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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 9, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Wectnekday, AprU 9,1913 THE T/RTHBRtDGE DAILY HEKALP Page g_ For Women Who Work ^1$ IM the beat tonic. It prevent* headiches and biUousness by itltnulwirig the lUver and digestive organs to natural action. Roay Cheeks ttllow its dally us�^b�,eii,me,thli ilcmontly bu�bUnK flrlnk � mildly ucatiVeih'its/a'otlon and clears the ilood ol Impurities. At aU D^i^t Price AGAIN ElfCTED Will Preside at Board of Health -Complaint About the Milk Supply Aid. Williamson .was re-elected chairman, and Dr. Thompson, secretary, at last night's regular monthly meeting of the''Board of Health, ttfatlioing the date'for the annual cry, not being properly cooled, is likely to sour soon after delivery. The secretary was instructed to write the company informing them, that they would have to deliver their milk in better condition or discontinue business. ' ; Fifteen hundred dollars will bo added to the board's yearly estimatesto provide for scavenging Stafford Village just taken into the city. . ,i : ; The question of removing refuse from tlio stables of city bakeries, as brought up at the lact meetiug by Mr. Gilraoro, was reported on by !Mr. Vallance, who said all the'bttk-. ROGRESSIVES ' election of officers. ... _ - The milk question^ was the most ers were not m accord with the pro-important .before tbe meeting, hav- posal However, the inspector said ^oFbeen r�?Jerrcd to the bbard by the he was willing to have the refuse rc-oify councn at its Monday meeting, moved at the rate of one dollar per According to the report of the health inspector; all 'the complaints are duo to improperly cooled, milk delivered by' the;. L-ethbridge. Creamery Co. Their cooling apparatus has not yet arrived, arid milk for deliv- horso per month The abattoir question was also discussed and a resolution passed ask-; ing the city council to build an abattoir as aSked' for^ by the butchers of the city. � Republicans Too, Do Not Like Sweeping Character of Tariff Changes T GLOAT OVER :THElR;t^fAr(f^l)ALi.REPORT OUTLINES CAMPAioN .OF DE8* '-The Women's So-, oial and JPolltfoalvUnlon/the; organ of the mlliUnts,-in'its'annual report, asserts .that the^ feoelpta for the past � 'year increased $I6,00'0'over.'^he.iprev lous year, the total income being ; ?142,4iOv i;,i.5iherepon; records 'in a triumphant "mariner'the progress of; militancy. ' It gloats ov&r the daatruc- ^tion that.'has:::baei:^''7.a'Qusht. ftie �ax-tension, of.scope rand vigor of the campaign, "human^-HfS alone being immune Jrora attack."^ Tho report S&ys ',lt 'lsyeW 3|57' snftragettos" : !� .V.ere5jarrestea.3imttri^fcflm^ ' this numb's'i"'113',wenf'.onKunger strikes,and 89 were''pump fed.". N STATES Bill Introduced at Washington Meant to Curtail Accumu-, lating of Wealth OLD COUNTRY VIEWS OF NEW TARIFF BILL London, April 8. endeavor to'point -Several papers out a Canadian moral, in the new American tariff. , "The proposed abolition of duiies on food-stuffs show haw thoroughly just were the Canadian opponents of reciprocity," declares the Morning Post (Uaionist). "If the bill goes through, Canadian farmers will be able to iS-end produce i!reely across i^the southern boundary line, and will i have acquired this advantage without Washington, April 9.-An inherit-' ance^tax that would run as high as fifty per cent on fortunes of over $15,000,000 Iterday'by' any concession to the United States. k.7uuMvw.. ... . _ 'TJie. measureiWoiild impqse:>nheri.tance tax on: all � estate's, ;except.fwhere, .the bequest is 'to" members .^of .tie iimmedi-ato family, ini^whichtqase'theto would, be an'exemptiou of $25(000 !ind.a re-diibed tax, rate..;:.,.;u-- � �;,. ' The, general inheritance , tax'proposed is as follows,: i ., . '. ^ ;... On estates' of less than .$5,000]. one per cent. vFrrfm $0,000 to SSOjOOO, two .per cent. Comfort You^ Stomach vWe pdytor this treatment If It �;faHs .to,, promptly-rellevft Indig&i- >\ � ^ tlon and,0^dt>epsU. \ ^oblot8;Teine#^�-/s "'^tomaoh ttoiiBl&'bec/iuao tUey con-V-.r; -tailt the ptop�i',pro>qrtion'of Pepfer � Vtmd Pismufih-and^he nocessaxy' otoji;� ' hf' ^SaM^i njSas^i-fot'oVei&jmliiaj;} I 'I . .ti6p'3ta^&Bl?tB"m'yVlfr vest pookot, , h4; ~ ' .ot k6epHhem->�n^Xotir>om, .Take? lliti(BS;which they require'j without' inx-perilllng their Independence.'!,' : .. The WestmlnBter Gazettie;(i,lberal)' says: '.'We cannot help chuckling whan we reniember how '^ei'^'e.i-tacked' because . we ventured to suggest, that; Canada was, in part; at-all everits.y moved to' reject reeipfocltjr Jby consldera.tipn pfthe proposed.a'frangeT raient; which; was, Jn! Itself, ;i bad iba*-.galri."- �� ' From $5&,000 to '$a50;000, five per i "^"^^ "^^''^ Chronicle (Liberal) cent. � � ���  �:--v.vv i points out that most articles which From ?250i000 td-sisOiOOO;;:ten per !'�Wada have under the ........ :,, .v.;p.,:.v:.':i.;..-.;, _ f.proposod, 'reclijrocity arrangement,' ''^Froih' $750,000 to $1,500,000, fifteen per cent." , ' ' ,, From .$1,500,000 to $3;000,000, twenty per cent. - .....( From '$3,000,000 to $7,000,000, twenty-Hye pec cent. From $7,000,000 ^ to " $15,000,000, forty per cent.,, ; ^ Above $15,000j000, fif*y ,per cent. JJo' conBtitutiionaramendment would be necessary" to 'im]?ose'' an inJheritanco tax.-! '/ ^t%'*''^'t"sV?i'--'' ' ' lattie Tibuse/a s'jpiilabbiill'tb that of- Senator' Jone's'-Was,introduced by Representative -La iFoll^t'te MilWr, - of Kansas', \ also' inirodiiGed.,'^a;^^Bi|,U to provide'for taxatiph on/inheritanoes, devises, legaoiei" and;^'ffts~'*i)i.?the district of .C61umbia"mfekoJas/at $3,-000.' ^ ,^V'^^^'VI"-'f'--"^*'-. : [^�'} y �wodl.^ni^WB'tWslaoneirlBkw taa'thei4'to rqHove^indi-dyspppstii. or to refund 'j^fXttToy, fair to do-'so.. ^ �*aa4r**vro^on'thab'wo ' -WthisftK ' '' '-Qtoat Dritein., TherB%Js''a different ^Ilexall - Homodyfor ' " '--- . ,* ."'\ ThB.a�mi stores sro America's On tiie piurUculir lit Qreatcit TEAM8HIP8 BEINCi^sVV'AI^NCD Pf ' New Y9rk,.Apri^,;g,"-Ip^bergS:,agalnt are, aplritt in .the, VT^p^the^^'AtlaAtiqi near-the,spot where..ll^s^n^ated.TiJ , , , tanio wont to thefbottow>\near]ly..^.;Xl regarding,'the. �year'-aito"'^ The stfeaihshlp ^foonlandmij iiiitQ�dlat which arrived .tpd|y'=''frogf..4xity(r8r4;!'---'^------- reported^ that she thad :reoeive4,iwi|e-;| less( information th&t Jhe gt^amsMps Russia'-W.^ghted ice'last.vjwk an latitude *42.58,Mongltude 49,.,/Ehe Tfe, tawic struck a-berg, .onr ,'ApririlSttt, last", year,. at%'; latitu^ei/^AUiw longitudq ,5P;l,d=, T;^o, revenueliuttoj Seneca, ^ft^JfTow tork^Jastt.wnek to �^patfor-the'paths of:the Atlantic,tra^"-vel 'oft the 'grand banks and ..^warn will now-come in f ree,"addlng that it.ia open to Canada, 'by removing her own tariff on wheat and flour to enter thfe United. States vwheat and flour-^ markets-free. The Pall Mall Gazette (Unionist) declares that perhaps the foremost suggestion�.ofth^ inew tarlft.:iis!..the wlsdonii,of ;the Canadian: people'tfi're-fusing!,toy bargain .away,itheirj(;e(!on-omio .independence for a large.-propbr-'' tionr;of.fwhat ,was.:offered;;vt minion on oondltion of becoming an' adjunct'of the tTnited States 'is now' presented to her for nothing "Imperialism,",'It-adds, "i^ Justified Of'its neighbors no less than, of its child- ren." CY JSE , Washington, April 9.-The fight for Democratic tariff revision began in Congrress yesterday. Conlerencea and party [plans, which have held the stage for weeks past, gave way to the first open steps for the passage of the new ibill. President Wilson's personally delivered message, calling upon hie party associates in both houses to speedily enact the party's pledges of. tariff �revision, was followed by a caucus of Democratic houa� members, which will continue for several days, aaad'in, which Democrats will attempt to settle their differences and agree on support of the Underwood bill. Criticism of many features of the law developed during the day m Deni-Ocratic circles in the Senate. In a short, caucus of Senate Democrats held to considei' other matters, crltl voiced by one or two western senators, aigainst the free wool provision, and the sugar schedule proposing free, sugar in 1916. The house Democrats settled none of the 'genetel' tariff questions today. The throe-hour .session was devoted to an unsuccessful fight to throw the doors-opep to the public, a proposal defeatedby a vote of 167 to 14. Bills of the new tariff will be taken up tomorrow.; Senate leaders are still. Insistent that-the rUnderwood bill be subdivided,! sojKthat:; separate votea may be made If desired-,; upon the sugar and wool, sohedules..:;./: One plan that has ibeen proposed to President Wilson is that schedules'ibe grouped in such a way that .the t9.rlff bill be comprised li. fouTisepairatoimeasures^ These pro-losalsi ar.e&Based'on a growing .beliei! that, opponents of the sugar and wool provisions'may.v muster strength enough tO'threaten'defeat of the ibDl. : Many progressive republican senators vbave expressed their opposition to the; billftbecapBc of the sweeping; character, of its, proposed reductions,-Tho .Democrats;;'are counting on little, if-any, republican support in the. Senate, should thei tariff revision go-before that. body. . ...;�; .' .i-iBenefits England Greatly London, April 9.-r-Bnglish manufac-.turers^and business men see In-Pre-^ fildent.iiWilson's proposed tariff reductions a golden chance for English; �manufactuTers. .i Commercial circles liero'ilirev'glvlng a great deal of atteu-.vftionifto Democratic tariff plans, which thex^'exp.eot to be of-,:great benefit to .Impefial^itrade, and^.isL a less degree, ii^toapurely.-English trade-. . 'A'well-known member of the Lon^ fdon-iOhamber. of Commerce said yesc;-iterday,v,>'.lf the proposals aire passed 'a's&tlieyi^r'Btand, they will be of- great; b'itefefit'Jto'B'^ritish trade'i - The removal Of theiduty on raww-ool .'will certainly Stimulate our: -wooleiiattrade, ; The- re-l: duction' 0^ the sugaKduty; will greatly, hMpjtliej West Indies, and indirectly ourselves. ' ' ' ;,t'' JsJ'lOknaMi will benefit.libyi the?,red^o^ itioailniithe duties* on food stuffs, and yfo doubt the new tariff -will greatly:;'!:!. 5c!?^a4i#tija trade ibetw>on""th6,:;'TIiiited! TO BENEFIT OTHER SUFFERERS You May Publish My Letter About "Frult-a-tlves" Mr. Jones is proud to acknowledge the great debt of gratitude he owes '' Fruit-a-tives''. He is glad to have hjs letter published in order that other sufferers may be induced to try these wonderful tablets made of fruit juices. Sarnia, Ont., Feb. 5th. 1911 "I have been a sufferer for the past 33 years with Constipation, Indigestion and Catarrh of the Stomach. I tried many remedies and many doctors, but derived no benefit whatever. Finally, I read an advertisement for "Fruit-a-tives'' I decided to give "Fruit-a-tives" a trial and they did exactly what was claimed for, them. I have now taken them for some time and find they are the only remedy.that does me good, i; have recommended "Fruit-a-tives" to a great many of my friends, and I cannol praise these fruit tablets too highly" PAUL J. JONES. Soc a box, 6 for $, trial size, 25c. At dealers or sent postpaid on receipt of price by l*ruit-a-tives Limited. Ottawa. of production, and that Americans would be better able to compete with England in the markets of the world. W. A. S. Newins, secretary of the British tariff commission, said: "The proposals are not at all a move in the direction of free trade, as we understand it in England. They are designed 'to make the tariff more effective. There Is no feeling in the United States in favor of abolishing it. When the, tariff is calculated scl emtiflcally.'it will be far more dau geroua to British industries than now." GREAT TRADE INCREASES COTTON EXPORTS AND IMPORTS SHOW F^^LLIMG OFF THE - FEATURE *incher Creek Independent Drops Out-Other Items of Interest 'itates and the Domit^lon. Wo usfed^W , , , .eipprUgreat quan|Uies of, cotton^_^Tid G0V ing in au,dgo vhon youthful appeal- they say ItVp/oducep ijliaj;., sqlf-jlua ' ,, i. cjI 'ii br 111 Hot u .1.1' ippi.tini(p of abuuil.inct 'reoonstruci. ^...... work*'be pasBe^d, "'^ , ,1*1 broken out in several of the flood, dls-, 'tricts reileTedk , Londoiiy: ..iprit 8.-The Board of; Trade, reports; for March-.^(show that the reports for that month were $360,735,725, an Increase of' ?902,655 oyer the'8ame;'monthin 1912.' The. exports for.''the same period;amounted to ?2d8,^4Sj735, a.n Increase of 879.890.' � � A-feature of the statement is the showing of"a decrease of nearly $20.-000,009 in jthe" imports of raw ootton and: a^decrease of over $5,000,000 in the .exHorts.."of .manufactured cotton. ,::The,':report fop: the last three months as. compared with thc ;flrst quarter 6t 1912;;Bli4w^s.,';5th'at;;the -Imports increaS-,edt:S$42;326i826v while the exports for the,.aatoes;perlod increased $4,436,385. Pincher Creek, April 7.-It is quite true that Thos. G. Wilson, of the Liv-ingstore district, created no little surprise when he announced last week that he would contest this constituency In the forthcoming election on the independent ticket, but Wilson sprung a bigger sensation this morning when he informed all and sundry thmt lie had decided to give up the fight. "Tom" came into the limelight in rather meteoric fashion-and he steps out in the same abrupt manner. A sort of veni.vifti, vanish! Mrs. Chas. Staunton, who has 'been the gu?st of Mrs, G. H. Dionne for, tho past week or so, returned to her home (near Lundbreok today. Rev. Toombs of Raymond preached in the Presbyterian church here yesterday. The reverend gentleman made a good impression and the congregation seemed well pleased with bis manner of preaching. Rev. A. A. Lytle, of the Methodist church, preached a strong sermon last evening on "The Ballot Box." G. W. Gill has been.confined to bis home for several days with' an attarlc of sciatica, but is now able to be around again. Miss Orr, niece of Mrs. Jasj Foote, hag accepted a . position in the Hudson's Day store here.'V The Conservatives are holding a rally and smoker in their committee Tooms, Hewetson block, this evening. The program is; made up entirely of local speakers. , ; ; - v ., S. B. Hillock, of Calgary, is billed to address a Conservative meeting at Cowley on the 10th., Inst. Nurse Mokenzioi -who 'was forced to take a rest from, hor, strenuous-duties at the Memorial hospital ;here;; hlas' fully recovered arid -Ir. now-on'^'duty once more;. Thls'^iustltution .'iBJ-stiU full to capMlty/ and many> delicate operations have;been'perforttied.there during the past few:.wceks., The regular monthly meeting of the director&�of; the 'ho^pltal';'w.ilI, be held in the council chamber on the evenlng;.iof .April 23rdi.iliavlngi;-been,: postponed a week oh account^of J was 101 years i of age' " r.^' Peterborough, , Ont.,' April 8,-The >' >^ oldest resident of Peterborqugh, Rob. ,^ J ert fiope, died at his.^'reaidence af'the age of 101 years, today.' ,  'j' \ ^ ' EF)'ORT BEING^^lllADE BY SEI^. ROOT ,T0 RpiNTRODUCE/i ' bill , Buffalo, Y.,- April 8.-Scenes of 'disorder. toUowed"the attempts of the lnterna,tl6nal, Railway^ company last night tiJ'maniats "carp- with, .^strike-1 br^lt4rs.of,'wliom,lit is reportSra, 250^ ancived" from pjiil&delphla and ...other eastefn oltlesj to '.break .the, strik^, ,of the �carmen,^eaiUed',yesfisrday; ^to-f se- Canal,-------, _ IsresS. .Senator- Root*, 'bn.8 ^ re-lntroV duced' the' bill .ofc aaBtj,seaflion|for;*r'^. peaLof the,provision-of .themev^l^e^i ama' banal,law Vblcht would,*permit American coaatwise' ghi58/5fot,;^nJoy freedom ^from tolls. ^ hhtiir auu (Urea alMiifti.u,'bi-Bldi'i im- ria.. did tiL ilh ^ \ cd of tli'e .^^eek Sk Iniall^aay longer may; 6"^^extr,en)Bly; iserious. m mmL JAMES BUCHANAH COTBH WH15KK DlSTlU^ljiq o. ROBLi^yi: ioROi>nrorij * 'Arte'0,nffl4ri.Ag^tl^''�i-^i Tnuo'maintains a stronij hanking |Conuepliou'aucJ'"' goo^d use of if. in'f&ct, by'^sMjpIy^^'gVeJ^lia^^^ 'j^hounx .ind makiug payaieuib ,b\;'�hci tlie-respti-t .ind ccifiilcnce of bu&iaeVs'iiji this ,5.f.ieSat�b* ^ad:�o.t coiive^&J 9053235353532353485348234802 73 241 20 05 ;