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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 8, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HEBALP KEY WRITE FRSM THE HARTBECAUSEGRATE-niLTO"FRUIT-A-TIVES" Honest, Strai|rht FotwaH People tell of prqmpt and wonderful eure� by Greatest Fruit Medicine In the World. ' Grateful Acknowledgements Come From Sufi r^ers, Thousands of Mile^ Apart, Show-ihg tlie Value of *Truit-a-tives." When well-known people, respected in the districts �^heire. they have livdd for years, trrite about the great good that "Fruit'-a-tives" has done them, you can't help having confidence in, their word. The probability is yen'wiir find sothe person living right in your home town or country who has been cured by 'IPruit-a-tivea." Don't hesitate to talk of "Fruit^a-tives" to stich persons. You find people in all walks of life, mefl and women, some very prominent people, who are grateful because in their suflFering "Fruit-a-tivfis" was a welcome remedy aiid they are glad to tell you all about it. When you have undergone the tortures of Indigestion, Headaches, Sick Stomach, Paia > in the Back, Chronic Constipation, Rheumatism or similar ailments, and have at last found a wonderful cure in "Fruit-a-tives" you naturally feel as though you* must talk about this great remedy-write about it. You. would like others to know the truth of how you obtained relief. This is just the positions the grateful users of "Fruit-a-tives" arg iu. They have been cufed when their diseases wefe Sdmetiihes given up as hopeless. Theif thaf^ks are the "Fruit-a-tives testimojiials" vou see in the newspapers. .They are freely and voluntarily offered. They are genuine and never in oue sitfleitistknce given for atiy inoiietary consideration. 25c.ior trial size,-regular boxes, 500.--^ for $2.50.01' sent direct ou receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives I,ifflifed, Ottawa. SIDELIGHTS ON iPERAL': POLIIICS 1 m ^T^K -BIVER'XdSt YOUNG MAN i>,,|^^^|j^^|^ March G.-A gloom set-i;4^t^�ii|jlk River, when, after but ^'�iovp Hdra^- sickness, Mr. Frank Pros-'eer^^pasBed. ftway. Aoutev piiritoiiiils ^'to^jrobier InllamaUon-was tie cause iiiojjjsdeaii.second, visit of /^^tCof Warner, ttepatien^^ w^s to.QBit Hospital, t*t&toldge.: wouJ^rUTail; The generally ex-iIg^iiV la 6t loss to the oOm-^ - . /'Jan^voE synipathy for thA fam-sait^n-ti^irygTe^t loss. Mr. Prossar lac� th6i>0-8i�o'I* ^ ^ lliete I6 caJl'loi; a man to takiSihls.l plfiee.- ' �� ~ -- ' The' souOlvcaimtrr along .IdUk BJv- tbok AN ESCAPES lADFUL QPERATION ...^ Sbei^MSined From ^^urgeon's Knife by Lydia ^ir/yiife Compound. dii^f^idUte, Ohio. -"The first twoywurs Jtii?a�muirried I snfPerid so much from .J; J--female trouble* arid bearihg dovni pains fbatle^tad^pt stand oii toy feet long entragh' to c|o .my �work. The doctor said I would have tc .undergo , an ^Pijera-tibn, bnimy husband :^miki\ ifle to try atydia E; :^inkham'8' ?VegetablaComp6und ..... first.. �'I-tobk three . . . it'msdd.T^ -well and. strong" vl^favbided a'dreadful operation. I liave! two fine healthy children, arid -inot'say too much about what Lydia Pinklum's Vegetable Compound has i'tf^lfcif.-me::'-'ifrs.': � hm tSjiKasa, ~" D.|10;jMot{adore/Ohio. iy,T�fll.yi'$toeh tske chances :With' an iti!c4'^^iiyag:^'aai:- a sifckly, half-(b^tevicef missing threerfoortha ijik^'oiiVc^i.vhea theycafa fihd .ydia B. i�lnkliam's Vegatablq. 'f9r/|effial&sil}?s;^d ;.ha�'r^'' Edmontoni Alta.j March 7.-Matters of 'general interest to the legal pro-lession throughout the province will he discussed at the annual convoca^ tlpn of the Law Soclflty of Alberta, in Edmonton, March 27 and 28.,Two mo-;tion0,'notlpe of Which 'was given at the igpnorai meeting, will be discuss-ed. ;Thoy are: ' . '"That the I-egal Profession Act be amended so as to provide-. lor the annual-election of Benchers, either in whole orln part, at the annual gener al meeting of the meml>ers of the Law Society by the meml>crB handing in voting papers thereat or. depositing same with th^ secretary prior thereto; that tb� BenchefB make a report to such annual general meeting'; that' all proposed legislation by the Benchers first receive the ratification of the annual general meeting, or of a special general meting called for the purpose, and that no moneys be expended by the Benchers until voted by the society In general-meeting,',' '"That the necessary legislation _-he enacted to separate'the roll of barristers and solicitors in the province, as in England." (Harry Jonos, In London Chronicle) Here are two hooks on the personal and lighter side of polItlcs>8nd parliamentary life. In the on� fltr Henry Lucas pours forth fresh treasirrea from his unmatched store uf-aooumu-lated experience. Sir Henry was the first and remains the.beat of the jour-naHatic observers of thd persona] aspects of the parliamentary drama. For long years from his perch in the press gallery he has watched the arena, noted the entrance, the action and^the exit-of-many great and picturesque and some quaint and eccentric characters.- .HS is (Concerned no^-with the shock of opposing principles and the deep currents of political tendency. Men^ not matters, .are the favorite objects of his study. His touch is light and gracedtnl, and-there Is an agreeable relish Of wit in his style. He is singularly free from prejudices, and prepossessions. No one can catch a portriiit with greater skill, or reveal a personality with more art by some witty story, or- graphic phrase. In his book Sir Henry Lucy is at his best. There can be no higher praiso. The book has ai rich flavor, and is delightful reading. But why does this happy and prosperous man who bears the burden of his years so lighUy speak of 'sixty years in the wilderness?' His life'g Journey has not taken him through arid wastes. If not-Tosfes, roses all the way, it- has been to all outward seeming a Joyous pilgrimage, rich in happy experiences. Ah AriglS-lttdlan M, P. The' other hook lying before me is compiled from the diaries and letters of the late Sir Richard Temple, M.P.' ,They cover the period 1886 to 1895. Sir Richai'd Temple, after a very distinguished c� nf-moit Mtvice and intisfaetioa and the heaviest tllvtr plate. Known for over ..60 year*. Sola lqr'l>M�ta� Dealers seriousness as a politician he had grave doubts, Temple -prote: "He is oonatitutionally averse to anything that is venerable, traditional, or imperial. He thinks much as I suppose a Parisian, Republican of the nppar and gayer classes would think." Sir Henry Lucy in his very agreeable book, brings to light a new IIIub-trallon of Disraeli's characteristic habit of appropriating from other writers and speakers and passing oft these horrowed things as his own. It appears that the vivid description of the Derby of In "Sybil" was cool-^| ly. "lifted" by Disraeli, without acknowledgement from an account of the race published by the Spotting Magazine^ a publication long defun-ot. Every one' knows that that great Journalist) Frederick Greenwood, ^as largely responsible for the of the Suez Canal shares by Mr. Disraeli's government in 187S. His ser vices in this connection never received any acknowledgement then or afterwards from the. Conservative party Sir Henry Lucy showed how this base ingratitude rankled in Greenwood's heart. It was left to Mr. Asquith, .leader of a party to which Frederick Greenwood had all his life been op-pesed> to ease the declining days ot that great Journalist by a Iwnsion from the Civil List. Sir Henry Luoy has. many piquant reminiscences of Lord Randolph Chur-Chlir and Mr. Labouchere. He prints a letter written by "Labby" in Decem- ber, .IgSc.Jfl which ttfe safte of Queea Ab&e'tf.d&be 8�ld: '.r-:,-- : ; . "Ml'.^r.G', call: h'evdlf iinderBtand that the and JuRtlfiea the means. : Churo ohin .beat him by 'boldly telling the Orangemen to resist. I oonslder that' title; -wloMd r not* was. thu crevoresi thing heetw did."  � - IVtr. Labouchere hold that t1>e Lilb* erai-defiable in 1886.'was tv Because Mtoreiy cluhg t and. tricky about wH^'t Mia Home ^^dle bill waa. to be.^ Wh�� in-J,8Bl-tho O'Shea' Pariaell- divorce'suit,broke like a tornado tpveri^the LlKerai party, "Labby' , dumm�d.up!->the situation In a charac-teflslio bon mo^i. "As a party we Uh-�r^lB,;have nothing to do with Mr, ParnftU's prlvata attalrs. Wo ^ant meas.uresf not women." The famous Round Table Conference-Jn 188'/, which It was hoped would re-unite tba Liberals only ag-grayfite^ the Homei; Rule schism. Mr. t!hi�anb,erlaln * Itloked the table over and .wrote hif.mepiorable letter to the f'BaptlBt^'Y-warmly. advocating dlses-tabllphW^irt.O^.tlBlS .Church in Wales. I That and o^her useful legislation was, oom|llain.edMr., Chamberlalo, being delayed becausa' OVtr. Gladstone had okpltUIated to'ttte Ii>lsh. In a letter to S^fr'-ilehi^ Lub^^ by Mr. Chamberlai)! >in. 'Aprili"1887j - occurs this-'passage: -' " , ^ . - ' "1 deplore' With; you - the' state of feeling 'now .prevailing;^ the Liberal party, " There- has. been uothlttg like it in our^generatlon, and the outlook is very- black. Lika yon,. I wish 1 were out all, for politics have loaii ay charm for me." ' In-1902, in abetter to the Duke of Devonshire, Mf. Ghamberlainy much incensed at tbe Education Bill of Mr. Balfou'P,; irt*ote in the aame gloomy vein,;and used almost the same words of. th� Uflionlat party. Through all hia^pe^-mutatlontf .a�d strange vIoIsbI-tudes of opinion, Mr> Ohftmberlaln at the:'core retttalntr a DiBSenter. In hid Imperialism^ hia- anti-clericalism and biB power.Of aotton he has a decided res�mblanoe to; CifamwelL SUEFEREDjaiEE YEliilS PlilifttuiNM hl�Kldn4)rtrttuBI� llMa �(�fefr dim^that cauM more aettte lUffefink ili'att �!ldn fof B�v(!i�l mittutes. A dull , ache across the kidUeyit WMs alirayK {yreS* ent, aiy urifi* ffartMe&! aiitd doudy, and paauag U -oauMd-. a-burnfiitf,' 'i�)iw 1^ * cem^et^ tm, t tm\mvi,m bIIM� Doa't neglcot kidfiey .trouble>--Ws tO(k dangerous as - well. aa.too .painful.' That Hy.wmSdy.^ltei Morse'* . . s, has cured thousands ure you. It-Is equally effective b ettr&kg'66^^110il'lUKI'ltir-Rttcdd)Uit evib.* bulooiniBSK'indigottoxi''aiitf aicii headadbts. tndHkvOiiafltig Mw Uood. as� a b� at ywttdwK^ghyi, v 10 ASKS FOR.DAMAOEr . DEFAMATION iOF.vGHAfiApTE:^ ' Toronto, March-V.-^Ohttrtea Whebls was engaged to marop* Lavlna IJoster, whomho met In Tqronto ih 1906, and Who died on April 23, 1911. "The love affair has culmlnated-ln trouble''between Wheble and Joseph FoBter, of Orangevllle, father of BIS late flaheee, tVheble was arrested afto* the glri'a death upon the' complaint ot hei^ parent that he had'stolen a purse, suit case and gold watoh, which Bhe left, and at the conoluslott of {ils trial he was acquitted. Justice Brlttoa-i� now bearing a suit 'in the Juiv aeslae^ Inl Which Wheble claims -monetary ^(t^lsfaction for theinjury to his-ii081.82 PAYMENTS to pb!icyho!d*rs ance orgtoization NEW BUSINESS (paid for m cash) during 1912 Increiie over 1911 . . , : � . ; ASSURANCES IN FORCE 31�t Detembefc, 1912 . Increase over 1911 * . � . ; 3d,8i4�409.64 4^77.628.45 182,732,420.00 18,160347.00 The SUN LIFE OF CANADA now occupies the .premier position among Canadian Life Assurance Companies, Outside of Companies issuing industrial pdlicidS, the SUN LIFE OF CANADA now does a larger new life assurance business than any other company incorporated in the British Empitci. The Company's Crowtk 1 1 - TEAS mcouB �' . t'Tarafa 1  1r ii 1 III 1 i-r . fctraxaauiiAHcEs � IH PORCe � 1872 . . 1892 . . 1902- . . 1912 . > $ 48.210.93 1.108,680.43 3,561<509.34 12,333,081.60 $ 96.4^1.95 3.40'3;700,88 13,480,272,86 S 49,605,616.49: $ 1.064,350.00 23,901.047.00 . 6f.fSl,602.00 ... 182,732;420.00 ROBERTSON MACAULAY, ' .PRESIDENT. � HEAD OPnCEt MONTREAL T.RMAGAUUY, ' Wii '�It.- X' ill ;