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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 7, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1920 THE.timmRtnr.E DAU.Y HKRAIJJ, PAGE NINE- by au Edmonton authority. But tfce premier denied, that .be had conteoi- pkited this action although he did go so far to declare that the prormce had not thought ot an option being gives, the inference being that Ibis' oooUnjeney considered, auch option would have been guarded YaJley of Old Man' Hirer. it were some prehistoric seaweeds In good preeerrattori'.) He was unable to determine what kltrf of wood the stump via, and the question remsta. ed enlcma. The geological Now Farmers Want Mr. Dun ring's Views.. Will e derired from knowledge that the participation cerUHoitea are worth 40 Instead of 16 Of 20 Prop MCI Eastern Trip Then it was rumored that the War- ren Construction company had se- cured this option through Mr. erts the latter denied thte charge, wying that while the firm ot which he was a member had acted lor the company tn other 'matters, it was not acting in thte transaction and that he proposed to so Kast and see ho coulS do with the securities. Any deal tbat he may make will have to be sanctioned by the Provin- cial Government through the clal treasurer and the lieutenant- governor-in-counoll. Mr. Roberts is moving fart in the premises for he has less than a month in which to cell the securities. It is figured tbat these will have to sell at about 590 to net tho beneftthjtpo surface tyi cen- turies, but had been exposed by river floods. Whether the original tree had grown la southern Alberta or had been broogkt from the neigh- borhood ot the North Polo on an Ice- berg of the gladal age, no OCB knows. Few trees xrow In the re- gion now. The age ol the stump s estimated by the geologists at a quarter a! a million years. Prof, foster took tha etump to Seattle and wben the Spokane people, on one of Mr. Taft's visits, wanted to give him a unique pres- ent, they had a cane fashioned from the wood. The walking stick cut from the tree that may once have sheltered the mastodon and pterodactyl is valued at J5.000. tho GIANT MOA BIRD' to scientists of EXTINCT 600 YEARS Called moa, this bird's BcienUtle name is dinoris. meaaisi; The giant moa bird, thought by scl-'bird." Its history Is incomplete, but enlists to have been extinct for 500 fronl discovered remains ipcientlsU on' nave estimated this creature to be of Dy the height and weljbt Just slated. years, has just Englishman who --uletcjily testifies he was savagely stocked b- rtis usoa ___, The Oinadlan Club of New York, in the North Island forests and bare- J which has a menftiersbfp between and voted to begin issil-. said ing at ouce a monthly magazine, ot ly escapeil wtb Ms life. The savage moa. which was to be fourteen feet in height and to: sum Sard size, to be called the Mapla weigh 1.000 pounds, Is of intense ta-' Leaf. year. Of Oils amount, some bushels were held oH the market for leod and other purposes on the farms. -Tho crop amounted therefore to approximately Tho wheat board took over the crop from the farmers and made them a nominal payment at tho rato of (2.15 a bushel or approximately 000. At the same time it gave certlficatea entitling them to pro rata per bushel participation in the fine! profits mado on the resale of crops uy tho board. Such certificates 40 cents a busiel will add another to the final price to bo'paid tho farmers for the wheat crop and wtl brine it up to 'an approximate toial of That there Is good rea- 000 which Is the figure set by trustees for the oeeU a bushel. Wfatte H is unlikely tbM many fanners in tLe province Hiat wotdd cat 40 cwte, Jlr. Dunntw, UxMe by to farm soand opinion on ihe lubject have been ficuring them to net between 20 and 25 cents a lhatr irUl not fee 40 of those yho have been de- ferring' hope in an effort to And stronger pcakion from 'which to fight the principle of national marketing of wheat crops. Are Certificates "It wouM Mid Mr. Dunnlnf, "to eren roughly wiut of those who received And now comment in tne district itself to the effect that.the trustees were too hasty and thai they might have done belter by waitrog. POSSESSES CANE YEARS OLD Former President Taft owns :a walking stick that Is years old. Prof. W. S. yioste.-, of Snii- tene, waa investigating tho-geolo history of southern Alberta a few years ago, ho discovered clump in a peat bed amid glacial drift in the whyl A man at sixty years of age is either a failure or a success. BEECHAlvrS PILLS have beenmade for sixty ycari and have the largest sale of any inthe woiidl JEKonjuse FORIAS110W Headaches affoct all agos and both alike, but In all canes the treat- ment should be directed to the icauaa, for with the cause removed Uia .headaches vanish for all time. ;vhat is necessary (or a permanent ;cure is something that will right ito the seat of the trouble. For this -purpose IL.fe impossible to find a bet ;1er remedy for headaches of all de- scription thin Burdock Blood Bittora 'noting as it does on every organ o body to strengthen, anc regulato the whole system. Mrs. Flora Hall, Dominion, N. S. hare been tronbled with si'ck headaches for the last tea years I had lost faith in remedies unit a friend of mlno advised mu to'try Burdock Blood Bitters. This I illd, and found relief in a Twy Mmo. I would now recommend B. B. B. to anyone who is suffering as I did. I only took 3 bottles, and Mil never troubled with sick headaches nny moro." B. B. B. lias been on the markot for 40 years. Manufactured only by The T. Mllburn Co., Umlted, Toronto, ticiparkm in have hold on to tbeo. Borne ot thoH who wm irtM (sooafli to hang on to their CTrUficaXi rmy brtng the jrtfiara from beneath bushel and .lot- it ehlne among mm, but wren those TiriH probably ba few. has becomo of tlie gratt maes of tbese certificates in Saskatcheiran Is and doubtless will remain a eecret." That the majority of the fanners have kept them and will profit by tho final prtoe to be paid for them by the wheat board Mr.. Dunnlng'B personal opinion. Give Wlie Council Willie many "ware depreciating tho certificates Mr. Dunning retained'his faith and with others holding elmUaj views counselled the tannere general- j not to dlepowe of their holdings.' iie so far he 'knew the banks had not -been loaning money directly against participation" cortiflcates, Mr. burning the opinion that :he oe-rtifioates irerb undoubtedly takon Into coMHeratton by the banks least M Indirect' collateral. Will Wheat Board Continue The most thing etrout th'd a liew value the ttvh timo to be iU that tto govern- ment in Ottam paring the wny for continuation of the practice of iiu- Uonel nrnrkeifng of the wteat crop af ever a like new E The Rnancral TiDMS of Montreal tarried tho (ollowins hi H-s May 1 Is- 8UO ahont tbd Lothhrldgo North cm bond proposals Albcrlra'n fiMncinl world is All agog ovnr the coup o( U it. HotorU, of Cal- gary, a raemhor ot the legal firm of Lougheed, Bennett And Co. 'Mr. 'm that man." said Henry G. 1-anE, of IK Dudley Man., recently. Mr. Lang spent two rears nnd seven months with the Can- adian anr-.y in Kranco. Ho returned last April ar.l since that time has >een employed by tho Arctic '.ce com- pany, "Dunne the past several ho clnttnued, "I suffered a great deal'wlth biliousness and rheumatism, but last summer I commenced to have these attacks more often nnd much more severe. I also loat my appetite entire- ly and got to where nothing tasted rfght or looked gVod to mo I would have dizzy spoils when everything seemed dark and spinning around, and I would have to stop whatever I wan doing nnd lean up against something to ktcp from falling. I suffered .with terrific headaches nnd it was hard for me to pull myscK through a day's work. When I did get through 1 wan completely played out nnd simply hac to drag home. My Iftjs and feet would swell up with rheumatism and get so stiff and painful that 1 could hardly move a-ronnd. My. foc-l got bad it was agony for me to walk at ail, then I got to where couldtx't get my flhocs on. At last. had to glva up p.nd go to n hospital where 1 stayed for ton weeks barely able to move. 1 got so nervous am ached BO conWn'l sleep a wink ninnj a nighl. "I finally got aflcr reading and hearing so much about and I on the ground the minulo the l.cthbridge Northern Irrigation District trustees decided to maks the Initial attempt, to soil the bonds wh I oh the Alberta government bed atrthorfr.ed and on which this gov- ernment had guaranteed tho in terest. iMr. Roberts secured a 30 rtny option on this 30-ycor per cent. price of Canadian money. When thin news About many rumors came into circulation. It was reported that Premier Stewart would not permit this option find this rurcor found pub Iteatkm ta at'least two of Alberta's EO moro fear of d-aily newtpapore, being vouched for RACK No, 1 Consists larso variety of men's staple suits In grays, grey checks, brown checks and pepper and salt mixtures. Made in conYontioniil sljfles, the best of linings and trimmings used in tho manufacture of thesa suits. Regular nj tjn (32.60. Slaughter Salo RACK No. 2 A larger choose from in plain sroy worsteds. Muck ami ti-nwn chocks, grey and black checks and brown and green diDcks. The very thing for business or dress PA wear. Regular {35.00 to Slaughter Sale J itJU RACK No. 3 A large selection of our best suits in twcf-ih nnd wno.teds in plain groy. brown and a large assortment of checked patterns In ail colors. Tlio very 'or dress wear. -.o rn Regular to 555.00. Slaughter Salo f J.OU certainly baa made a now man of At Ibast I feel that "way, (or I haven' an ache or a pain of any klnrl. Myj headaches are gone and 1 believe tho rheumatism has left me for good, 11 for 1 never feel n slpn of It any more, j My nerves are in shape, too, and I now sleep like a rock every night. I I have sained soveral pounds in weight! and feel good all the time, I nm go] llnnkfui to gel my health batk that I just want to tell everybody about Tanlac." Tarilac Is sold In Ltthbrldge by John D. Hlglnbolham Co.; in Coal, hurst by Diamond Drug Slal.lohcry Store, aud In Warner by Mrn. N. Dcr- rick. BIG SAVINGS ON SHOES DARK MAHOGANY English last dress shoes with leath- er sole and heel. A very smart dress shoo. Regular O Q C J12.00. Slaughter Sale O.U J MEN'S PARK TAN DRESS Very neat for dresa or bus.nes? wear. Regular price 112.60. Q 7 C .Slaughter Sale Jl.lD MEN'S DARK TOBASCO BROWN DRESS Tho vtiy latest In tho footwear line, Regular price 1 -I QJ; Slaughter Sale MEN'S BLACK BOX Leather lined throughout. Medium weight shoes with rubber heels and leather soles. A r nM spiendld Bonrice bool. Kegub.r Slaughter Salp D. JJ MEN'S HEAVY BLACK URUS CALF WORK A very scn'lcrable and hard wearing shoe. RCfrular J7.50. C QC Slaughter Sale JiSJ MEN'S BLACK NULESKIN WORK With solid lentil- solea. Very light and a hard wearer. Regular J5.60. 1 or SlSugliter Salo MEN'S MAHOGANY SKMI-DRESS With wide toe, rubber heel, leather sole. A splendid all purpose boot n C C Regular SlaurMtt I tvO '75 PAIRS MEN'S DARK TAN DRESS SHOES Sale Mzdimn English lasl. Hcgular Q O. BOYS' SHOES BOYS' BLACK MUl EGKIN SCHOOL Uie Ihtng for hard wear at a very low price, Sizes 8 to Reg. Slaughter Sale Sizes II to 13. Reg. Slaughter Sale Sizes I to 5. Reg. Slaughter Sale BOYS' HEAVY BLACK URUS CALF SCHOOL OR WORK tlie thing for spring Sizes 8 to Reg. Slaughter Sale Sizes 11 to 13. Reg. Slaughter Sale Sizes I' to 5. Reg. Slaughter Sale. A BARRKI, OF BARGAINS AT THE DOOR servlcoab's shoe In A A Men's IHprv. Drtts'.s n wide last. Regular 30. FIFTH STREET-NEXT BANK OF COKKERCE I ;