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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 10, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, March 10,1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page Hon. MaJcbm M'Kenize Will be Sfext Member for Macleod i Continued from tront Danei Big Convention The credential committee comiirlB-' Ing J. W. McDonald, S. Heap and Walter I^yle, broiigjit in their report eoatlDg 33 aocredlfea delegates out of a poflidbte 431 Mr. McDonald Incl- . dentally inetitlo^liagr that it 'was the largest d�legd.tlo^ evi?r seated at a provincial ipomiriatlbn in-the distript, .Which augflred^w^Il for the outcome. It was whotr'Wil". Damon, of Both-ivell, got'up alid moved the iJoinina-tlpn of Hon. I^alcolm MeKenzie, and C. A. Clarlt, of Watertofli seconded'the choice, that the real erithysiasrii. of the meeting fll'Bt made Itself felt. A. F, Grady was,nbmlnated but withdrew In fa,vpr of Mr. McKenzle, and on taking- the plcitfarm the provincial treasurer was greeted with round after rovind of applause. Mr. McKonzle. Aoc�pt8 "I am pleased and/cpmpllmented to receive the nomination of the Liberals of the Macleod district today," said Mr. McKenzle on rising, "and I hope tljat I may be elected that I may serve in, the legislature the riding I consider the. most Important in the ; -whole province. This is a farmer's .dtstridt. r Wtft a farnier onoe myself and I "believe I. know the problems, of the falTHers "wSIl enough to be in sympathy 'with their needs." Mr.' M6Kenzle then launched into an eloquent address in which he showed up the all-too-evident weakness of the opposition at Bdmontoa, and the real reasons underlying their desires to get into power iu this province. He turned his attention �lso to Robert Batterson, the sittittg nlember, tearing his false position in tlte constituency to shreds to the huge delight of the rural delegates yiho had' been inatru-mental in electing him.' Opposition Tactics "The opposition, and tiie Conserira-ttve press of the i/rovlnce," be continued, "have .indicated .their, line of action in the" coming-vieie^tldn. They will attack the crfedi'bi of the-province "But I am not aMid of the credit of Alberta, iani;not-afraid to spend money on roads and bridges and telephone lines. ; The rapid . dovelopinent of the province demdnds it, "So far as thei ppppsitlon is con cerned, it i* not a Conservative opposition. It is a llb'el .'oh theVname 'Conservative.' It is. �'but; ail- aggregation of discontented'nien^riv/hose only desire is to get intp^ power, I'VVhat have tiey done during-their , term at Ed mpnton? They - haye' only criticised the spending.of niohey^ to develop the province. I will leave,'it, to you men who know the worth of. the good roads and bridges in-this district ,to answer. ' " 'Keep, within oiip revenue,' they say. I do riot believe the pioneers of the province should be called upon to bear all the cost; of building roads Unreserved AuctionSale - -......�  � � ^ Farm Stock and Implements ,-ON- Thursday, March 20th, At 1 O'clock , At S. E. -1-4 See. 36, Tp. 10, Range 22, Four milet north of Diamond City, the following J 'Buoicskla-Geldlng, 9 years old, 1,400 lb.s, . . t Bay gelding,. S years old; 1000 pounds. 1 PJacfc Gelding, � years old; I.IBO pounds. 1 feay Gelding, 6 years old; .Welellfl400n>b, 1 Bay Gelding- 6 years old; weight '1450 lbs. � , J Bay Mare,'in. foal, 7 years old, weignt.lOOO n>B. . . 1 Grey Mare, in foal, 8 years old, .weight IIDO lbs, 1 Bay Mare, 3 years old, weight .800 lbs. - Sorrel Gelding, 3 years old; weight OOOtbs. 2 Yearling colts. 2 Mowers 2 Seed drills. 2 Rakes 2 Sulky .Plows. 1 Heater, 2 Disc Harrows, 3 WagonSi 1 Lever Harrow 1 Buggy 1 Cooking Stove, 2 Hay racks, 1 Binder, nearly new. 4 Sets Double Harness Other things too numerous to mention, . Quarter sectfon of land will be offered for sale or to rent. ' No property to be removed until sattsfactor/ settlement Is made . Lunch ]^Vili.Be Served "TERMS:-AU sums 'of"H0;00 and under cash... Over^ that amount eight months credit on fiu-nishlng approved joint nbteBi 10 per cent. ott'forcftSh-po all credit temouhts. fr. SERNIER, �  ' J.,A..SMITH, Owner " '. ; '  Auctioneer, AUCTION SALE Of Farm Stock and Implements AT ONE O'CLOCK SHARI? Qn Thursday, March 20 At My iFarm;'"T-2"mllenorth of Experimental J^arfn, Section 1.1, Town-� \"  ship 9, l^ahgeZI, W�st 4th.-The'Foilowina .1 t.DeerIno -Mower. M^y,?Ra>tei:-i,, i ,1 Set ,prafl Harrows',: 1 Set 'CobKihiltt'Drscsv 1 Hay Press. .: % 1 New. Ditcher. '20 Head Work Horaes .  10 Head. of. Colts, 2 andSyear-i .'8 Head 6f'C*v� ',[oia. 11 Brood'Sows. �  1 Boar ' ' 9 Shoata - . ,1 John DetM..Sulky, plow with breaker b.o.ttom. 1 Qang Pio.w '1.14-In;!".Walkitio Break Plow, ^ 6: ft^tpeerlng Binder, 1 Emme'rsVn' mower, new laat year Wagons and .Democrat '1'Large. Peerlessincubaton 2 Creami Separators , : '.Household AFurnlture, Jnoludlna Dishes,'Pots Pans, .ete.^i.;. Several Sets Harness, ''Forks, Shovels, etc.i'  EVERYTHING ON THE FARM MUST GO  TERMS OFi SALE-All aums of ?10.00 and under cash. All over. that amount Approved Joint Notes, payable October 1st, In� tereat at 8 per cent. A. H, KNIGHT, OWNER PHONE RURAL 106 UNRESERVED-' AUCTION SALE -OF- FARM STOCK AND IMPLEHENHS -ON- WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19,1913 At 1 ofqlock Sharp, at Moore Bros, Rarmi 7 miles southeast of iLethbrldge, SiE. !4 Sec. 13, Tp. 8, Rge. 21^ known asi the; OLD WINDMILL PLACE l.Maro lOyaai-s,-^elght ISSOlbs. .1-Mar6 8 years, wejght 1375lbs. 1 Mare 7 years, -yireight iSOpibs 1. Mare''ll years, weight IZSOlbs. 1 Gelding 5 yrs, weight 127516a. I'doldlng 6 yrs.,,weight "12501bs. 1 Gelding 3 yrs., weight ISOOlbs. 2 \ Standard Bred, -coltB by Cork, 2 years old. I 'Draft yearling ""colt, 1 Cow. good milker. 5 Brood:sows and young pigs, 3 Store .Hogs, 125 lb a. each. ,100. Chickens, Leghorn and Ply*-, mou^h Rocljs,, 00 h "�. of potatoes In cellar. , �>-i'Mot Binders. "" 1 McCormick .drill, OtiuK plows 2 Discs. ' � . ' ' 8 Wagons 3 Sets Harrows. Potato Planter. Potato Digger. , Two-horse Cultivator. One-horso Cultivator, ; Mower and rake.' 12 Sets harness -. Buggy, horse breaking cart,  1 Wrought iron range and 'a quantity of housfljoli -furnl*' ture.^ and under,-OASHi -Oyer-jtliat ' -TERMa-iAlI sums o� $26.00 ....... ' amount 2,5% casji, balance 8 'months credit on furnishing appfdVed Joint' notes' af- eight per cent disco unt for cash on all credit amounts. Hogs, Chickens and Potatoes cash. > � ' ' ' Bvorythmg -will be sold as the owner Is giving up huauteas, J. p. MOORf, Owner. J, A. SMITH, Auctioneer. --'-�- and bridges and public building* which s"ill last 30 or 40 or 50 or 100 years. Why should they? Why should not the generation to come bear their fair share of that cost? i believe in using the credit of the province to build these things so that the pioneers can use them right now. They have enough handicaps to contend lyith, without heaping upon them, the lack of these very necessities of development. "r noticed the other day that the gentleman Who now represents thl� riding at Hldmonton had stated at a public meeting that "the debt of this province is enormous-$14,000,000. Did he tell you that the province now owned a telephone system valued at $7,000,000, roads and 'bridges worth $2,000,000, and public bulldiugg worth another million? Did he enumerate the advantages enjoyed by the people the province now compared with t^ose of eight years ago? I think not. The Railway Policy "Turn now to the railway question. Where does the opposition stand? Let me tal! you that it Is the policy of the opposition to keep out all but the C. P. R. If you want that policy, do not elect me, for I am out for the G, T. P., the C. N. R. and any others. 1 can get. "They tell you they are in favor cf state owned railways and would build them if elected. Yes, they would -as feeders to the C. P. R. They are tied to the apron strings of that cor-porav?on. "Let me tell you what the govern ment railway policy hag done. At the last annual meeting of the C. P R, Sir Thomas Shaughnessy told the directors they would have to build more railway lines in the western provinces because the governments 'were doing so much to help the other companies. It is. evid�nt that the Alberta railway policy is produdtive of results." Helping the Farmers The > speaker then turned to legislation being brought down which In calculated to help the farmers. The elevator policy is one ot the impoitant government measures being introduced. Under this the government will advance 85"per cent, of the money needed to build co-operative elevators. The speaker said he knew the trials of the farmers In marketing their grain after they have raised it. They are flimflammed by -the elevator companies ouf'of all the profit, receiving barely the cost of production. The elevator policy will remedy this, deplorable condition of affairs. The initinltous agreement the farmers are forced to sign when purchasing farm machinery is also the cause of legislation -which is making the machinery companies squirm. The new bill," he said, "goes further than In any other province. The implement men from the east and south have iheen busy in .Edmonton interviewing the members of the ca*-Inet, asking us to postpone the passing of the bill. 'Wait two years and we will do -what is right,' they say. We are not going to wait. We are going to make things right without delay. It is not any intention of ours to put the Implement men out of business; we merely want them to act fairly with the farmers. "You have chosen me here today, said Mr. MoKenzIe in conclusion, "as your candidate at the next election, and I accept with thanks. I have looked after the interests of my constituency in the pa�t, and have not al: together forgotten Macleod, and if you are satislied with what I am doing and with wliat the government is do ing, 1 ask for your support in the coming contest.". Hon. C. R. Mitchell In a speech brimming over -with confidence in the return of the Sifton. government to power, Hon. C. E. Mitchell, minister of public works, told of the various reasons why that government should be returned. He paid a high tribute to Hon.-Malcolm McKenzie, the candidate just chosen, mentioning particularly his work as th* leading municipal critic in the cabinet, the man who watches all private bills to see that the people, of the province are not giving away their rights. "The watch dog" of the leglBr lature was the term Hon. Mr. Mitchell used In speaking of the candidate; fYou can take it as a cardinal rule," he said, "that the, present government is going, back into power. I believe I have guaged public opinion, I have met with the people ot the'pro vinoe, I have read the signs of the times, and I do not believe I am going beyond the. mark- when 1 say our chances are very good indeed, not that we expect to increase our majority- that would be too good to be., true- but 'we aire, going back, In spite of the determined. opposition of the govern-: ment at Ottawa." The speaker then went on to show that there la not one single matter over which the minds of the people of Alberta as a whole are disturbed, showing that they are evidently satisfied with the work being done by' the Liberal government. During, the ;la8t 13 months alone he claimed,the government has done enough to'entitle SUFFERED SO MUCH SHE WANTED TO DIE 'Frall-a-tli(fl$"CBttdH9r And Broyghl Iter The Joy Of Living, .Ekikrprisr, Ont., Oct. ist. "For seven years, I suffered with what physiciaiiB called a "Water Tumor". Hypodermics of Morphine had to be given me to oa�e the pain. Dtariilg one of these b�d spells, a family friend brought a box of "Fruit, a-tives" to the house. 1 was so bad that it was only wlieri I had taken nearly two boxes that I begaa to experience relief. I ke{>t up the treatment, however, and after taking five boxes, I was cured, and'wben I sheared on the streets, my friends said "The dead has come to life" and this lieemed literally true because I certainly was at death 'b door" , Mrs. JAMES FENWICK. "Fmit-a.tives" are sold by all dealero at 500 a box. 6 for ^2.50-trial size, 250, or sent postpaid on receipt of price by Frliit-a-tives Limited, Otta-wa. them to another lease of power,: Land Titles Offices spoke of .the government's' intention to decentralize the land titles oflflces and the creation of new; Judicial diatrlcts. As regards the former the .government had waited until it was positively shown: that" more olflce^ were needed. They had waited because the. whole: principle of the Tor-rens system is to have one" central office. This may he right In th�ory.; but It has\not worked out In practice Ifl this ^province. Lesfialation would therefore he brought down to cover' the:proposed cKaiig*. would be one that would not add lustre to the Conservative party-that It would be a campaign of misrepresentation. "During'the session there has been no word of approval from their ranks-even from the Independent member from Macleod. It seems peculiar that, the opposition, and especially Mr. Patterson, could not have found even one measure to approve." He called on the Macleod Uberals to elect Hon. Mr. McKenzle, and at least hare a man in the legislature whose stand they would know would be either with one or other of the parties. Helping the Farmers Again Hon. Duncan Marshall is so sure of the outcome of the elections that he did not consider it necefaary to make a political speech defending the actions of the goverrnmeut or condemning the actions ot the opposition. He might' have .been addressing a short course school of agriculture, and Was in.his glory jwhen speaking of his hobby-live stock on the farm. However, he did turn, his attention to some of the matters at Issue, and disposed of- them in a way entirely satisfactory to his audience. For one particular piece of legislation brought down by the present government, Hon. Mr/ Marshall gave all tile credit to Mr. McKenzle. "His excellent legal knowledge has time and again helped the whole province. We have received and arie receiving $400,000 In taxes from, the CP. R. branch lines in th� province, and the man who did K and deserves all the credit issl-lon. Malcolm McKenzle. The cor^ipany thought it was proof against, taxes until eternity's bell would ring, but he found a way, and the farmers, are enjoying the use of the roads and bridges being built with the money. That alone is enough to insure hlsi flection." �Mr. Marshall, .said .that before the, end of the seasloiuhe would introduce two bills, one respecting the sale of agricultural Implem'ents and one to be known as- the Threshers' Lien Act. The latter 'will provide that the men who pitch the sheaves into the_ thresher shall receive th*Ir-pay before the imptement man comes along and seizes his machine and grets all the money it has earned. Both 'bills are favorable to the farmer, and Hon. Mr. McKenzle had aided very, materially jin drawin'B them up. He did' not think the farmers at any rate .would desire to aee. the government, lose -Mr. McKenzie's. services: As for the work of the. Department of Agriculture, It is our desire to educate the men on the farm, to; keep them there and help them to, make a good- living rather than to turn out professors of agriculture, and fol' this, reason we have inaugurated the demoiiatratlon farm'policy and all that, goes with it. - We waat to get as 'closely in touch as pos'aihle with the man-on the.aoil, help him to grow, his crop, and then aid him,in marketing H to the best advantage.'"' The speaker went on to enupierate at length some of the .details of the work. did not like to see the .farmers selling their hogs live weight at from seven to nine cents.per pound anei then buying back cured meats for their ..own use at 25 or' 30 cents a pound. To overcome this the live stock commissioner had shown during the last winter, some 700 or 800 .farmers how to "kill and cure their own meats. Dairying The Uglslatlon iu the dairy branch Is/farther ahead than In any other, province. Two years ,ago ithe but'tei^' from the creameries- of 'thc province! 'tested 72 per cent. -."firstBi" ., Now., It; tests 90 per centi "flratsfe. The-mer-! ket is. Just aa much 'better in. propor-' tlon. This year the governmettt Is going to help the farmers market their egga; Heretofore there has always been, a glut of eggs on the market in the summer when they are plentiful, while In winter they rise to a ve]fy high price. The government will the coming summer store the eggs of the farm ere -in cold storage at Calgary, and put them on the. market In October when they are worth;2B cents per doZi This 'Will solve another of the difficulties of the farm. ' : . iThe ^department is also ready to, :te8t :the cows of a'ny 'farmer's herd, ;atia weed out the boarderB. ; This ,18 esaentlal in good dairying. It means getting close to the : farmers'where they .pan. be done the md'st good; ".Demonstration; Farms Pay As, for the' demonstration farms, al-' ;thipugh they have/oaly.-atsfted-, they hayeialready made an enviable record. Sol^ culture, feeding beef cattle and dairying; are the three ::maInbrancheB.'. T^e-jnlnister told: of one cow houghl hv':th6-,;dftDa.Ttment. and, .olaoedr on'*theii $250, but in seven months they had sold her calf for $75, milk worth $171, and in the first year she would pay for herself and $100 besides on the Investment. Three .Terseys on the Medicine .plat farm are bringing $6.0.5 per day or $150 per month for milk alone. Last winter they had made a proflt ot $44 per head on steers fed at the demonstration farm at Olds, and this winter they expect to repeat the performance. The agricultural high school policy being Inaugurated by the government was also explained at length. Next fall they will have the school at Clarasholra In operation, and Inside five years they expect to have ten of those schools scattered throughout the province. Here the farmers' sons will be able to take practical instruction In mechanics, engineering, surveying and practical agriculture. They will be on a practical farm where everything has to pay for itself, so that besides learning agiiculture In theory they ''p?111 also learn the practical and commercial sides ot it. "And last year when the approprla-(lonisi for these schools were brought down, it was the only measure opposed by thft present opposition at Edmonton." . The schools will he open for only six months in the year. The rest of the time the professors will be at the call of the farmers of the district, and anyone wishing to solve any ot his problems may call on these experts to explain and help him. "That's our policy," said the minister In conclusion. "We will make the farmers good farmers first. We will teach their sons how to farm so that they will be glad to remain on the farm. Then we will turn our attention to an agricultural college, but we are not interested In turning out professors of agriculture Just now. Hon. Mr. McKenzle is a strong advocate ot the policy, and In voting for him you will simply be voting to help the basic Industry of Alberta." The rC'Soiutions committee then brought in the following resolution, which was passed by a unanimous vote: Resolved: That the Liberals of the town ot Macleod and district in convention assembled, express their con--tinned confidence in and approval of the Sifton Government in the work ot building up the province, extension of telephones and railways, the building of roads and bridges, and in making provision for the education of the youth of the province, and in all other measures taken up for the promotion of the welfare of th^ province. Owing the meeting the ;following names were added to the executive committee of the Macleod Liberal association: Rathwell-Wm. Damon. Allen Fields-J. .Edgar. Hazelraere-V/. J.' Glass, Waterton-d A. Clarke. Standoff-Geo. Pierson. EMPLOYMENT AGENTS, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE-. See A. OLSON & CO. If you require Tielp or arc looking for work. SATISFACTION GUAKANTEBD Snap.s in Kcal Estate in City. Please give us your listings. A. OLSON & CO. PHONE 1647 112 Fifth St. South, Front Printers & Stationers Coffee-C. H, Colllnson, Spring Ridge-S. J. Marshall, Orton-T. C. O'rr. .Waltondale-J. B. McDonald* Long Bottom-Fred Dalzell. Ardenvllle~T. Chester. Eweime-'E. Murphy. Qlen'woodvlUc-^E. D. Levitt. McBride Lake-F. Stenson; ,;. Brewster-Chas, Brewster, ENDON 'Endon, Marnh 7.-The first mail by- the new service arrived at Postmaster Young's Wednesday afternoon. Fjudon is now enjoying a twice a week service and as a consequence the Settlers here are lejo-icing. (.Considerable work was> done in this vicinity on the trails last summer and autumn, by the Provincial gov-ernment under the direction of the Hon. C-. R. Mitchell, ' Minister oE Public Works. The result is that the farmers of the district have found hauling much easier and convenient, and are greatly � pleased with the ad-miniytration of" Mr. Mitchell's 'depact-ment. The new council for this. municipality is rapidly organizing and getting matters in shape so that all will be ready when the act goes into effect in the spring. Geo. Young, postmaster or Endon, is at the head of the council. Many questions oE great importance to the ratepayers are to come up for consideration. The doings ol this new governing body are being watched with great interest. School closed at Endon on March 4, after � successful term. The teacher has been engaged at the Glen Banner school for the balance ot tho year. .After a vacation, school will he reopened here. MACLEOD Macleod, March 9.-Saturday -was wliat could bo called the- first business da.v oE spring. Large numbers of farmers were purchasing their goods and .supplies for the fairni and home, attending conventions, banquets and various entertainments* men report a very large day'.s sales, and principally cash, or equivalent, and all seem happy over 'the trend of the outlook for tho spring volume of sales to bo made. . AH the churches are making preparations for Easter Sunday. Tho Methodist church will have their Easter offering of flowers and special service. The .Sunday- school will make it cradle roll day'; this will be only, part of their program. The infanii class will take care of their portion of the program, which is always entertaining. One of tlie successes of tho tatmeta fronv Hazelmere was that Ray Meech-am had to Turn (cr) his Long Glass over to Archie Mcladden for a (B) Peard. J. A. McDonald, o� SummetvieWt has moved to Macleod, and will be engaged in the implement businessi Those Hazelmerel people who atitend-ed the banquet, were delighted -w-iih the speec-es of the various speakers,', but especially that ot Acting Mayor McDonnell. In the Presbyterian church nO; successor has yet been decided on to tho. Rev. R. Borle, who loaves early in April. W7 JHie declared that the attitude' oMh^ Ib^'the'deBartment and placed' on the |l opipoaitlon in the coming election �|R'i)ni>at Vennillloil, She 'had cost^ AUCTION SALE - - - OF - FARM STOCK AND IMPLEMENTS We are retiring from the farm and will seH at priblic auction all out-goods and chattel's as listed below, located at. Wilson Siding Stati on Section 28, Township 7, Eange 20, West of Fourth Meridian. � ^ WEDNESDAY, MAR. 12th Commencing at 10 O'clock .Sharp Live Stock Iv.BAY TEAIVl. MULES, 8.years old . 1 GREY TEAM MULES, 14 years old. 1 BLACK AND BUCKSKIN TEAM MULES, 16 years old. i * COWS NOW FRESH. 2 HEIFERS, COMING TWO YEARS OLD ~2;HEIFER CAUVpS, 6 weeks old. 1i BULL CALF, 2 months old.-5 BROOP SOWS WITH PIG. 9;8hOAT6. Implements 1 30-'-H. p. UNDERMOUNTED AVERY ENGINEi 1 10.BOTTOM COCKSHUTT PLOW. 1 I. H. C. 26- H; P. GAS ENGINE. 1 30-46 AULTMAN-TAYLOft SEPARATOR, RUN Twenty days; ' 1 5-PA88ENGER RAMBLER AUTO, 1 22-DI8C VAN BRUNT DRILL, 2 2e-FOOT DISC COCKSHUTT DRILLS. 1.8.F00T.DEERING BINDER. 3 8-FOOT RIGHT.HAND iWcCORMICK BINDERS VWITHMANSMAN'S BINDER H^ FIVE WAGONS; TWO DOUBLE BOXES. I 1 COAL BOX; TWO WATER TANKS, � 1 CO.OK SHANTY ON WHEELS. 1 BUNK HOUSE ON WHEELS.  1 GRANARY 12'x 16. ' 1 MACHINE SHED, 24 x 30. 1 CHICKEN HOUSE, 10 X 24. 1 26-POOT HARROW. 1 12-FOOT STEEL HARROW. � . 2 6-FOOT DISC HARROWS. 4 8-FObT OUT THROW DISC HARROWS. - 4 8-FOOT IN THROW DISC HARROWS, 1 COMPLETE SET .BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS. 1 14-FOOT SURFACE PACKER. 1 4!/2^F00T DEERING MOWER. 1 12-FOOT HAY RAKE. 1 GRAIN PICKLER. . 1 16-INCH STONE BURR FEED MItL. 28 TONS STEAM COAL. 1 DRILL HITCH and 1 DISC HITCH for ENGINE Poultry about 100 plymouth rock chickens: 1 gobbler and two turkey hens, 4 ducks, white pekin. ' about 10O bushel oats and 1; ton of potatoes. 400 pounds binding TWiNE. . household and kitchen furniture, in-cluding 1 MObRE No. 9. steel range, 4' .TERMS:-~A11 suras ?10.00'and under cash; over thait amount 25%-cash, balance bankable notes bear-In^^Ji^terest a_t 8%,^due No-vemberlst, 1M3. except 9n_ engine,-separator and Plow, on which--wp �viW give longer terms. lO% per annum off all credit amounts, for cash. Satisfactory settlement to be made for all goods purchased before rettovlpe^'from premises. ."5 Free Lunch Served af: Noon F. F. HAMMER & SO?f, Owners; . W. WltSOlNT, Aiipt ; Phbne,R.5(^2;Lethbiidge. , ^.^iie 1023, Le^|g^| r-J. If ;