for over eleven years, and every year the sales have increased enormously. Insist on the original in the red, white and green package. MADE IN CANADA. The Battle Creek Toasted Corn Flake Co., Limited. Head Office and Factory: London, Oht. (a ft* �V.-r SHOE POl "EASY Ti Give aquick lasting shine arad preserve H the leather. F. F. DALLF.Y CO. OF CANADA, LTD. _HAM!UTON, CAN,_ 36 042125 ;