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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 21, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ZD: Jletbbribtje ll^eralb Xetbbri&oc Hlbcrta DAILY AND WEEKLY Subtcrtptlon Rati*: Dally, delivared, per week ..... 10c Daily, delivered, per year ......�6.00 Dally, by mall, per year........�J-00 Weekly, by mall, per year ......�100 TELEPHONES Office ............... Office ............... 12" W. A. Buchanan John Torrance Manasing Director BusIbbss Manager Business Editorial Your Kinsj eind Country Need You Right Now single phase ot the war to date. BJvents tlireaten to move awlflly In the war sone In the next fdw months. ROUND THE CIRCLE OF THE WAR The remarkabltt part of the fighting around Verdun has been that the French, unaided, have held in check the most powerful of the Kaiser's forces, the ancient fo�g of the French In the most stupendous attack which has been launched throughout this war. All of the splendid military machinery that the KaUer could bring Into play at Vard,un has been of no kvalL against the "little Frenchmen." Yesterday's dispatches Indicated that the offensive at Verdun had come to an end, while German attacks In other quarters had been repulsed. The expected struggle In the Reichstag over Germany's submarine warfare will come this week. The general demand Is for a more effective warfare by the undersea craft. In an air raid over the east coast of England Sunday, German airships dropped bombs in several places, one or two striking a Canadian hospital at Ramigate, with little damage. Nine people were killed altogether in the raid. A large fleet of allied airships bombarded bases of the Germans In Belgium and did considerable damage. A large war order to an American firm has been cancelled because of strong indications of peace. PROHIBITION AND THE DAILY PRESS With a wave of prohibition sweep' Ing over Canada and the United States It is Interesting to watch the chaugod attitude of the press on the subject. A couple of years ago few even of the larger dailies cared to come out In an open tight against the saloon. Only a few of them banned liquor advertisements, the others conteadiog that, as the tratnc was licensed, it was quite right that Ihe newspaper, a public carrier In a way, should carry liquor advertising. But sentiment Is rapidly ohanglng. and many newspapers are now not only refusing to carry liquor advertising, but are coming out llat-footed against the liquor traffic, abandoning their previous neutral attitude. One ; outstanding example is that of the Seattle Times. A year ago Major Blethen. the editor, and his paper, were Sghting tooth and nail against the prohibitory law In Washington. He declared that its enactment would ruin Seattle, a seaport city. But lust the other day Major Blethen said: "We already know that it Is a great benefit, morally and from an economic standpoint. Seattle had 260 saloons and we had an average of 2400 arrests a month for crimes and misdemeanors growing out of liquor drinking. In January we had only 400 arrests, and alxty of those were made January 1, and were the results of hangovers from the old year. That In Itself is enough to convince any . man with a conscience that prohibition is necessary. There can be no true economy In anything that is Immoral. And on top of that great moral result we have these economic facts: In the first three weeks of January the savings deposits In the banks of Seattle Increased over fifteen per cent. There was not a grocery store in Seattle that did not show an increase of business in January greater than ever known in any month before in all the history of the city, except in holiday time. .In all the large grocery stores the increase was immense. In addition to this, every dry goods store in Seattle except one, and that one I I have no figures from, had a wonder-: ful Increase in business. Bach store i reports the largest business ever done in one month, except In holiday time. "I wished to know in what class of goods the sales increased so greatly, and so I gent to all the grocery and dry goods stores to find that out. And to me it is a pitiful thing-and it makes me, sorry that we did not have prohibition long ago-that the increase in sales In all the dry goods stores was in wearing apparel of women and REFERENDUM ON THE WATER PROBLEM Every spring for the past four or five years, tiethbrldge has experienced a season of filthy muddy water. And every year the ratepayers demand, at the time, that something be done to relieve the condition. And every spring' the city authorities squirm iinder the fire and promise in a half hearted way that something will be done. Then the freshet season passes, the water clears, sind everj'body for-1 children, and in the grocery stores gets all about it until the next sprint. This sequence might have occurred for a number of years more if the freshet this year had not resulted in a typhoid outbreak. But the people are thoroughly aroused now to the menace to poiblic health, and it looks as If something tangible might result. At any rate the commissioners have been moved to put their schemes for overcoming the difBculty in such form that the people can understand. Our advice to the commissioners under the citvumBtanceB is to bring forward their plans, tell the people how much each plan will cost, what will be the anntxal upkeep, what will be the loss In the scrapping of the present plant, and then let the people decide for themselves. A referendum will do it. Let us have it. the increase was made trp chiefly of fruits and fancy groceries. This proves that it is the women and children who suffer most from the liquor business, and it is the women and children who benefit most from prohibition. Money that went formerly over the bar for whiskey is now being epeat tor clothing for the women and children, and in better food for the household." WILL TURKEY BE THE LAME BROTHER? Turkey threatens to be the lame brother in ^the'central allies. Turkey, It appears, is looking for a soft place to drop. There are plenty of signs that If the. Russian-British campaign In the Trans-Caucasus proves a success, Turkey will not scruple at throwing Germany dow:n, and either seeking a separate peiee, or going farther and throwing in tljeir lot with the alliea-it the allies would have them for allies; - ' Eighteen months ago almost. Premier Asquitlx predicted that Turkey would sicken of her compact with the Kaiser. Biit Germany looked to'be a winner then, and her military methods were very much to T.urkey's liking. Germany then was able to throw a few men into the breach to help in the "holy.war." But times have changed. Germany has now a little more than Bhe can manage in manning her own defence Hoes, and Turkey Is allowed to battle by herself. Six weeks ago, Turkey was to have had relief from Germany on the re-opening of the direct railway line between Constantinople and Berlin. But instead, Turkey is using this line to Import Turkish meat and provisions, with the result that the price ,of fpodstufls has doubled In the Ottoman empiro,' The K,usBian bear Is closing In on Constantinople. Every sign points to Internal strife In Turkey. And her ooUapse will, moan 'more toward the (lownfftU ot Germa'hy than any. other BRITISH FLAG IS ONLY ONE WHICH COMMANDS RESPECT FROM MEXICANS Ea Paso, Texas, March 20.-Mrs. Wallace* Rogers, ot Detroit, Mich., arrived here Sunday with her 15-month-old infant, and told how she bad hidden with her baby for two days in the shaft of an abandoned mine near Cananea from Mexican bandits. Mrs. Rogers declared the bandits not only had no respect for the United States flag, but It actually Inqlted them to outrages. The only flag that offered any protection at all, she said, was the British flag. "I am bitterly ashamed to admit It," she said, "but whenever trouble started we begun to nunt for a Union Jack. It was,by no means a bulletproof shield, however, but it was the only flag that I ever saw the Mexicans pay any deference to." TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 19.16 r)ICKED UP IN ASSING |-II FOR THE BUSV MAN Mr. Buchanan Prbteste Against the Increased Duty on Apples Forties A Trial of Pyramid PUe Treat, nent Will Be Just Like Meeting a Good Old Friendi , Haye you tried PyrsmldT If nott vrtiy don't youT The trial IsTree-Juet mail coupon below-and the reanlts may nmaie you. Otbors are praising Pyramid FUo Treatment as their deliverer -why not your Mall coupon now or Ret u fiOo bo.x from anydiouutanywhors. Take nosubitltate. FREE SAMPLE COUPON PYRAMTD DBUQ COMPANY m Pyramid Bids., MarsbaU, Mloh, Kindly Bond me a Free samplu of Pynroid Pile TruUsMt, ID plain wrapper. Name................. 8tr8�t.............................. TTTtlfj^to-.-irr,:- J.' Problyn, aged A6, a London mall driver, was seriously, perhaps faUlly. injured at ID o'clock when his mall rig was struck by *a' yard engine at a Grand Trunk crossiiig. F. H. Phippen K.C., has gone to Mexico to consult with the Mexican political leaders there about the future of the. various Canadian owned Mexican companies. The private bill authorising MIoi-ico and New Toronto to jointly enter into water supply and sewerage undertakings was the provincial board of health. Rev. Patrlek J. Coyle, pastor ot the Holy Family parish. Toronto, celebrated hla silver Jubilee, roarklnK the twenty-fifth year pt his ordination to the priesthood. Brant avenue Methodist church Branttord, has granted Mrs, Lowell, whose husband is chaplain of the One Hundred and Twenty-Fltth battalion use ot the parsonage and $600 a year. Suffering frotn a severe gash in the bock of the head, a man believed to be Frank Ruseell, Is at St. Michael's hospital. Toronto, in a critical condition. He was found lying unconscious on the sidewalk. Members of the Niagara Falls police force and tlieir friends will bid farewell to Policeman James Ross, who leaves shortly for Scotland, to join his home regiment for service at the front. John S. Campbell, K.C., St. Catherines, has been appointed county court judge for Lincoln; G. H. Hopkins, K.C., Lindsay, for Italdliuand and D. Swayze, DunnvlUe, for Victoria Hallburton. James McCort, inland revenue ofll-cer at Petrolea, while crossing the G. T., R. at the Blind .line in his buggy was struck by a passing train. The buggy was demolished but the occupants escaped serious injury. Samuel Thompson, a street railw.iy motorman, was fined ll> and oo&ts by Magistrate Judd ot London for running his car Into the roar of tho One Hundred and Forty-second battalion while it was on a route march. The Gloucester schooner Claudie, Captain Qoweran, has arrivod at Hall-fax a wreck, and reports the loss of one member ot her crew, Samuel Goodwin, of Woods Harbor, N.S. The Claudie is.leaking badly. The St. John N.B., board ot school trustees adopted a resolution to be sent to the minister of militia urging some form ot universal military training In Canada In times of peace, particularly for youths. ' Rev. William Harold Young, son of Rev. Dr. Young of Broadway Tabernacle, Toronto, has accepted the unanimous invitation ot St. James' Methodist church, Montreal to become associate pastor. The will ot the late C. A. Douglas, who was a prominent Ottawa insurance man, was probated, the estate amounting to $108,000. Sixty thousand shares of stocks, chiefly Cobalt issues, are listed as worthless. At St. Thomas jury assises the Jury returned a verdict of $500 damages in a breach of promise case brought by Miss Mary Schmeliz, of Morpeth, against Duncan Sommers, ot Aldboro township. She said he had courted her six years. Four dummy guns ,ma4e.qt spare spars and mounted' on the" after and Quarter decks ot the Harrison line steamship Director, saved that vessel from becoming a submarine victim, according to C. A. Rovers, of Santa Fe. On the Canadian Paciflc railway steamer Montreal, which arrived at St. John, N. B., was King George's Derby stallion Amner, which his majesty has presented to the Dominion government. The horse arrived In good condition. The Canadian Jewish committee tor the relief of war sufferers In Poland having collected $56,160 in Montreal, and $25,442 in other sections of the Dominion, has received a letter of thanks from Baron A. Gunsberg, head of the Russian committee, and uno of the wealthiest Jews in the empire of the czar. Rev. R. R. Mackay, Toronto, field secretary ot the Baptist foreign mission board, and brother of Rev. Dr. W. A. Mackay, editor of the Canadian Baptist, has accepted a call to Central Baptlsi church, SKnIa, succeedinir Rev. A. A. Holzer, who left for the United States when accused ot being pro-German. It is announced that the Army Dental corps of the Canadian expeditionary force win be under a director-general with the rank of lieutenant-colonel and there will be a lieut.colonol and a major In charge of the work of each division. There will bo seven offlcerH In charge of the work of each staff of the array dental corps and 14 dental surgeons. In each division there will be 30 dental surgeons with 32 orderlies and 32 batmen. , King George accompanied Queen Mary to the headquarters ot the Irish QuardH on St. Patrick's day, where the Queen presented each offlcer and BOldler with a sprig of shamroiik. The King paid high tributo to the Irish regiment, which was created by Queen Victoria to commemorate the heroism of Irish regiments in the South Afrlcnn war. , "By splendid achievements in your flvst campaign said the King, "you Ijftve proved your-'Helves worthy otitUJsprOH^.tribute." During the discusslou In Uie House ot Commons on the tariff' resolution to Increase the duty on apples from 40c to 90c a barrel In orde'r to protect the apple IndustiT In British Columbia, W. A. Buchanan, M.P..j:or M^dl-cine Hat, Is reported In Hansard as having spoken as follows; Mr. Buchanan: I had occasion to make some remarks about, the apple duty when I spoke on the budget. I want to e.Tpre88 the opinion again that I expressed on that occasion, and it is that this Increased duty on apples means an Increased cost to the con�uroers on the pnilrles. 1 am not relying upon any gift of prophecy which 1 may possess for that assertion, but 1 have read a statement made by a Vancouver wholesale fruit merchant, and his statement Is that it means an increased cost to the consumer. He presents the usual protection argument, and he. says the duty could not have any other effect, and that the more protection there Is on fruit the greater will be the price demanded by the distributor. Mr. J. B. Armstrong: I� the hon. gentleman aware ot the arrangement which is about to bo consummated between the large co-operative apple growers ot Ontario and British Columbia and the Grain Growers' associations in the western provinces whereby the Grain Growers' association will distribute all the apples required by the western country Instead ot allowing the fruit to be handled by a trust? Mr. Buchanan: During last year the United Farmers of Alberja wore distributing apples on that basfi. ^it that does not make any difference practically In regard to the matter and that does not mean that the fruit growers ot British Columbia will not take advantage of this increased duty when they will be without competition from Washington and Oregon. They will charge more to the men who distribute the fruit and the price will go up; there is no question about that. The hon. member for Kootenay I Mr. Green) argued that deputations have been coming here and pressing this matter upon the government and that finally the government has yielded to the argument that they have put up and granted this increase of duty. I understand that these deputations have been coming for the last three or four years. My hon. friend from Red Deer (Mr. Clark) dealt with the political side of this assistance to the-fruit growers. An expression frequently used by the hon. the minister of finance i Sir Thomas White) is that certain things synchronize ' with certain other things, and it that be true is it not peculiar that this year, when there is a poasibillty of an election in British Columbia and when there are bye-elections in that, province, this government grants this request and gives the apple growers this irioreased duty. The argument of my hon. friend from Red Deer holds absolutely good ou that question. The request is complied with In 1916 when the life ot the British Columbia legislature is expiring. Another point. Deputations have been coming to this government, since it came into power in 1911, from the grain growers of Saskatchewan, Alberta and Manitoba asking for free wheat, and their requests have not been complied with up to the present. The finance minister tells us that he B assuming a national position. The national position he takes la that of supporter of one Industry in this country-the milling industry. While he takes this attitude in connection with tree wheat he comes to the a�-alstanoe of the fruit growers ot British Columbia; or at least he says he la coming to their assistance. This means a further increase in the cost of apples to the consumers ot the prairies. If the minister ot finance had investigated fruit conditions in British Columbia he would have found that there were other reasons than the competition from the states of Oregon and Washington for the condition of that Industry. The statement was made In 1911 hy a gentleman who was opposed to the reciprocity measure that reciprocity, In so far as it affected the fruit Industry, A WOMDERFUL DISCOVERY An eminent iclentiat, the other day. gave his opinion that the moat wonderful discovery of recent year* wat the discovery ot Zam-Buk. Juat think! As soon as a single thin layer of Zam-Buk la applied to a wound or a sore, auch injury la inaured against blood poison! Not one species ot microbe has been found that Zam-Buk does not kill! Then again. As soon as Zam-Buk is applied to a Bore, or a cut, o? to skin disease, it stops the amarting. That IB why children are such triendi of Zam-Buk. They care nothing lor the science ot the thinit. All they know la that Zam-Pu'� stops their palu. Mothers should never toreet this. Again. Ai soon as Zam-Btik la applied to a wound or to a diseased part, the cells beneath the akin'o surface are so stimulated that new healthy tissue Is quickly formed. Thia forming of fresh healthy, tissue from lielow la Zau-Buk'B secret ot healing. The tissue thus formed is worked up to the surface and literally casts ofl the diseased tissue above it, . This la why Zam-Buk cures are permanent. Only the other day Mr. Marsh, of 101 Delorlmler At*., Montreal, called upon the Zam-Buk Co. and told them that for over twenty-five years he had been a martyr to ecaema. His hands were at one time so covered with sores that he had to Bleep la gloves. Four yearB ago Zam-Buk waa introduced to him, and In a few months It cured him. To-day-over three years after hla cure ot a dlaoase he had for twtnty-flve years-he iB still cured, and has had no trace ot any return ot the eczema! All drugglsta sell Zam-Buk a^ 50c. box. or we will send tree trial H you send this advcrtlaement nud a 10. Btamp (to pay return poBtago).'" 4re�i Zam-Buk Co., Torooto. would be a good thing for the fruit growers of British Columbia. His argument was that It they were compelled to feel the effects of real competition from across the line they would box their fruit better and they would go out and hunt for a market and get It. That la about what will happen to the fruit growers of British Columbia. The British Columbia department of agriculture carried on an e.xteriitve campaign In Alberta last year and there were fine window displays ot British Columbia fruit in the stores of my city. I am satiafled that the Increase In the sale of British Columbia fruit in Lethbrldge amounted to at least fifty per cent. They od-vertlsed and appealed to the people to' buy British Columbia fruit, they displayed it in the windows and they gave the people some Idea ot the kind ot fruit they were able to produce. That is what they had failed to do In, past years. When Alberta has a surplus of butter to sell It does not come to this government and ask to have' an Increased duty on butter. It goes to British Columbia and develops A market. It produces a good article and therefore It Is able to dispose of Us surplus butter. The fruit growers of British Columbia should cultivate a market In the neighboring provinces and not come to this parliament for an increased duty to stifle competition and cause an Increase in the cost ot fruit to the people ot the prairies. The minister of finance.Is Interested in the development of Canada. He wants to see immigration into this country, he wants to see the prairie Plovlnces, as well as the other provinces, prosper, and he wants to see an inflow ot population after the war. My judgment is that as long as people come to Western Canada, investigate the conditions there and find that the coat ot living Is high and Is Increasing, he is going to Interfere with Immigration by such legislation as this. What will follow in connection with this duty on fruit? The people who come over to Western Canada from the United States are accustomed to getting fruit and getting it fairly cheaply. When they come to the west and find that apples are expensive, when we put an almost prohlbltivo duty on American apples coming Into this country, and when we increase the cost of apples so that ordinary people win not be in a position to buy them, do we not Interfere with people coming and settling on the western prairies? My hon. friend from South Oxford (Mr. Sutherland) says that this duty will help the apple Industry In Ontario. All well and good, but it does not help the farmers of Western Canada who have to buy fruit and who have to pay high prices for it. They do n^- raise fi^ilt to any extent, nor will they do so tor many years to come, in those provinces. They have to imjSort it from other provinces, and-why should they not be In a position to get that fruit at the best possible price? We will buy British Columbia fruit when the fruit raisers | produce that fruit, box it and get it to us in good shape as they have been doing during the past year. They have made a step In that direction, they have created a demand and that demand will Ihcrease. But I am afraid that if this parliament Increases the duty on apples and puts the fruit growers of British Columbia-It not the fruit growers, the middlemen- in a position to charge an increased price tor their apples, It will do a great deal of harm to their present market on the prairies and will consequently do harm to the fruit growers themselves. That statement was made in a paper published in British Columbia which I have read only recently. The statement was made that this, duty might interfere with the present market of the British Columbia, fruit grower on the prairies because the fruit grower might take advantage ot the high protection and increase the cost to the consumer. 1 would like the minister ot finance to consider seriously the objections which have been made by the prairie provinces to this Increased duty on apples, especially, as he says it is according to his own statement, tor the benefit of only ono province. Sir.Thomas White: 1 said for the benefit of the whole apple Industry but especially that ot British Columbia. Mr. Buchanan: I read in, the report of the minister's spesoh a statement that 11 was particularly tor i3rl-tlsh Columbia, Sir Thomas White: I spoke of the apple Industry generally and of that of British Columbia particularly. What is the whole sentence? Mr. Buchanan.: I will road it: "We regard this duty as Indispensably necessary for the preservation of the apple growing industry of Canada and particularly that ot British Columbia, which has been most seriously affect-ed since the outbreak of the war." I still contend that tlila duty Is directed principally to the province of BritlBh Columbia. 1 do not think the war has had any effect on the apple Industry ot that province, except to Increase the marltet tor British Columbia apples In the prairie provinces. I am satiafled that there has been an Increase In that market during the last year. Mr, Armstrong: Are we to under stand that the Grain Growers' association and the other farmers' asso-olatlous, who will act as middlemen In distributing amongst the pruirle provinces the tfutput ot the apple.industry of British Columbia and Ontario, will charge excessive prices to the people In those prairie provlncoa? Mr. Buchanan: Leave the middlemen out of the question altogether, and aay that the fruit Is bo.ught direct from the fruit growers in British Columbia. I am satiafled that the fruit growers will demand a higher price for tlieir product by reason of the fact that under tMi tariff competltlou will 1)6 got rid ot, Thoro la no question about that. Theae fruit growora are only human, and thoy will, take advantage ot thla increase in thu tarlft. : Mr, Armstrong; Not necessarily. Cer/ain teed Roofing You win fend CERTAIN-TEED affording equal protection from' the snow and ice of the Arctic, and the sun and rain oif the Tropics. It is literally "thereof of the world". Making roofing is the General's chief business. He makes one-third of all the roll roofing made in America-thirty-nine 6ther manufacturers make the balance. Such predominance is due to the General's ability to make the highest quality roofing at the lowest cost. Every advantage that men, money, mills and machinery can offer is used to increase production, maintain quality and lower the cost. The result ii that today CERTAIN-TEED, the world's best quality, costs less than inferior roofing cost ten years ago. CERTAIN-TEED is mada of the best quality roofine felt, thorouehly aturated with ascientific blend of soft asphahs, the formula of theGcncrat's board 6f expert chemists. It is then coated with a blend of harder asphalts, which keeps the inner saturation soft and prevents the drying-out process so destructive to ordinary roofing. CERTAIN-TEED is guaranteed for S,10 or 15 years,accordina to ply,(l, 2, or 3). Experience proves that it lasts longer. CERTAINTEED is made in rolls; also in slate-surfaced ihingles. There is a type of CERTAIN-TEED for every kind of building, with flat or pitched roofs, from the largest skyscraper to the smallest residence or out-building. CERTAIN-TEED is sold by responsible dealers all over the world at reasonable prices. Investigate it before you decide on any type of roof. General Roofmg Manufacturing Cbmpany Vf^Hi't Lmrftt Manufmctaren of Roofing anJ Baiidint Paptn n>lril>alii>cem��ntTar*ale,M�iitT�l. Ottawa, HaUfai, U. iaka'a, N. Wlaalpx, Rastaa, Calcwr. VucomTW. WILL TUPPER LEAD THE CONSERVATIVE PARTY Victoria, March 20,-The Imperial Conservative i association executive Kere has invited Sir Charles Hlbbert T.upper to address them here In the near future, l^etters are being sent by Mr. Blaokmore, editor of the Week, to all Conservative associations in British Columbia, asging tor expressions of opinion as to the advlRablllty of holding a Conservative convention before elections. GERMANS FINED WeybU/n, Sask., .March 20.-Two brothers, Qerman-Canadlaus, named Ghoerhardt, of the Aaalnlbloa district, and a farmer named Schulti, living south of AsalnlbolB, were fined ^100 and costs each tor aiding George Ghoerhardt, a brother to deaert from the Canadian forces. George enllstod a year ago at Reglna and having ob. tained leave ot .absence went to visit his brothers. He. was driven by them to Sahultji's place where ho exchanged his uniform for mufti and was then driven acroaa the line to .Montana. yOU'BE BILIOUS! LET "CASCflBETS" LIVEN LIB AND BOWELS DON'T STAY HEADACHY, CONSTIPATED, SICK, WITH 5REATH BAD AND STOMACH SOUR C. P. R.,EMBARGO St. .lohn, March 10.-Oltlciftl In-strluotlon by the C. P. U. that an embargo has been placed on uU freight routed over tho company's lines, except livestock, porluhablo goods ang government orders. The order effects all goods routed uaal via Carlcton Place and Smith Falls, Ont., and whs made, owing to the congestion ot freight on Canadian railway linos, although offloials of this division of the C. fV R. atato tiiat they are handling without delay all goods sent them. Tho 0, P, 11, pfflclols here do not view the new orfler with any degroe of alarm, and take it that it Is more ot a safety valve to the situation than anything else. Clel a 10-cent ibox now. You men and women who can't g�t feeling right-who have headache', coated tongue, bad 'taste and foul br�ath, dizzlneas, can't aleep. are bilious, nervoUM and upset, bottiered with a sick, gaaay, disordered stomach, or have u' bad told. Are you keeping your bowels lilean with Caecarots, or merely forcing a pasBageway every' few day� with salts, cathartic pills or castor oil'' CJuscarots work while you aleop;-cleanst-, the stomachr 'romove tliq sour, uudlKested.'� fermenting^ foo<^ and foul gaaoti; tdkci the exceas bllq from tile llvor and carry out of the aystiMn all the. coiisllpatod wa.ite mat-tor iiud poison^ bowels. A" CttHfurel tonight will Btralghtori you out by raortilne-a 10-c'ent bojf from any drug store-.will, keep your stomrtch sweet, liver aiidbowois regular, and head clear tor ihonths. Don't forgot the chlUlren. They lov^i Caacarets 'because they taste good- never grlp.e or Blck()n,-7-Advoi'tl3e-ment. To celebrate hla 101st birthday In tho enjoyment ot comparative health and vigor, was the' uniaue expeileuco of Maurice Egan, 'WoodBtock, on Tuesday. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERGE OAS ENSTALLEP SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES. LODGR TOUm WlUa, Title Deeds, Mortgages, Insurance PoUcle� w ottier valuables in one ot these boxes OR rtTRTHIUl INFORMATION' JU�n.T T� Lethbridge Branch - R. T. Bryiniiier, Mgir ;