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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 15, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta SatiU'day, March 15,1913 THE LETHBEIBGE PAIJ.iY HERALD Page 5 PUTS AN END TO BACKACHE QUICKLY CURES WEAK KIDNEYS A FEW DOSES GIVE RELIEF, HELPS LIFELESS ORGANS REGAIN HEALTH, ACTIVITY AMD STRENGTH It. is liseles's, dangerous and unnecesaaiy 16 be tortured with the digging,' twisting pains of backacho and rteumatlsm, or suffer with dlBagreeable kidney and bladder disorders any longer.' * V ' ' � '  The.' new, aiaoovery, Croxone, prov}d�s a remedy which every sufferer, can now. depend upon to promptly.and s.u.rely relieve all , such misery and bring about a I speedy cmre.' ' ' ! ^Croxdn6 ourebiChfeSe troubltjs heoauseIt (lulcklyovercomes the very cause' o� the disease. It soaks right-into the stbpped up, Inactive kidneys through the membranes and linings; cleans out the little filtering glands, , neutralizes and dissolves the poisonous uric acid and makes ithe kidneys filter and sift from laie blood all the waste.and poisonous matter that clog the system and cause such trD\ibles. It does not' matter whether you have but slight synyitomaor Ithe most chronic, aggravated case of kidney, bladder trouble or rheumatism that It Is" possible to imagine, for the very principle of Croxone la' such that It It practically Impossible to take It Inito She human system without results. �you will And It different from all oth'er remedies.'. There Is notiilng else on earth like it. It starts to work the minute you take It and relieves you the first time you ijBe. it, and all the misery and suffering that go with such troubles end. You can secure an original package of Croxone from any first class druggist. All drug-jgists are authorized .to personally return the purchase price If it falls to give the desired re-�ults the very first time you use it. ra RUN OVER BY TRAIN FRANK FORb MET A TRAGIC DEATH AT FERNIE-CORONER'S INCUEST REV.1.LYILE NEWPREIENT IS HEAD OF THE SOUTHERN AL-BERTA S. S. AND EPWORTH LEAGUE SOCIETIES |Local Machinery S Men Asked Stewart (Continued from Iront page). i Tlie Premier: "It is an ea'fly �p?rng.". (I^ftughter.) Dealing with Items In the estimates, , the Leader of the Opposition said .he did not opppse any of .those expenditures, but he.did doubt whether tiey got the best results for the money spent on -the demonstration farms, � for which the government 'was asking the House to vote |,60,OOO for the operation expenses.this .year. . He said it showed lack of business ability on the part of the government that no Binklng fund was provided for the teU pphone depaTtment. He-had taken the trouble to find out how much'the city of Edmonton allowed for a sinking fund on their telephone system,, and he was told Ithat they allowed 10 .per oent. The Premier: "Does the hon. member mean, to say that the city of Edmonton is doing that? Because it is pbsolute nonsense." ' Mr. Mlchener: "That is what I am told, and i do not think that the life of a telephone system Is more than ten yeavs." He said that instead of a profit of |62,000, the telephone system would 'be showing a deficit W was made for sinking funds.. Referring to the motion, of which .be had given notice, that a commis-Bion of expert, auditors should be ap-'poted to investigate th� financial af- ' fairs of the province, he said that refusal on tie part of the government �would be full evidence ;that the gov-ei'nment did not want a public accounts iaveirtlgatlon. '� Mp. Boylei Replies  Hon. J. H. Boyle ridiculed the idea that because the province proposed to borrow, $5,000,000 for public "works, I$2i000,00.0 of which, was for the purpose of extending a public utility which was making a handsome sur-pla?,.*lt was evident;*) of disaster. He reminded the Opposition leader that the olty of ^dmonton was borrowing elevep millions thia yeai-,'but they were asked to be allowed the -prospect of the province borrowing less than half as much. Mr. Michenier would have a good deal of trouble in any attempt to convince the people of the province that affairs were In a j-uinous condition. "The opposition have sat in this house tor seven years, and they have never till this timc shown (lufflclent . Interest In the i)iibllc accounts- oom-' mlttee to call for a meeting to in 'Testigate - anything in regard to those accounts. They recently started an investigation and gave some at-.' tentlon to a fe'w .items only ta find that they Were pursuing a chimera." The debate was continued Geo. Hottdley, Okotoks, and CM. ()'Brien, the Sofilallst member. - A.d]ournmont of the debaite was mov 6d by J. 'L. Cote, Athabasca Landing. LETHBRIDGEICCA FOR RUNiAf WIVES MOOSE JAW.MAN HERE LOOKING FOR WIFE-VIEWS ON MAT-RIMONY Fernie, B. C, March 14.-At about half past t'ltcc. this afternoon a naan named FranA Ford wa.s run over by an engine on the Morrissoy, Fernie and Michel railway, which connects Coal Creek with .the town of B'ernic, and instantly killed. He was a brakenian in the employ ot the Great Northern railway and has beeii loaned to the iM. P. & M. line for the iMt five or six weeks only. So far as can bo ascertained no one saw him tall under the engine. He was riding, on the footboatd of engine No. 1316, which was on the way to tlie high line when the accident occurred. It is expected that he Was on the front of the engine and in getting down to the footboard preparatory to alighting to close the open switch so that the engine might proceed up the line, he slipped and fell in tron*. of the engine. He was not mangled but it is believed his back was broken and his lite ended infitantly. He was a man of about thirty and was married, his wife being at present in Montana. Coroner H. A. '\ViIkes is taking the matter up and will probably employ a jury tomorrow. RIGHT YOU ARE fPonoka, _^ March 15.-George Gor don, editor' of the Ponoka Herald wJU be the Consierva/tlve oandldate for that riding in the approaching general elections. ARE DOING WELL Rochester, Minn., March 14.-Elliott Gordon and Dr. Roche passed -he day comfortably, every symptom being favorable. There Is no apparent change in the condition of either. There is another man in town looking for his wife. Joseph Itali'ano from Moose Jaw, thinks his wite absconded with another party and wis married again. He laid a ciiarge ot bigamy agailnst her with the city police at Station No. 1, and solicited their aid in locating her. His story was told in an amusing way, with much characteristic Italian gesticulation. > Italiano says that married lite is all right for about a week, but after that, trouble is.bound to come. He allowed his wite to apply tot iseparation, orders, � but now wants 'full clearance papers," as he claims that not enough liberty goes with the former. He had heard from friends, that his wife had been married again in Leth-bridge, and so cameihere to look her up. He vows he will "put her in lail." Deteotive-Sergt. Krouing has been detailed on tlie case, hut up to the ttme of going fo press nothing had developed. WHAT CITY LOST ONlOiNeCOAL ENDING OF STRIKE COMPELLED CITY TO SELL COAL AT A LOSS S80ES WRIT FOR LIBEL DOESN'T LIKE BEING TO GET-RICH-QUICK INGFORD LIKENED WAL- - W. R. Edmonton, March 14. Clarke, the ..Kansas promoter, who floated the Alberta and Great Waterways Railway company, has Issued a writ claiming $50,000 for alleged libel against the Edmonton Bulletin. The artlclo' complained of referred to one Wallingford R. Clarks, and in the statement of  the claim, it is asserted that he was thus coniiected with a character in ai well known book. Young Wallingford is described and the methods and efforts of a young man shown to be an effort to defraud the public. It is understood that the offer of a settlement by Clarke's solicitors on a basis o� an apology, was made to the Bulletin, but this was refused. ,, GAVE THE "Shipping coals to Newcastle" does not always prove to be profitable business. It did not in the case o� Lethbridge. Two years a'go, in the last days oE Mayor Adams' term of office, there was a coal famine in Southern All:fer-ta due to au eight months' strike in District 18. The 'outlook for settlement before tlie winter' months was not very, and ratepayers were beginning- to I'eel the pinch of cold, with no coal in sight. To relieve, the. situation, Mayor Adams called the couhoil together and ordered 30 cars, 900 tons of coal, from Wyoming, Then Mr. Pat Burns ca,me ifilohg and settled the strike, while the city had most of the iioal on its h�nds. - The Wyoming product cost $7.00 per ton. here'. Local'coal cost. $4.50 per ton. delivered/The demand tor, Wyoming coal was therefore very light, and the city to get rid of it had to sell at the market rate, losing thereby about $2.50 per ton. ; This will explain the itetri' appearing in the 1912 auditor's report, "iLoss on Wyomln'g;coal, $2200." Calgary was in^a similar position. Their loss was over $.90,000. TO ENTER A PROTEST Berne, Switzerland, March 14.-At a maeting held herc today, which ,was atte'nded by delegates from the world's peace societies, and presided over by M. De Fontaine, a member of the Berne senate, it was deioided to issue a manifesto protesting against projpoted increases of armaments by the European powers. . Home Remedy for Eczema ' From our experionco as druggists In this community, we can recommend; as an absolutely reliable remedy, for skin diseases, the D. D. D. Prescription for Eozema, made by th6 -D.D.D, laboratories, Toronto. It is an Ideal home remedy for It has the advantages of being a convenient wash, easiy to :apply and positively harmless to the, most tender skin. � , . , , : fi.b'.Dv gives Instant relief from ihe irrifaUas itcU, it penetrates' the pores �nd .Ye'atfhes^'the root of the disease immediately. The first bottle will convince you of this. We advise every 9kin sufferer to have, D. D. D. Prescription always on hand. Of course, all dri^gglsts s^U it-go to them If you can't come to us -but don't accept a big profit sub stitute. We have watched the, cure's effected by D. D. D. and hay'e absolute confidence In this remedy. � Lef us also tell you  about D. D. D. Softb. J. D, Higinbothairi-&'.Co.,''Ud. Vancouver, March 15.-Oonstijtut-Ing what is believed to be the heaviest award ever made in a Ubel suit in Canada, the Supreme Court jury today, listening to the case of Mrs. Dennis Haleren, divorced 'wife of Wm. HoldeDj mutl-mllUonaire realty hrok er, against the latter, rSturnd a verdict of $25,000 damages for the plaintiff. The feature of the case was the manner In which the foi^eman of the' Jury replied-to the usual question. Agiked.if the jury had 'reached verdict, he said: "We certaiiily haye." FIFTY-EIGHT VOTES ON THE BYLAWS Fifty-eight votes were polled yesterday on the mone.v bylaw, of 'which 55 favor. The usual two or three voted against. This gives the city power to borrow $45,000 to pay hack to'the bank that amount borrowed to build the city's portion of some of the 1912 local improvements The figures of the vote were : .  For Against Poll A, (North) ... ... 13 2 P.oll B, (.South) _______ "12 1; ' . 55 1 No ballots were rejected. ROUTINE AT THE ORANGE GRAND LODGE Edmonton, March 14.-^The meeting of  the eleventh convention of the Grand Orange Lodge, which is being held in Edmonton was occupied chiefly with the reading ot the reports from the various committees. A del egation from the Ladies' Orange Ben evolent Society was also received this morning. The Edmonton committee ot the Royal Scarlet Chapter met in the ev ening for tlie .Purpose of conferring degrees. . . - AN ALL CASH BASIS Calgary, March 14.'-J. A. Brook-bank, local manager of the International Harvester Co,, has Issued a circular lette'r to all agen'ts of the com pany throughout the province, to the �ffeot that if "the legislatton antagou-Istio to, the, Implement dealers, and which Is being favorably considered by the Alberta legislative assembly, passes, all buslnesa must be couduo^ ed on a strictly cash boais. ROGERS FAMR'S Macleod, March 14.-Macleod School Board cannot wait to build new school buildings, but are obliged 'to rent rooms for th� High School department. The rooms vacated will be fill ed at once, or as soon as the new teachers, arrive. The board will apply to the town for tUe amount necessary to erect two new school buildings this year. This is one of the best indications of the growth of 'the town. The Macleod bill now before the House at Edmonton has passed the second reading, so that the council will be able to collect ta.xes that are n arrears in less time than that given by the present Towns Act. Rev. R. Boyle is confined to his home through IllneM. The golfers neld their annual meeting on Tuesday evening. After the usual financial reports were passed, election of officers for the year took place, when D. G, McKenzle was elected president, and S. McGIaddery, secretary-treasurer. Wilson, Pember and McKenzle were elected to the executive. A large membership is already on the list for this year, and the course will be in shape as soon as the spring opens up. The Grain Commissioners are expected to meet in Macleod this week. They had the idea that Macleod wp,uld get the inspecting depot, and it only necessary to hold meetings at such points there was any doubt about. Southern Alberta Sunday School workers have had a busy time this week, in the convention held in 'the Methodist ChurCh. Some forty-five delegates attended. The first part of tlie programme was an excellent banquet prepared by 'the ladles of the church, which was held in the, church hall. There were no vacant places at the tables, and after this was properly, attended to, the president, J. Hood, called on several of the visitors for five-minute speeches. It was apparent all had come for* the one purpose to enjoy the convention. At 7.30 adjournment was made to the church where the convention proper began. Addresses were delivered by able and eloquehispeakers; almost all young men, which speaks much for the work being done by the Sunday School and Yo.ung People's societies, . , . I On Thursday sb|Veral,,excellent papers were read by members on the great privilege ot doing such great work as elevating those around us and scattering seeds of kindness along the pathway of life.'^in the afternoon the election of officers resulted in 'the Rev. Mr. Lytle, of Pincher Creek, being elected president, and R. Hood, secretary. The m^'bers of the executive are in Nanton, Stavely, Parkland, Barons, Lethbridge, etc. The evening session opened with a song service. Rev. A. Westland gave an excellent address. Rev. E. S. Bishop oncludied vrtth a stirring address on the .importance of Sunday - School work. Many of the delegates left for their homes on the afternoon trains, the remaining visitors leavei on the evening trains. ' The :train service is very good at Macleod, for connections, as they arrive at such hours so that all may return at any time, day or night. The basebal I boys are getting ready for the season's sport, and will be ready when the weather permits Tieams are busy hauling material for 'the new bridge at the Connelly crossing; of William Creek, The work on the hew bridge at Pearce is progressing very favorably, and will no doubt be ready for the steel by the time the ice goes out. Farmers are bjusy hauling telephone poles for the extension of the line eas't. Government WiLl Attempt to . Shut Off Discussion on Naval Bill Ottawa, March 11.-The crucial stage in the fight on the naval hill was reached tonight when the gov-1 ernment decided to limit the discussion, and not allow the opposition members to discuss the principles of the bill. The lirst move was made by Hon. Robt. Rogers, who in a speech said that it the existing rules ot the house did not prove to be such as would allow of the passage of the bill, rules would be Introduced. H^e announced that it was the determination ot the government to press the bill through. Hon. Frank Oliver, who replied, expressed surprise that the announcement had not been made by the premier. He said that if the business of the parliament had it was the fault ot the government because other business could have been taken up at any time. Instead, an attempt had been made to bulldoze the opposition. Mr. Oliver then proceeded with a speech on the question under discussion. He said the proposed contribution was neither a gift or a loam, but a pawn to be used in the game of Hyde & Saunders Produce & Commission Merchants All Varieties of Hay-"By the bale or oar" Choice Southern Timothy, irrigated Blue-Joint, Alfalfa, Meadow and Uplcind Hay-'At closest prices Special prices to Contractors on large orders. Mixed car orders solicited. Write or wire us for prices. Clearing Sale of Wagons and Carriages Balance of Stock of Fish & Tudhope Wagons AT ACTUAL COST (Only 7 Wagons to go.) Special Bargains on Stock ot McLaughlin Rigs, Hyde & Saunders 1231 Second Avenue South P. O. BOX 112 PHONE 1244 1/ m IS $18,818,27 . Calgary, March 14.-The city's dis-bursenisnt during 1912. was S8,179,6,77 according to: tlie report of the city comptroller, made public today. The city asisets are given at $22,489,-955.74, and the liabilities $18,818,-271,31; leaving a surplus oJE $3,671,-684,43. The net increase in assets dur/n.g; tlie year amounted to $431,-053,24. The receipts for the year were $1-,588,719.70 exceeding the ordinary expenditures by $24,946.77; v iiutoo would urge that it was his duty to been delayed ' consent to an adjournment in order that so important a question might be properly considered. Chaiirman Aikens then gave his ruling at some length. He found that the amendments which have been under discussion substitute a diiterent purpose from that set forth in the bill. Ho found further that the amendments were inconsistent with the purpose ot the bill and and for politics in Great Britain and Canada, j *f "''.rter'""" Premier Borden then raised the |c ^^j,, opposition did not challenge ^^f'l ^^''i ^^^^ principle of . immediatelv Mr. Hu|h the bill, had been discussed on the ^^y^.j, f;,, J ^ second readmg and that Mr. Oli^jer ; amendment. It declared, "That the s�Bt forth" irthrcfiuse thirty-five millions should be expend- T A J A\  in Canada in the construction and J. A. M Alliens who was m the equipment of naval forces as herein-chair, sustained the point ot order J^gJ. ^^^^ ,, and Mr. Oliver immediately appealed, , ^.y^ hricllv in suonort of tho to the house Speaker Sproule was '.^fendment 'Sh'"v^s'' then ch2-m bed at^the time and had to ^_be ;,,,g,d by Mr. Bennett, of Calgary, Hon. Malhom M'Kenzie Died (Continued from front page) aroused. This occasioned some delay. �' When he came into the house, Chairman Aikens reported what had occurred. The speaker read the statement made by the chairman. Mr. Boivin then requested that it he read in French and Deputy Speaker Blondin had to be sent for. Meanwhile Mr. Oliver entered a protest against the (form of the report made to the speaker. Speaker Sproule then put the motion and''the opposition demanded a vote. The result was that the ruling, of the chair was sustained by a vote of 68 to 28. The house then went into committee again and Mr, Oliver renewed his protest that his position had not been fairly stated. He said he did this with the idea of suggesting that in future the member, whose position is. being , challenged should have an opportunity to review the report to the speaker drafted by the cha.irniian. The member for Edmonton then continued his remarks. A lot ot argument followed and the discussion of the point o! order continued along dry constitutional lines until after three o'clock.' Then Mr; P.ugsley created a diversion by stating that Chairman Aikens had no right to be presiding over the committee. The deputy speaker was present in the house, he said, when Mr, Borden raised his point of order, and he alone had a right to deal with it A. K. McLean, ot Halifax, then commented -on the fact that the amendments had been under discussion for two Weeks and no objection had been raised to them until tonight at a late hour. It was highly important that tile speaker and the authorities should be consulted, and ho would suggest to the prime minister that the committee rise until 9 or 10' o'clock in the morning in order that the nratter might be studied and the speaker consulted. Premier Borden said that he was quite willing tltat the committee should rise and the speaker be consulted at once. He maintained, however, that the chairman of the committee was alone responsible for the rulings given., Mr. McLean repeated that the request he made was a fair one. The matter was one of extra importance and no interest could possibly suffer by the adjournment he proposed. Mr. Bordeu said he was willing to let the committee rise. If the speaker asked for time to consider ithe matter, he would consent to.: an adjourn-meht. This proposal was not agreeable to the opposition! for the same reason advanced against the amendments. The discussion was continued. � Western Canada not Ready (Continued from front page) filled.' No lawyer in the provincei.-had such a firm grasp in legal mail-'J ters. . As a niemher of the house'he'ij performed.his legislative duties so ad^ij mirahly and so well. He has left'his impression upon more legislation, than? any other member; . He seemed ', to"; have the faculty, of detecting at;; a'i glance the weak points -of ^any hill.t that came before him. The 'interests sj of the province were his first.iconsid-'i eration, and he was always hisy; post and never left while there was = something that required his atten-!, tion. He was, in fact, in every, sens^;?! of the word, a democrat battling for the good of the common people .all..; the time, and always ready to'pro-': teot: the farmers' of. the ; province ft against vicious legislation.  � '  ��I �I Because they act so genyy (no purging or griping) yetso . thoroughly i NA-DRU-CO' LAXATIVES 'are best (or.thoohlldren as well as,, th'e'^rown-ups.'r -25o. a box at ';! your .drugrist's.* - - , ' Nit|MiiOni(agTeiiMlMlCe.ilCMid�,LlMlliin ;,all woollen mill and look for the best market to be found in the east or In. the Old Country, where the manu-^ faoture of woollens has reached the (highest perfection. But the sheepmen do not need to be afraid of getting tco many .sheep; in th� country for all, that. Mutton, always brings a good, price.- Twdj million sheep is not too many v/fojj Southern Alberta to carry.  .With summer.feeding in the mo>untain .ran?; ;ges, and winter feeding in the alfftlfa belt around Lethbridge, �, he- believes; the sheep; raiichers of .ithlB dlBtrict have one of the greatest posBlblllties of the country right' within their grasp. Rev. F. W. Holllnrake will leave ;V/indSOr for Owen Sound In June and ._..........._ _ will be succeeded by Hev. W. B. Pes- I {riendliness. toTbe'grime mlttister he oott ol i;orontq.  , ' - Freckle-Face february and march bring out unsightly spots. how to remove'easily. _______ Do you know how easy'it Is. to; ro^ mpve those ugly spots 8o that no,one will call you freckle-face? - /. Simply get an ounce of othine; double strength, from - J. I>. Hlglh-botham & Co,, Ltd., and ^ tew applications should show you how easy it Is to rid yourself of freckles and get a beautiful complexion. The sun and winds in February and March have-a strong tendency to bring out freckles and as'a result more othine. is .cold in these; months. Be sure to asf for. the double strength othine, as this is sold under guarantee of mopey hack it it falls to remove the freckles. ^ " PHONE,S4S FOR SALE On Sixth''Str6ot,;pouth, neati, car bariis,''dne two^tctWrbVUM, (� eight roomb;', fuljy mpir'^ bright and up to date, . $3,600-Small Cash- 'Piiym' Willi hi*n&; > .--For partJflularB'apiJly,.-- ;