Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 26, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta
PAGE SIX THE LETHWrWDGE DAILY HERALD SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1917 RHEUMATISM WAS MOST SEVERE Dreadful Pains AU The Time Until He Took "FRU1T-A-TIVES MR. LAMPSON Verona, Ont., Nov. nth., 1915. " I suffered for a number of years jvith JRhftiinatism and severe Pains in Side and Back, from strains and heavy lifting. When I had given up hope of ever �being well again, a friend recommended ," Fruit-a-tives " to me and after using the first box I Jell so much better that J. continued to take them, and now I am enjoying the best of heath,, thanks to your remedy ". W. M. LAMPSOX. If you - vrhoare reading this - have any Kidney or Bladder Trouble, or Buffer with Rheumatism or Pain In The Back or-Stomach Trouble-give "Fruit-a-tives" a fair trial. This wonderful fruit medicine Trill do you a world of good, as it cures -when everything: else fails, 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At dealers or sent postpaid on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tires limited, Ottawa. ROGERS PARTY TO (Continued frcw Front Paok) Montreal, May 25.-Summary justice was meted out in the police court this morning to the four men who tvere arrested last night for damaging property, assaulting the police and creating- a disturbance following the anti-conscription meetings. Recorder Semple lectured the men and warned them that such actions would he punished by the severest penalty the law allowed". He also intimated that the speakers "who incited men to commit such actions were not guiltless. The sentences pronounced on the men we%e as follows .Me'deric La Flamme, aged 54, was fined $50 or three months in jail: Frank Blauchard, 37 years old, was fined $100 or six months; George Le-mare,-43 years old, to furnish-a bond of $500 .to keep the peace for one year and to pay costs or serve a month in |ail; Henry Xadeau, 19 years, who pleaded guilty to breaking the window of a street car -was fined ?40 and costs or; two months in jail. A Fraudulent Conspiracy Continuing, the report of the commissioner says: "I And that shortly after the site for the new agricultural college was acquired, a fraudulent conspiracy -was entered into 'by the lion. Robert Rogers and ~'- Kelly, senior merr-her of the )'n-r >>! Thomas Kelly and Sous, eontraL, "Tho objects of this conspiracy were, amongst other things: "(al To provide money for the Conservative campaign fund for use at both Dominion and provincial pipe (ions from Thomas Kelly and Sons and others who should be contractors for the various buildings comprising the new college. "(b) To provide Thomas KoIIy with funds out of the provincial treasury over and Rbove what he might legitimately earn. Fraudulent over-pay ments to the extent of SSO-'.TSO.CS were shown to hn�o been made by the former provincial government to Thomas Kelly-and Sons, but it appeared that in or about August, 191?. the the books and documents of the firm vere destroyed by Maurice Kelly, son of Thomas.Kelly, although not a member of'the firm, and so no evidence was available to ascertain what disposition had been made by Thomas Kelly or the Kelly firm of the said over-payments.", Commissioner Gait reports that "the means adopted by Messrs. Rogers and Kelly to carry out their said conspiracy," were: "Firstly, an atmosphere of laxity was to be created by the Hon. Robert Rogers in his department of public works and such instructions were to be given to Victor W. Horwood. the acting provincial architect, as would insure acquiescence by him and by his various government Inspectors and the officials of the department including tho architect's office, in the pro gress estimates of the contractors, without checking up or verifying the propriety of such estimates. "Secondly, contracts for 'extras' were to be lavishly granted to main contractors subject to no competition by others. "Thirdly, as soon as the various contractors, realired the favorable treatment they were receiving emis saries from the Conservative committee or other organizations were to wait upon them and collect correspondingly favorable contributions to the Conservative campaign fund." LITTLErlTiENT IN THE Elf The Food Prolflem E O. Ottawa, May 20.-Tho groundwork. increase in tho price of flour which of debate this session Is tho high cost of living. Directly or indirectly, by resolution or otherwise, the Ronton government is under continuous criticism for its cruel mismanagement of tho food problem. And it isn't only tho Liberals who do the criticising. , ,.�, ,.............. Some of the staunchest Conservatives ! squeezing another profit out of the get hot under the collar when this j public. The flour, he said, which the question is broached. For instance, nobody would accuse \V. F. Cockshutt of Brant ford, ex- was introduced by Kyte, of Richmond. N.S. Mr. Kyto aa!d that tho wild speculation In wjieat which took place last week accompanied by a sharp advance in tho prico of Hour, was duo to the millers exploiting tho Winnipeg grain market as a moans of millers wore selling for fifteen dollars a bushel was made from wheat which the millers had had on hand for many president of the Cockshutt Plow com-1 months and consequently tho present pany, of not being a strong party \ l)rlco �* Hour_had no basis Injthojire-man. He is known far and wide ns ' ' ' A"~ a party stalwart ami his name is being mentioned right now as one of tho next batch of senators to be appointed by the government. And yet Mr. Cockshutt blew up the other night. It was the delicate tact of Mr. Cro-thers that touched off the fare. The minister of labor breathed the word "plows," when Mr. Cockshutt was talking about prices, and Mr. Cockshutt went up in tho air. He disclaimed having anything to do with the price of plows for the last twenty years, after which he proceeded to speak right out in meeting. He said that parliament should look after the workingman. that the. time for shillyshallying hnd gone by and that thero must bo a food dictator for Canada, as there was in other belligerent cotin-tries. He did not, hdwever, mention Mr. Fiavelle. Mr. Cockshutt declared that if $1.50 to S2.0O was a fair price for wheat in ordinary times, if $-.00 was a fair price for potatoes, or 35 or 40 cents a pound was a fair price sent price of wheat. Vnrthermbro Mr. Kyto stated that \\/ millers had enough cheap wheat on hand to provide flour for months to rome and that there was absolutely no excuse for the swollen prices they were asking for flour. Getting right down to cases, Mr. Kyte asked why.a government, which could tlx the price of newsprint for fear of the newspapers, could not regulate the price of flour for love of the people at large. Tho remedy he suggested was that the government commandeer all the wheat not now in They had Vorvillo of Malsonneuvo, tho Labor member, contributed a few illuminat-lag remarks on tho high cost of llv )nfc froth tho worklngman'a point of view. Mr. Vorvillo tonsldoredlf it. a slrumo and a scandal khat the cost of living which had only risen' twelve per cent., In Australia, had boon allowed to soar torty-flvo por cent, In Cannda. Taking that with the shrunken valuo of tho dollar. Canada had become vory dear to all Canadians, and tho food pirft^os Ayor0 dally making It dearer.' ? > ? > >�>?>> > ? ? TORY CANDIDATE C IN NANTON. Nanton, Alta., May 25.-J. T. Cooper has been nominated by Nanton Conservatives by acclamation. The names of G. S. Ferris and Dr. Keen .were presented but both de-'clined. 'ay?' Sir George Foster had gone to Wash- J same amount of business $142,907 into j (Continued fbom Front Page) The recruiting committee of Perth, Western Australia, has passed a resolution declaring that, following the unmistakeable mandate of the people of the commonwealth, Premier Hughes be asked to introduce immediately legislation compelling ev-sry eligible man, in his proper turn to take his place at the,front. Complexion Complaints m \rfWt ___�eyfs on your dressing table,and every morn-ingjtake a glass from this bubbling fountain of health. Nlop rosy cheeks and a cjloar complexion wilt! surely reward the daily use of ABBEY'S NONE BETTER FOR >, CHILDREN 11 ABBEY'S VITA TABLETS ^-for "pale; people-50 Cents a Box In Cardston the result has never been in doubt. Martin Woolf is far stronger than he was four years ago. His'opponent ts much weaker than "was .Mr. Parrlsb in the last election. There is no factional fight between Magrath and Cardston this time. Mr. Woolf's majority will' be greatly increased. Down in the Warner constituency they are having a good laugh on Henry -Tennant, the Conservative opponent of Frank Leffingwell, the sKtrag member. Mr. Tennant has a meeting' advertised to" be held at Sweet Grass. They are asking him If he Is going to pay the eight dollars head tax ph.aU the electors who go apross to: Un'cle Sam's side to hear him. Alberta/political meetings" held ra Montana are'something new in the scheme of .things. However Mr. Ten-hant's meetings in' Uncle Sam's' domain are not likely to avail him much: TherVts nothhig to it but Frank Leffingwell, Hon. Archie McLean need not -worry much'-oyer the Taber riding. He got two deposits last time, but will be satisfied with one in this election. The Conservative candidate, T. O King of Raymond, is not known in the Taber end of the riding which runs away north to Kinnondale. The Socialists, who had a candidate of their own last time are this time sup porting Mr. McLean. In the Carmangay riding the opposition against Jas. McNaughton, sitting member, has stiffened somewhat by the entry of Dr. Bryan into the campaign, but Mr. McNaughton won by such an enormous majority last time that his election is conced ed In Conservative quarters. At Nanton, on the Macleod branch there promises to be a hot fight, for Farmer Jim Wier, well known throughout the south country is in the field against J. Glendenning, the sitting member, who has represented that constituency for years. Farmer Jim is the "Non Personal Liability" candidate out In the Interests of the Non-Partisan League. However tho chances of retaining the seat in the Liberal column is very bright, as Mr, Glendenning's personality helps greatly, and he is known to every elector in the riding. ington to confer on that very- subject -international food regulation-he replied sharply that Sir George Foster would never have goneVat all. but for the fact that the British commission had invited himf ^Besides conferring was one of the government's devices for stringing things along. What a hungry people wanted was less conferring aud more action. All. these^r.emar.ks )ygr,e aprop.os of a resolution to consider the abnormal BE PREPARED! 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It is guaranteed to be pure, fresh, fine quality tea� Guaranteed so fully that if you ever should happen' to find a package not right up to the standard, and that is a very rare occurrence, your grocer will give you another package free of charge, or refund your money, and we will pay him for it.' You don't have to depend on looks when you buy Red Rose. The name, the sealed package and our guarantee insures you getting tea worth every cent of the price marked on the package. Sold only in sealed packages . T. H. ESTABROOKS CO., LIMITED j ST. JOHN TORONTO WrNMPEG CALGART Red Rose crushed coffee is as generously good as Red Rose Tea and just as easy to make. 2 PRESBYTERIAN .Knox Church . Corner 4th Ave, and 8th Street 3. Rev. Capt. A. H. Oenoon, Pastor Rev. W. F. Burnt, Acting Pastor. Regular services at 11 a.m. and 7,30 p.m. 10 a.m.: Boys Department. 12.30 a.m. Big Slaters' Bible Class. 2.00 p.m.: Big Brothers' Bible ClasB. 1.00 p.m.: Other Departments of Sunday School 4 p.m.: Chinese Class. THE UNITED CHURCH OF NORTH LETHBRIDGE Rev. J. B.'Franola, Pastor 1271 5th Ave. N. Phone 1689 10 a,.m.: Children's Class Meeting. 11 o.m.: Children's Topic: "Making Umbrella Handles." Sermon: "The Unnoticed Noticed." 2.00 Westminster Sunday School. 3.00: Young People's Bible Class at ihome of Mr. and Mrs. O. Matson, Adult class acthe home of Mrs. and ^Irs. C. G. Olander. 3.15: St. Androw's Sunday School. 7.30: Momorlal Service In Memory ol ' Geo. Hollo, James Brown, John Harvey and Duncan McNabb, who have fallen on tho field of honor. METHODIST Wesley Church Rev. G. H. Conbledlck, Pastor Parsonage 320 11th St. S. Phone 404 11 a.m.: Special U. P. A. service. 3 p.m.: Bible School. 4.15: Infant'Baptism. ' 7.30 p.m.: "Strength by Unity." BAPTIST First Baptist Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 9th St. 3. Rev. C. Baker, Pattor Services at 11 a.m.. and 7.30 p.m. Morning: "Spiritual Speculation and the Reality of Pentacost." Evening: "The Supreme Accomplishment." christian science Christian Church Cor. 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. , Frank A. Andrews, Minister. Residence, 90-1 8th St.' 8. Phone 1547 10.30 a.m.: Bible School, followed by Communion and Preaching. Subject: �'J/The First Pentecostal 8ermorv" C.,3,0 p.m.: Christian Endeavor Meet-, fng, followed by preaching at 7.30.. " the Breaking of Bread at Lord's >BeJ: Day for 11 a.m. Sunday School at 3 p.m. � Gospel Preaching at 7.30' p.m. Bible Reading, Wednesday, 7.45 p.m. First Church of Christ Scientist Hull Block, 7th Street 8. � Sunday Service at 11 a.m. Subject; '