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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 14, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE-TJ'A'ILYv?H;E^R'ALD TUESDAY, MARCH .1-1, 1916 l\.... ^ AILY AND WEEKUY Subtertptlon Ratec dellvored, per -week ..... lOo ^Dally, delivered, per year ......�B.OO Dally, by mall, per year........J3.00 1: 'IV�BkIy� by-mall, per year ......51.00 S TELEPHONES Business Office............... 1252 t Editorial Office ............... 1224 W, A. Buchanan John Torrancs Mabaglne Director Business Manager Your King and Country Need * You Right Now ro,Und the circle j of;the war ! There have been more attacks of a motre or less violent nature at Verdun, ; butthe French lines still remain firm. ; iA. small trench -was taken from thism on - the eastern end of the Verdun front but othensise no change Is reported. B'epoTts continue to circulate that the German navy is about to make a dash for the North Sea and try con elusions with the British navy. De-[ relopments of considemble magnitude ' are' expected both on land and sea .within the next few months. Germany is at her last gasp in the war. and is Bti^iggling for a -way out. Some big offensives are expected. . The tradlng-wlth-the-enemy act is to )>e extended In its scope In Canada, lists to be published of Arms on the blacklist. be levying,-to'all^intents and purposes, the same rate. Ijothbrldge would thus get-unfalr advertising as compared with Medicine Hat. Now consider the new method. A man owes $100 taxes, His tax bill calls for thai amount to bo paid by a cc'.'laln date. Ho pays no more, no less. If he falls to pay by the date mentioned, the city adds a penalty of whatever'.percent may'be decided upon. That Is simple. It docs not inflate either the tax bills or the tax rate, yet the Incentive to pay early is there Just as It is In the case whore discount Is allowed. In either case the man wno pays by the due dale on his tax bill gets a premium for so doing. The new method places the city In the best light-that is all. Fresli i rotn the Gardens oS the finest Tea-producing country in the wdrldr v WAINITOBA goes DRY; MOHE to follow The "drys" have added another win to ihelr column with the overwhelming^: victory for prohibition In Manitoba. The vote In the last of the prairie provinces to take the plunge ' -wai^ not unexpected. Both sides claimed^ a pre-election victory, but those who had been through the Alberta campaign last spring considered tho lestilt In Manitoba a foregone conclusion. With Manitoba dry, practically the whole of Canada from the head of thev lakes to the Kockies has entered the 'dry column. Saskatchewan has been dry since July 1 of last .year. Manitoba goes dry on June 1 of this year and Alberta follows suit on July iBt. Synchronizing as it does with the �world war, the prohibition movement which is sweeping across Canada at the present time may well be considered a social upheaval. The prairie provinces, always the most radical In their leglslatlonf^have led tho way, but that other provinces will follow their example goes without saying. British Columbia will vote on prohibition In June. The liquor interests there |- Canada from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Now what would Peace-at-Any-Price Bi7an do with Mr. Villa? SHOULD BE NO DOUBT AS TO PLAN .- The city fathers are debating as to vhetlier It would be wiser to levy the taxes this year at the net rate or ijiblipw the old. plan of inflating them i I enough to allow a discount for prompt l| payment.' The-Herald .thinks there fisbould otjU cities would 25;^. � I MEDICAL HELP IN RURAL DISTRICTS The problem of medical attendance in rural municipalities is one which has been occupying for years the attention of western farmers, and now the Alberta Association of Rural Municipalities is trying to get action which will solve it. Tlie matter was discussed at the seventh convention of the association held recently in Edmonton, when a paper was read by Mr. Urban A. Wlltse of Foremost, who gave an account of the experiences of the rural municipalities of Burlington, Forty Mile and Flowery Plains, south east of Lethbridge, In arranging for medical help. In the course of his address, .Mr. Wlltse said: AS 1 understand It, the first hospital was built In India by the Buddhists, 200 years B. C. ^vith its beds open to the sick public without price, the cost of maintenance being borne by the state. Have we degenerated or progressed? A recent article I read In the I^ethbridge Herald la regard, to the Gait hospital leads me to believe that Tve are going back. A clipping reads as follows: "A rule was adopted that hereafter financial ^ar^angements for all.patients must be made by some physician connected with the hospital before patients -will be allowed to enter." That Is certainly an Interesting piece of news to spring upon the homeless laborer when he Is brought to his back by accident or illness and is .  In no mood to_ discuss means by .which he can^alse the price of � admission, It also puts the doctor In an embarrassing predica-..ment �when the. life or death of his patient depends upon the care and facilities of the nurse and the hospital. The Heraid does not feel in a position to comment on this statement just at present, but it might be well If some one on the hospital board would explain their position for the benefit of our rural cousins. It is too | serious a matter to let pass. ^ Seeded Packets Only. Try it-it's delicious. BI^ACK GREEN or MIXED. W. A. Buchanan Speaks on Matters of Interest to West Don the kilts and be with the crowd. Friday next is, St. Patrick's Day. 'Twill be the .shlilalah for the Kaiser that day to be sure. The 175th Battalion at Medicine Hat has passed . the 500 mark in recruiting. The Kilties will have to look to their laurels. While farmers are anxious to get on the land as soon as possible they do not mind a couple of Inches of snowfall once in a while. Lethbridge people will hear wltli pleasure of the honor that has come to Jack JIanwarlng. He was a live wire here and is living up to his repu-tation. Calgai? pastors announced from the pulpits on Sunday that a great naval battle^hadjheetJ fought in the North Sea. We would have been pleased it It had been true, but still we know now that newspapers alone are not responsible for all the rumors going the-rounds. ' r 4' What They Have Done "J suffered Ta .great many years with kidney trouble!' tried several remedies, aod i^sodqctors' medicine, i with no result. Two'years'ago I "read an ad. in a newspaper of "GIN PIH.S FOR THE KID. nevs," and sent for two boxes. Tliey did me more good tlian aU the medicine ( had ever talw,'th;at'Cln',^|llsace ttie besMcidney remedy made. ' I U6ed to have to rise three or four times in the night; now I' can sleep and don't have to get up at all, thanks to GIN PILLS, Am seventy-two years old. " a4 ALEJCANDER LA DUE, Watertpwn, N.Y. 5Qc, a'lwx at aU-.bru3i.'lsts. Sample free upon request-to .National DruB^& Chemical Co. of Canada. Limited. Toronto. In the House of Commons Jlr. S. Frank Glass, the member for East Middlesex, introduced, a .motion for the encourngenient of the flax Industry in Canada, and during the course OE the debate W. A. Buchanan. M.P. tor Medicine Hat, expressed himself In sympatliy with the resolution. He said: "In the southern part of Alberta there is a considerable acreage of flax, not so .much in recent years as formerly, and 1 am sure tliat if there was more encouragement for the use of the b.v-products of flax, there would be a greater acreage in that part of western Canada. Flax grows there with a great deal of success, and the farmers are anxious to find some use for the flax straw. They would also like to get a much higher price for the flax if that could be secured. The flax straw problem has been discussed by the Board of Trade of the city of Lethbridge. and I understand that a few years ago a gentleman from Holland or Belgium tra%--elled through the western country with the idea of establishing a factory for the purpose of utilizing this straw. I think that the department of agriculture should give every encouragement to experiments along that line. We are going into intensive farming more^and more, and we do not want to waste anything. At the present time flax straw is being wasted, throughout western Canada at any rate. It Is of use in other countries, and we should ascertain whether It Is not practicable to use it In this country so that the farmery may get full value for the flax which tliey grow." � To Relieve Grain Congestion Hon. J. D. Reid, acting minister of railways, introduced an amendment to the Railway Act enabling; the Railway Commission to oompel^other railroads to assist a railroad where there is a serious blockade of grain. This legislation was prompted by the situation which exists in niany parts of western Canada at present." Mr. Buchanan supported the legislation. According to Hansard he said: Mr. Buchanan: I h.1ppeued to be a member of a deputation from residents on parts of the Goose Lake line in .-Mberta, which waited on Sir Henry Drayton on this particular matter. I am inclined to think that the proposal will be of assistance in getting the grain out of that country. At the time the deputation waited on the chairman of the Railway Commission, in the Acadia and Handbills railway district.s of Alberta, it was estimated that the crop was fourteen million bushels and that two million bushels had been moved out. As has been stated "by the minister, a gi-eal deal of grain was stored in the fields and some of it was in temporary storage elevators in some of the towns; the elevators were all full, the side tracks were all filled with cars loaded with grain, and It was.practically impossible to get that grain out of the country. Something has to be done. I would point out that the storage elevator at Calgary is very close to this particular district. It is true that to send the grain tliere would involve a back haul, biit I understand that there is not a ciuarter of a million bushels of wheat in that elevator today, nor has there-been at an>'^tlme since it was opened last fall. It has a capacity of about two and a halt million bushels, and it would be of great assistance if the grain could be stored there. Otherwise the grain will have to be shipped east, and Saskatoon Is one storage point and Moose Jaw tiie other. Moose Jaw cannot he reached by tho Canadian Northern or any other line trlbntaiT to it, because once the grain goes east to Saskatoon it Is past Moose Jaw. Some effort might be made to carry the grain from the Goose Lake country to Calgary and place it there until the facilities at the head of tho lakes are belter than they- are at present. The farmers in that district are suffering. They have their grain stored In temporary shelters, and IE the spring opens Inausplcloualy they may lose two or three grades on grain stored in that way. Some exceptional effort will have to be made to get the grain out of the country. Further on in the debate Hansard reports as follows: .Mr. Buchanan: Was some arrangement not made by the Grain Commls-Hion as to^a reduction in tho storage rates for the grain? If grain was shipped say from tho Gooso Lake district and stored at Saskatoon, was It not arranged that a reduction should be made In the rate, if tlio grain could not be carried through to the head of the lakes? I saw an announcement to that effect in a western paper. Mr. Held: Tho Grain Commission and Sir Henry Drayton dealt with this matter jointly, that Is, as to tho best way of removing the grain from the congested districts to Fort Will-lam. Sir Henry Drayton told me that the rate which the-farmer would have to pay on his grain from any station In any congested district to Fort Will, iam would be the'-aaroi?, ovon,it It had to be carried by iwi)? railwaya>;-, Mr. Buchanaij;/^Wl>ftt isitholfata on tho railway^? Mr. Held: My Hon, friend stated that he had noticed pome Item In a newspaper that the Grain Commission were making a reduction in the rates. I take it for granted that under this arrangement, made by the chairman of the Railway Commission and by the Grain Commission, there will be no increase in the rate from one point to the other. The 6c Grain Rate According to Hansard, Mr. Buchanan asked the following nuestion in parliament on March Ist: 1. How many cars of wheat have been shipped on the 6 cents per bushel rate on the Transcontinental railway, Armstrong to Montreal? 2. How many cars of wheat have been shipped at this rate, Armstrong to Quebec? \i. What is the rate on wheat from Armstrong to St. John, Armstrong to Halifax, and Armstrong to Portland, Me.? 4. What are the rates on wheat for domestic consumption from Armstrong to -Montreal and Quebec? Hon. Dr. Reid, acting minister of railways, replied to the questions as follows r' 1. Twenty cars. 2. Eighty cars. 3. Armstrong to St. John, for export. H.22 cents per bushel; Armstrong to Halifax, for e.vport, 14.22 cents per bushel; Armstrong to Portland, for export, 14,22 cents per bushel. 4. Armstrong to Montreal, for domestic consumption, 12 cents per bushel; to Quebec, 15 cents per bushel. Fruit Raising In Southern Alberta When the estimates of the department of agriculture were under consideration Mr. Buchanan made some suggestions concerning experimental farms. According to Hansard he said: Jlr. Buchanan: Since there is an experimental farm in my district, practically in my own city, I would like to make a few observations, not in the nature of erlticisiu,.but n\exely for the purpose of' suggesting an e.x-periment that I think could be carried along successfully at that farm. In fact, the experiment to which I refer has. been undertaken there, and it has met with a considerable degree of sue-; cess. I refer to frutt-raising. It may be a surprise to some lion, members of this house to know that in, many parts of the irrigated districts of southern Alberta during last year there were remarkable crops of first-class apples. At the- farm at Leth-bridge the. trees there that were ,iu bearing yielded plentifully and ...the (luullty of the apples was good, fully as good as many of the apples grown in Ontario. I think that this experimental work should be carried onTfur-ther and that some person should be placed at that particular farm ,who is acquainted with fruit-growing. The reason I mention that station par-ticularly is this: At a place called Magrath, 20 or 25 miles south of Lethbridge, a man wlio came from Utah brought with liim some seedlings and planted them on his farm. At the present time that man has over 100 apple trees bearing fruit. 1 was in his orchard last year, and it was a great sight, Mr. Burnhara ; What is' the name of tho fruit? Mr. Buchanan: 1 do not kriow'the name..rff the fruit; the man'himself does not. know the name. Mr. Burnham: I cannot find out from the department the name of any seedling fruit, Mr. Buchanan: This man does not know tiie names of tho varieties of apples he is raising on his place. Last year ho got me to assist him,, and I sent a number of samples to the experimental farm at Lethbridge. They know the names of some of the samples but not all. This is not an isolated case. There are many farmers in that district growing small fruits, and with a great deal of success, arid a ready market is found for the friilt at Lethbridge. 1 believe that that irrigated district could grow sufficient fruit to supply the needs of Lethbridge and tho surrounding country; I would urge the department to appoint some one to the Lethbridge experimental farm to assist the farmers who are making experiments along this line. There is all the more need to encourage fruit raising in the prairie provinces because ot the. new duty that has been imposed on apples, which will have tho effect of Increasing the cost to tho consumers on tho prairies. There is another point I should like to mention. If the farmers are to get full benefit from tlio experimental farms, they must vlalt them regularly, and find out the results of the experiments that are being made, Last year excursions were run to the Lethbridge farm, and a great many farmers from all over the 'southern part ot Alberta took advantage of them. But they stayed at the farm only a tow hours, and, though impresaed with tUo experiments, they had not time to profit by them. It struclj mo at the time that it would be very-advantageous if some plan wero.,iarra,hg-ed so that farmers could. If tiigy/^ide-slrod, spehd two or three wjeikB-,at tho farm, audi Investigate the|e3(*ripri-menlB that were being oonduoted.'.Pfir-baps arrangements could be made to Blvej .the farmers Uielr, hoard as ,chetjiHy as posslhlo, so that they could 8tay'.bn the grotind as many days as :thoy dolild afford. A building or some ' other accommodation could bo provided. This, I think, would bo of real benefit to tho farmers, and they would bo able to take advantage of'this opportunity, because there Is part of the iummer when they are not very busy. Mr. Burnham: If tho apple Industry In the district of my hon. friend develops, will ho give the credit to tho new duty on apples? Mr. Buchanan: No, 1 believe that those who grow apples In my country want open markets ovorj'whcro. They are not afraid of the apple-grower or the grain-grower of Ontario. I may say to the hon. member tor Peterborough (Jlr. Burnham), who has broken Into this debate two or thrao times, that. If It wore not for Western Canada, the town ho comes from would not have tho population It has today: the development of Peterborough has been due to the development ot Western .Canada. There has been criticism of western members speaking for their own part ot the country; hut wo speak foe tho west because wo believe Its development is necessary not only to Ontario, but to tho whole Dominion. I have made these two suggestions to the acting-minister because I believe that it carried out they would be ot great Tjcnefit to the people affected. I think tho fruitgrowing Industry can he developed to a certain extent, but I would not for a moinent say that it could be made a profitable business for tho tarnjer. I think, however, that In the irrigated district there is some prospect aliead of profltable truit-ralslng. The otiicr suggestion I made was that tho farmers should be encouraged to visit the experimental farms, so that they might get real benefit from the experiments that are being made. The investment in these experimental farms would then be really worth Willie. The experimental farm at Lethbridge has. been of the greatest benefit to tjxs soutliern part ot tho province; tho experiments have been carried on with great ndvantage, and the conduct of the farm has been splendid. An experiment was made iu wheat in one plot last year-I am not saying this to give the particular district publicity-and the yield was in the neighborhood of eighty bushels to the acre. Hon, air. Hazen: 1 think the suggestions of tile lion, member are excellent and worthy of every consideration. 1 am told that at the Lethbridge' experimental farm there are now several iiundred apple trees, that fifty of these trees are bearing, and that about twenty barrels of apples ot very fair quality were gathered from them last year, in addition to that, a lot of Braail fruits, such as strawberries, etc, are grown at the farm. So my hon. friend will see that some considerable attention Is being given to the matter to which lie refers. The department Is establishing a fruit station at Morden, in the province of Manitoba, and the oHiclals hope to spread the raising of fruit out through the west. They expect the farmers to go in tor growing apples and fruit to a much greater extent than at present. I can assure my hon. friend that his suggGstion that a fruit department ha established In connection with the experimental farms will receive every consideration at the hands of the department. Mr. Buchanan: The name of the enterprising farmer who owns the big orchard at Magrath is Walter Ack-royd. He has quite a number ot acres in fruit trees. He really needs some assistance, because lie docs not know the varieties of fruit that he is raising. I do not think he Is cultivating the land property, for lie is not fa-miliar with fruit raising, Mr, Schaftner: Has he grown any apples, such as Northern Spies? .Mr. Buchanan: I could not say. I know his trees were heavily laden with fruit, and that he supplies the stores of Magrath. I do not think he sent any fruit out of the community. The samples he sent me were very good, Mr, Schaffner: I think the man who lias had the greatest success In growing apples In the three pralrlo provinces is Mr, Stevenson, of .Morden, Man. His crop averages about 200 barrels a season. WANTED ONE HUNDRED Recnuts Avauted loiv the Western Uiiiver.sitics Battalion, No. 196, C.E.F. SERGEANT W. J. IVICKENZIE IS NOW RECRUITING FOR THIS BATTALION AT THE Y, M. C. A, THIS BATTA1-I0,N'IS'BEING MADE UP OF NOFESSIONAL MEN; HIGH SCHOOL.MEN; BUSINESS MEN OF'l^LL-KINDS, AND THEIR FRIENDS. -iENLISTNOW THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE SIR EDMIWD WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D.. D.C.L., President JOHN AIRD, General Monnser H. V. F. JONES, A��'t General MannBM V. C. BROWN, S'Uperlnlondcnt of Central Wo�tern Bmnrhea CAPITAL, $15,000,000 RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000' " SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and upwards. Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts are welcomed. Accounts may he opened and operated by mail. Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, witlH drawais to be made by any one of them or by the survivor. > W68' Lethbridge Branch - R. T. Brymner, Mgi F)ICKED UP IN ASSINGIZZZII FOR THE BUSY MAN  SHE PASSES out Washington, March 13.-Collector Malone, at New York, was instructed today, to allow the Italian steamer America to cl.ear from that port with the two guns mounted aft jvliich she' carried on her arrival several days ago. The Italian ambassador assured tho state department the guns were for defensive purposes only. ar� you aware that old sores and ulcers, that have deUed all other treatments, will yield to Zam-Euk? Mr. GeldBrt, of Lunenburg, N,S, auHered from a bad leg for ton years. Doctors could do nothing for him, but Zana-Buk cured him. Idr. Geidert writes: " For ton years I suffered from a bad leg .caused by a broken vein, which is the most stubborn sore to heal. I had treatment from several doctors, all of whom Anally acknowledged that tho case was beyond them. I used many ointments, some ot which did ma good for a time, healing over the outer kin, but the sore always broke out again. Then I used Zam-I3uk, and I could soon see an Improvement, Zam-Buk penetrated to the root of the trouble, as tho other ointments had failed to do./ With poraevor-�nce Zam-Buk completely and permanently healed tho sore," Zan-Buik Is just as good .tor eczema, abscesses, bloodrpolsonlng, �piles,: ringworm, chapped hands, 'Chllblaia3, cold sores, cuts, burns, and all ekln Injurlea, All druggists, BOc. box, 3 for ?1,25, or. post tree frpm Zara-Bult Co,, Toronto. Berlin manufacturers suggest as the new name for that city, "Ontario" or "Ontario City." The twin eleven-weeks old children of T, and Mrs, Frank Burk, Montreal, were asphyxiated by coal gas. Prof. L. R. W. Mulioy, the South African war hero, has been made an honorary lioutenant-colQiiel of the 14Bth battalion. Mayor Church of Toronto yesterday told the city solicitor to indict tho street railway on the charge ot overcrowding Its cars, '  ' ' Word has been received In Belleville that the rolling mills situated there, and which have been idle for some time, will resume work immediately, George Campijell, retired lumhor-man and one ot Windsor's oldest and best known citizens, passed away at his residence. Ho was 86 years old. Wliile temporarily deranged George GInge, a roomer at 2fl Wood street, Toronto, committed suicide by slashing his throat with a razor. An investigation made i)y, an engineer shows that tho conditions at McKeough school, Chatham, are very bad and a menace to the health of tho children. Following close on the lorihinntlon of the Tappert assault caso in tho Berlin police court comes the news'that he and his family left the city for Buffalo in tjio afternoon. � Throe more Brantford pollcunioii have enlisted, Constables John Borth-wick, Douglas Burr and Alox .Stewart being given leave ot absence to allow them to join tho 215th. , Flro from a match with wliicli Hhn was playing ignited the clothing ot Marjorlo,, tho tiircc and, a lialt year old daughter of Charles Gough, St. Catherines, causing burns which ro-sulted in her death. 'Tho foreign population at Brantford has decreased from 2554 in 1914 to 1751 In 1915, There are eight Germans, 120 Austrians and three Turks, Armenians lead with ilTOi Jews 200, RusBlans lG4, The Vancouver steamer Camosun, of tho Union Stoamsiilp company, wont ashoro near Lima Point, at the ou-trnnco to Prlncu itnport harbor. Seventeen passeiigors were taken oft by tugs and the vcasoi is still aground, Tho Ontario license board-has decided that,tho liquor shop licenso of Will-lam Monzles at AmUerstburg will ho cancelled on May .1. Menzlos appeared before the board, charged with using abusive lunguago to the Rev, F, O, NIchol, Presbyterian minister at Am-herstburg, David Sinclair, for 50 years In the olllce ot the troasuror ot York county, 0nt, died on his 72nd birthday. llQ, served.In the T-tlghland company 'of tho Queon?S!'P'wn .IJItles during tho Fenian raid, .and ,ou;.bls return from active B.prylce Joined tho staff,of the county ;t'rpasurer, , J : , KIngstohi pro8hyt9i;y at its'sosslou oxtended cohgratulatioijst to four mem hers, the Roy, Dr,v�)Quald IlpsB, principal of Qtioon's Ijho.^lpglciil college,' and tho IVey, Dr., fenry, .Grncey.'Ga-nanoque, jiavo alrdarty cpmplefdd half a centjury'of sorvicq,; whllo Pr,lucipal Gordon'(JI "Queen's Cjuiyorslty and the Rev, W.;^i?,.',WllklnSj:Troi�ton, ojprk ot the presbytefe;'wlll�sh(ir'tly'roiltid out tholr juhUoejqj liijjoriii-tho� Prosbytor-, iun chiiroh. HAIL INSURANCE Ageuts wanted in unrepresented districts for Western Underwriters of the Canada Security Assurance Company. Liberal commissions paid-operating on cash and note premium settlo-monfs. APPLY A. II. CARR, SUITE 11 BURNS BLOCK, CALGARY, ALBERTA A woman whose maiden name was Jonnio Flyun, of Giinanoque, is In the toils at Brockvillo, upon a charge ot bigamy, to whicli she has pleaded guilty. Thougli only twenty-eight, years ot age, she has had throe matrimonial ventures and is tho mother of eight children, now In different parts of the country. I" BESl LAXIllE FOR LIVER AND BOWELS DO NOT STAY CONSTIPATED, HEADACHY, BILIOUS, WITH BREATH BAD OR STO-IVIACH SOUR No odds how bad your livor, stora-acii or bowels; how much your hoad-aches, how misui-ahle and uncomfortable you are from .a cold, constlpa, lion, indigestion, biliousness and.slug-glsh bowels-you always . get feliut with Cascarots. I Don't let your stomach, liver and bowels make you mlaemble. Take Cascarets tonight; put )in end to tiie heatjach, biliousness, dizziness, nervousness, sick, sour, gassy stomach, bad cold, offensive breatli and .all other distress; oioanso your inside, .organs of ail the bile, gases and constipated matter which is producing tho misery. A 10-cent ihox means health, happiness and a clear head for months. All druggists sell Cascarets. Don't forget tho children-tholr little in-sides neod a gentle cleansing, too,- �Advertisement, Sample I* It c k-uisc tile F u m o u A I'yrninld I'llb T r � u t nivnt Now OITorciI Vreo to Provo Wliiit It Win Do tov You. Pyramid Pila -T r 0 a t m 0 n t Blvos nuiok ro-rtot, stppa Itcli-,1 n B, ble^dlhif or protruding pllos, hemorrhoids ana nil roolal troubloui in tho privacy 'oti: your own homo, rspo a box.at' all. druuBista, A aliieitiNUqx.ofHin oures^ Frco Hiimitle fo' tTlut- with bdoHlot-mailed froo In plalir wrapper, if you>. Bond uH coupon below, ,'i '. FHEE SAMPLE;P|JUP0N' v PymnrdPllotieitroohi; In'^^^ �Numo '' '' � "� ''��"'' � Street ......, iicity........,...;.:;4mM*;;^i^g ;