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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 24, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ THE LETHBKIDGE DAILY jgERALP Monday, Marcli 24,1913 Magratfil Board of Trade Will Skely Take It up With the Associate Boai'ds TORTURED WITH . TERRIBLE ECZEMA Magrath, March 22. - The regular meeting oi" the Magrath Board of Trade was held last evening in the town hall, with President Jensen in tto- chain A full attendance was present aid a healthy enthusiasm was manifested io the discussions. One of the chief topics that came up for consideration was the question of a bridge over the Kootcnay river near the sawmill, and a committee was appointed to draft a strong resolution  supporting the claims of the Lethbridge Board of Trade for thfs much needed iraprovemeni. The data will be sent on to Mr. W. A. Buchan-nn, M.P., at Ottawa. The secretary gave a brief report of .!bhe:iinnual bail, and he was instructed to bring in an itemized statement at 'tiic next meeting. The commuMoatlon from a number Of gentlemen in the town regarding a certain alleged grievance at the (Board of Trade hall was read, and aud after some discussion acted upon. On; moiion of G. \V. Heathershaw, who.spolre on the question of a bridge acitoss ttie Kootenay River, the fol-; lowing comihilitee was appointed to fertift the resolution, John Turner, Harold Wood aud the secretary. iA. ^resolution from W. D. Finley, B!oretary of the .Associate Boards of (Trade, relative to the institution bl B central 'wool; mrarket at Lethbiidge. 'frjiis^ Bifet'with popular favor .and  a favorable "action-was taken. , OivWvHfeathershaw-brought up tie matter "of the poor postal service the peojple were getting at the present tiifie. He' did not know where the-iairit lay,- but" he wanted to see sdmetWngdMie looking to the reoti^ fying of the complaint. Often the iiCardston or JRaymond naall bags are viPui oft at vMagrath, svalks with the' company's depot. ; John Turner strongly endorsed this �proposal, pointing.out that the Board � iOt Trade could weir afford to co-oper-;i atejwith the railway company in 5 .rtihisi coDoection. The proposition was referred to the Civic In>provement cpminittee, Messrs. E.' Bennion, Har? S Did )iYood and Oscar Blumel. ' ;;'! .vPresitlont^ .stated -that he i-feaw;. no reason why the three largfe � j^qutSjarp,towns should not begin an agitation for three new stations. He ' (tKould :brin^ up later, however, ' f Who Are the Knockers ? T. F. Kirby, a member of the ;: jBoajJdi of Trade, and^^ of a xJocal-ho'tel, vasserted that his busi- vbess^was being Jtt ; Jies^.men'itt town'and asked forpro-vftectiim/ He wt^ endeavoring to coh-;�>liic% a 'clean, comfortable-hotel, and 2 Jje;4id^n(>ft^tWnk it fair to be treated fie'had been, in the past, t 'J, U. A-therton said that he knew *tr., Kirby gave good service and . he tfchought-he should be protected.. ; 'fi?^^ Jensen and John Turner jsljj'r^lyi stated that.the board was �powetless-ln resjiect to the exercise './:;:l>^' B^Waal iprerogaitiye, but - they- as^-rmrtiiMt- Kirby that the influence- of li.lthe association would be to discour-i; agef knocking and encourage boost-' lug.. "If we, can't boost, let us keep i;,:�W>impuths.;closediV, said Mr. Turn-:v..;'e5i'r..'�;, ^ fv ,>:!Atter thc,,phair had' appointed a i;qominittee of ten to take up a mem-hersliip campaign, the meeting ad-: joumad. Haii To Wear Rubber eiovts Until "Fruit-ii-tlws" Cared Her. Grawdr I.i6ne, Qob., Jan. and. 1910 "My wife was troubled for three years ��with Eczema on the hands, which made hei- hands almost nseless. The doctor gave her seyeral ointments to use, none of whidi :^adany effect. He r.l.so advised Her to wear;,rubber gloves (she wore out three; tnirs). I persnkded her, as a last resort, to try "Fruit-4-tiVes". The effect wb.i marvellous.. Her hands are now cured. We both attribute our present good health to "Froit-a-tives" N. JOUBBRT "Frnit-a-tives" positively cures all Skin TronMes'because it is the greatest blood purifying medicine in the world. 50c a box, 6 for $2.50-trial sire, 25c. At dealers or from Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. 1. BiY PREDICIS BIG TIGS TO COME CP. W ill Have Low Grade Through the Mountains Calgary, March 23.-George Bury, vice-president of the Canadian Pacific, and; just returned from the Orient, was the guest of the Calgary Board ol Trade at a largely attended banquet Saturday evening. In an ad-tlress he said that the big Railroad .will drive miles of tunneling through the, Selkirk mountains until the road, possesses the lowest grade on the Continent; . .;- ipne tunnel will be five miles long. IKtalso stated- that with the completion of the company's new.Calgary, hotel, all tourists will be ticketed' to Calgary, and predicted that ultimately the local railroad shops will be the. largest in the world. MN REftDY 10 DO THE EASTER IN CHURCHES ARTHUR PERREY WOULD COLLECT EXHWIT FOR THE DRY FARMING CONGRESS CANADIAN ."^^^t, .Alberta Provincial HORSE SHOW ri^algary APiti8-13,1913 If Southern Alberta wishes to defend the honors won at the sessions of the Dry-Farming Congrtss at Billings, Spokane, Colorado Springs, and in this city last fall, arrangements will have to be made early to do. so, and.those! who have been connected with the Southern Alberta exhibits at these places are beginning to cast-about for ways and means of doing so. The. local Board of Trade, however, does not feel that it can spare the money necessary to provide an exhibit, and send it to Tulsa, and the wherewithal must come from other quarters. There is one man ready to prepare and make an exhiit if the people of Southern Alberta are interested enough to put up the money to defray the expense. That is Arthur Perrey, of Cardston. Mr. Perrey has * made exhibits at the DryrFarmfng expoal Uons in the past, and is quite capable of holding up the reputation of Al berta against all comers. He was in the, city on Saturday, conferring with those interested in the matter, and to the Herald made the statement that he was willing to prepare a district exhibit for the whole of Southern. Alberta, provided, he received help in a financial way to do so.  J. W. MoNiool, who has been in charge of dryrfarming exhibits In the past, has made an estimate of the coat, and in the neighborhood of $1,-700 would be required to cover all expenses. Mr. Perrey wishes to find but if Lethbridge and district will follow up the,advertising it has received through this medium in the pa%t and If he is picked to look after the practical end of preparing and making the exhibit, he^ is ready to start as , soon as spring' opens up to prepare bis speiclmens. It is understood that the City Goun cil will be asked to bear part of the exiisnse at least, ahd if they are willing to do so, there is littledoubt that Southern Alberta will again sweep the boards at Oklahoma this fall. The mere male iicrtion of the population had very little chance to get a line on the dictates of the season on the fashion calendar yesterday, although Baster is general]^- regarded ag the most susceptible time to show what is "correct" for the spring season. Jack Frost had Spring Fashions boxed up in the house yesterday, and the winter furs were still In evidence. ISaster was spept quietly, the churches being the only places wfeere it created any stir. There, the usual special serncionB, Easter music, and decorations appropriate to the occasion were in evidence. �;aster is always a signal for special music, in the churches, and yesterday was no exception, for every church in the dlty recognized the occasion, the choir leaders having something special to offer at each service. The beautiful Baster services of the Catholic Church attracted large congregations and at St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church the following music was rendered by the choir: Morning--Kyrie, Sanctus ahd Bene-dictus from the op. 25 of V. Ooller; Gloria, Credo, Ognus Dei, from the MIssa Sexta of M. Haller, op. 13; at offertory, Hace Dies, by J. Gloger. The four-part Mas* was rendered with instrumental accompaniment- Af ter High Mass: "Praise ye the liord!" sacred chorus by J. B. MoJ"'"''. Eveniag-Sacris solemnus, frOto op. 32, by V. Goller; Hace Dies, from op. H, by J. Gloger; Keglna Coell, by A. Werner; Tantum E^go, from op. 32, by V. Goller; Adoremus, from op; 26, by J. B. Molitor.  * � Westminster Church The choir of Westminster Church under the leadership of Mri W.Slmm, gave very pleasing music. In" the morning there was a duet, "Light of EJaster Morning," and an anthem "Palm Branches." At night there was an anthem "Lift Your' Glad Voices," and a tenor solo '^y , Mr. Stott, Mr.' SImm preached in the morning, and Rev, H. H. Cragg at night .*  *  At Wesley Church ' In Wesley Church, the inuRlcal services were very bright aiid appropriate, the choir being und^r the leadership of Mr. George Mitford. In the morning there was an anthem from Maunder's "Olivet to Calvary"; solo, "Ebster Wawn,'^ by; Miss Kar-ren, and offertory solo by Mr. Mitford from Handel's'"Messiah,'' "But Thou Didst" Not Leave His Soul in Hell.". . At the night service, the Mthem Tendered was "from Maunder's famous cantata; Miss Young sang a solo in beautiful voice; Mr. Mitford _gave a fine rendition of Hahdel's "I. Know That My Redeemer Llyeth," and the mixed qnarte^te most impressively rendered "Shall We, Meet Beyo.nd the River." In the morning Rev. Mr. Perry preached oii' "The, Resurrection," and at night di^iyefred a powerful evangelistic address. The regular night service lasted two hours, and the after service for a considerable time longer.     At St Andrew's The services at St. Andrew's Church were well attended. Able sermons by the oninister, Mr. -A. C; Bryan were preached boti morning and evening. The choir sang "He Is Risen" very effectively, and .Mrs.; Horne sang TheiPalms" as a solo. In/the evening, Mr. Sadowskt, the ri'slng' youhg Tbcal violinist played "Traumdrel," with pleasing effect. BBTURN 4^iNGBE FARE Bound Trip 'ons 4n Alberta. ;,APRIl., 7-9th. ji^jFonpation and Pansepg^r Agent HON. ROSS VISITS RIDING Forivle, March 22.-Hon. W. R. Ross Pernies' representative in the cabinet of Premier McBrlde, arrived In the city on the late train last night and is the guest of J; S. T.' Alexander, government agent here. This morning he left for Waldo and other points in the western end of the riding to look after the interests of bis .constituents in that section, but .will retDirn to Fernie for Easter. The Mln!ster~of Lands will remain In Pernie amd vicinity for several days At Knox ; The Easter services in; Knpx: church yesterday were a source of. ^ great benefit and inspiration. Mr. ..-,.;,;.,, i , , This, is news which should act like magic with women who ."h'aVe- not yet - purcliased their early spring hat-and a great many who liave bought one,'will uhdoiibtedly lake advantage of this offer to make a second purchase; ' - � � - > 1 �; v : y: , � ' - Styles are the very newest and most attractive ahovt^n this season,; including^ TUESDAY the smart, amall shapes, as well as a good collection In" medium^' shapes-^-all the ne.Ws stick-up,, ' and other correct effects. , . 1 ; .11 - . ' . $5.00 STORMY WEEK PREDICTED Washington, March 23.-Abnormal storm activity and marked fluctuations in temperature will prevail the country over during the coining week, according to the weather bureau experts. "A storm centred on Sunday oyer the Rooky Mountain region," the bureau's weekly bulletin says, "will move rapidly northeast - accoinpanied by shifting gales; It will be prec6d�d by rains, and much warmer weather in the eastern and southern' states, and be attended by sflows in the north em states and along the northerp border, "It will be followed by decidedly colder weather on Mdnday and Tjies-day over the middle weat and soutjjj-v/est, and Tuesday and Wednesday Kenerally east of the MlBBlssippI River. ', , "Another disturbapoe of widespread Influence will develop in the far w��t about Wednesday or Thursday, move eastward attended by rain In southern, and snow and rain in the^ northern diatridts, and cross the''great cen- general change to considerably rhlgh-er temperature will pi^ecede this disturbance."  :,- ^;^f;":^^.^p^lga#'Alb^a,^city. , �Vna"'^.e{;tg to return to the Coaflt kibbjitthe'endof the month. /,�H}8 manyV friends are alwaya glad to �welcoine''ihihi'i on bla visits to the tral valleys on Thursday and ,Friday, and the eastern states on Saturday. A Death of Chief Davis' Uncle William F. Robertson, fa/ther of the late Police Inspector Alfred Robertson of Winnipeg, and uncle of Police Chief W. R,' Davis, of- Lethbridge, Alia.,., died yesterday at 62 Borden St For 63 years he .was a,- resident of Toronto. Mr. R5)beirtson foM kept a hardware (rtore, but had'.'llved retired for 35 years. He-had;.,>i),9]gp 111 less, than a week,' pneumonlai^'b^ihS the cause of death. He -waS) boi:hiin Quebec in 1830, his father ihela^;: the late Major W. P. Robertson ;of',Toronto. One son, Edmund, or '!^95,g'�; and four daughters,'Mrs., A. HfeWion and Mrs. P. Unser of Tprpnto;J^ItIj^9r. West of Islington, and ilrB.'Rqber^' McCheyne, of Whitby, survive,'"^'Thte; funeral took plsysie-last' Monday Toronto Qlohe. ' � ' ' m ''^'''''"''�f^,; Councillor Colllna of Dundas ' yesterday Qharged that there wa^.sgi'.aft' in connection with sotpe ot;tiiev'5V;�SEit-' worth Cpunty. Housev of' Refuge ,aCf counts,...................... Sheep Men Seem Doomed to Disappointment on Wool Question in dempd, consequently they; wifl ,| UUNDBREpk L1BERA^^^^^^^_^_^^ Summer range for the sheepmen lii the foothills of the .Rockies Be,ems to have been granted, although there has been- no offlclai confirmation to the rumor. Prosldent Harvey of the Southern Alberta Wool Growers' association, has not heard , officially yet hut In conversation with the Herald over the phone h6 stated that the granting, of the range'was practically a certainty anyway By-this opening of the, forest ranges will be broken up the cattlemen's long and Jealously guarded monopoly of scads of range which- he never used and never would use, but which he hatedito give' up to the sheepmen onVaccouht of the old traditional feud existlpjEr between the Uwo. ' ' The opening of this range will mean the salvation of the large sheep ,rancher for some years, at least;- for it will mean that all the, ay.alla.ble/prairie, range.j^hioh hl^thpr tOi has supported the herds both summer'and- winter, will now be saved for. winter use only, Consequently, Alharta-ylll support a very great many more sheep than formerly, l^a great; boon to .mixed v-farming ;'heoause farmers viflU be enoour-agedtd": buy �sheep, knowing that they can get range for them. It baa been eBtlmftted* :l3 in LiatHhrldge that, In time, th?re will be ten times as many sheep in come. The western range wlltibe dlyided up and. each arw �aWay'b fAstgre;? grey halr.to its.> natural col6r; de'stfoya dandruff; without tall, strengthena-tho^very roots of the hair, keeps the scalp clean in* healthy. You begins to note the difference at once. The'.feW grey hairs disapp'ear and NEVtelf return.;, Why. look old ,whea you are yoiing? Get a.bottl^ of ^IA.Y'S-HAIR HBALjII , at once, at&,rt usrtng It.and see; what a-difference a few' applications-make In'your hair, > ' ;....... i?1J17Tr. Sign; this adv. and'take :, tUlLMij. ,jt?tQ any o�;',the'^fojlow-' � InK druggists, and^gefal SOc Size bot-/ �e^ of HAY'S HAll HBALTH^and 1; cake of;HARFIfIAj.,SPAf.,,^^mf?r-. 50(i; or a- $1.00 'sliSe'bottle; qf 'Mfa � HAIR H13ALTH'J9.nd;v2 cak^S of- HAR.,, FiN.A'soAP,,PR|i?:i...for.n,o9.^i-.'?" ??1 8i� ;