Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 1, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta ;' Page S THE LETHBRIDGF DAILY HERALD Saturday, February 1, 1913, 6f U 6? � L Get the .small .bottle o" "J31y's Cream Balm" �at any duug store. This sweet,- fra -gi'urit balnv dissolves, by the heat of the nostrils: penetrates and heals the inflamed, swollen membrane which lines the. nose", head and throat; clears the air passages; stops nasty discharges and a feeling of cleansing, soothing relief, "comra immediately. Don't lay awake tonight struggling for breath, with head' stuffed; nostrils closed hawking and blowing. Catarrh or a'cold, with 'it's running , nose, foul mucous dropping into the throat, and raw dryness Is distressing but truly roadless. Put your, fall'.v-Just once.-in "Ely's' Cream Balm" and your cold or ca- -tarrh will surely disappear. �.�J.J. D. Higinbotham & C./.Limited. asents. B 10 OVER FIVE MILLION WILL BORROW FOR EIGHT TO FORTY YEARS AND OFFER 5 PER CENT. INTEREST 1l�INI0? E YANKEE SUFFRAGETTES.WANT ""BENEFIC|ARJES OF THEIR '.T VOTES TO DISPLAY -' ' . , THEMSELVES ' * r ~tipaid&tioii; ^hut all the same it. would ;:gl.ve .an opportunity.*for .us to see L*lierc our representatives' stahd;" The plan .was discussed. at suffragette/headquarters, and it did not AtakB-long fpr', the news to spread. Members of Congress who depend on ;ipen only for votes, freely, "joshed" "their colleagues who arc threatened �with .invitations-to do a little hiking.. > , Washington, Jan., SLrr-Members of Confess', from lhe ten s'ja tes-permitting^; women, to vote may be..draiced aa-imarchers >by .the  suffragettes*for-thej jjavade;on?.the ho ha.ve heTftrtf' cf: the idea are unmiatakabrv scared. ;"B56 ^suffragettes believe it would he^!|fn^a^fiU, nice stunt" to.show.off tlilffrlegYsWors they helped to * elect, but-the score of senators, and more tharia hundred representatives do not take that 'view. > .:;.'"Th�y-:. tvould not. dare-, ref use it we asked them," declared one of the suffragettes,- who may be called mildly militant. "Of course, it would be in- C.N.Ri. FOR WEY8URN �1 Toronto, Jan. � 31.-A delegation from Weybufn, Sask., met Sir.Wm. McKenzie, president of the Canadian Northern in Ottawa yesterday, and re-cglvsd his unqualified -assurance that ��he- construction of a line of that ,company:s through Weyburnj should IvBe'^given. immediate -consideration.: ' 'The line will run from Radvill-e; Sask., � to a point on the . company's j.squtbern "main1 line, near Kiplingi giv-.'ing: direct communication -with Winnipeg. Edmonton, Alt-a., Feb. I.-Five million five hundred thousand dollars is the amount of debentures to be issued by the municipality oi Edmonton for civic improvements as soon as the bylaws, adopted at the last [meeting of. the council, arc sanction-led by the ratepayers. The rate oi in-I teres% isifixed at ,V;Pcr - cent. The b6nd,s.run. from eight �o if 01% years. � Phc; principal items arc :! Street railway ^extensions, $1,542,220 ; telephone extensions; $848,000 ; land for general purposes, $075,720.; power house ! extensions, $484,720. Edmonton's un-j used borrowing capacity today is |.$la,761-47Q.; The gross dftljfinture debt Ms Jll,792,g00, while ~tbe'!present indebtedness-is $5,238,530. .The. assessments are on ground values only, this being a single tax community, and amounted, to $123,474,620, -exclusive of exemptions, in 1012. The estimated revenue -was $900,000, based on a tax levy of 12 mills on the dollar. SANK WITH CARGO OF COAL Points a Pitre, Quadeloue, Jan. 31. -The Baltimore four-masted Viking, with her-cargo of coal, went down today on the no'rth coast. The crew was saved. IEN BRAVE BRITISH WATCHING FOR PIRATES OFF COAST OF OMAN BOAT PROBABLY FOUNDERED North South East West It has come to be a common expression among .careful housewives ihat Royal HousehoSd Flour is "the secret to better baking" Ask Your Grocer London, Jan. 31.-Lieut. Humphrey W. Smith and nine bluejackets, of the British cruiser Perseus, are believed to have been lost while watching for pirates on the Oman coast of the Persian Gulf; * They had been dispatched in one of the cruiser's cutters, and no trace of them has been found. It is believed the-cutter foundered in a gale. A ] For Sale'by ' mamfW & CO. - Uthbridge. LEFT Hi 10 BURN YEGGMEN IN CHICAGO ROBBED SAFE AND FIRED BUILDING Chicago, 111., .Jan. 31.-For hours early today, Michael Rosary, 65 years old, lay bound and gagged on the floor in a north side department store, where he had been left by safe-olowers and watched smoke curling up from smoldering blankets used by thieves to deaden sounds of an explosion, before he finally freed himself and telephoned the fire department and then to/the police. The building and �contents��were destroyed with a loss of $75,000. The scOe Mowers, four in number, broke into the store shortly after midnight, and according to Rosary, who was employed as watchman, were only a few rr/mutes blowing open the safe and escaping with $1,200. � - Geo. E. Foster Dashes a LetH-bridge Hope-rNavy Debate Was Resumed Ottawa, Jan. 31.-After an adjournment of a fortnight the debate on tho government's naval proposal was resumed in the commons today'. Speeches were made bv E. H. Devlin, W. F. McLean, Dr. Belaud and O. Turgeon, who did not finish. Apart from Mr. McLean, no speeches were made from the governmient j bench and if is understood that no J more ministerialists will be heard j from on the resolution stage. Liberals say that they have twenty-five j speakers ready to go on so that the | prospects are that it will take sevet-| al days of steady talking boforo a i discussion of the bill proper is reach-| ed. ' In his speech today, W. F.. McLean expressed the hope that the two sides would come together on the contribution but declared himself to be in favor of a Canadian navy as a permanent policy'. Dr. Beland spoke at length to prove that there is no emergency. He objected to the proposal that Canada should seel: a voice in imperial affairs. He said that this policy involves the political entity of the "Dominion and would re- ! suit in friction and the ultimate dis-rupture of the British empire. Mr.-Devlin and Mr! Turgeon followed the customary lines of the opposition speakers. " The house rose at 11 o'clock. A Hope Dashed Mr. W. A. Buchanan, oi Medicine Hat, read a despatch from Fort William to the effect that it is the intention of the. government to go in for a system of internal elevators in the west and that the railway compahys. propose to co-operate with the government in the work of [providing them. i Hon. George ,E, Foster said-that he had notiqedjjjhe article. The -writer had shown a, good deal of ingenu-' ity in extending any information he might have had. The government has reached no conclusion in tSe matter and up to '.tile! present time it might i be said that t^jere is nothing in the j report. ,.V'.'.!... I Mr. Knowles;"'I5f Moose Jaw, again ! inquired as to possible amendments j to the Grain Act. I .'Mr. Foster said there would be a few, but it was'not proposed to.ex-, tend the list of Places at which sample markets would "be established. He ? could not say �'What' action would te | taken in regard to the establishment 1 of different boards of survey, but provision Avould be made for the inspection of grain at milling points when it is considered advisable. W. F. McLean !called the attention of Mr. Foster to the enormous increase in the ocean rates oh grain. He wanted to know if the government proposed any relief in the way of subvention. " . Mr. Foster replied tbdi the matter had been brought to his attention by the Toronto board of trade, which has established the facts that rates have been increased consider abl v. Whether the rates are unreasonable it was impossible for him to say. Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux asked if the government had received the Montreal hoard of trade resolution dealing with the'diversion of grain traffic to the United States owing to the high insurance rate on the St. Lawrence,. He understood that Mr. Foster had recently stated that the government would 'be willing to assist in the establishment of a Cana-. dian Lloyds. Mr. Lemieux asked if any action had yet been taken. Mr. Foster in reply, said that the question of insurance rates to Canadian ports compared with the rates to American ports had for the last year been engaging the attention of Mr. H-azen and himself. This was a very difficult question, but he could say that they had succeeded in securing a great deal of hiformation. The government, he said, is thoroughly in sympathy with any measure which may be taken to secure a more reasonable insurance rate for the St. Lawrence route. At the same time it is up to the shipping and exporting interests to take the first step' toward more practical methods. Any such effort would be certain of th3 help and sympathy of the government, but to what extent'he was not prepared to say. FOR EIGHT CHAMBERLAIN AND MELLEN ENTER PLEA W. }. Best was elected president of Wclland (,'ountv Agricultural Soci-I etv. New York, Jan. Charles S. Met-len and E. J. Chamberlain entered pleas of "Not Guilty" in the Federal District Court this afternoon, to indictments charging them with vioja-i'> of the criminal clause of the Sherman anti-trust act, in connect tibn with a "mpno.poly asveement," H ween the New Haven and Grand Trunk railroads. They wer� given until February 10 to change, their! pi' as. As each was under $10,000" bail on previous indictments this, boil was allowed to stand. No date wag set for the trial. Lon,don, Jan. 31. - A resolution cal|ing for an eight-hour day for all classes of workmen and workwomen was adopted today by the Trades Union Congress at-which 0vcr 2,000,000 British workmen and women are represented. The agitation for an eight-hour day without any overtime lias been in progress for some time. Under the auspices of the parliamentary committee of the Trades Uviion Congress whose intention is to secure an eight-hour . day or 18-hour week for every member of every union allied with the congress. This means practically air the organized labor in the United Kingdom. The miners already have an eight-hour day lixed by law, but outside of London nearly all workmen have longer hours of labor. This has caused the removal of shipbuilding and other works from the south of England to the north and to Scotland because the southern contractors found it impossib'e to compete with the northerners owing to the different conditions of labor. A vigorous campaign for the settlement of the men's -demand by condition bqtwecn employers and workmen is to be carried out and steps are to be taken to bring the whole force of organized workmen to bear on any trade which has definitely refused to come to terms. Notices are to be handed in March to those employers refusing the demand and all contracts with them will be terminated at the end of April when the men will walk out. A Host of V Different Centers You like the spice of variety, therefor^ you'll enjoy JMoir's Chocolates, with their hundred or more different centers. ' Toothsome nuts, dainty jellies, luscious, fruits, '�: form some of the centers, while others are of unique creamy confections. All are hidden*, in that wonderfully thick coating of smooth, rich/ chocolate that's being talked about sol . much today. ' , v * Enjoy a new treat. Try Moir's Chocolates. QUITE ON A PAR WITH ROOSEVELT CONTRACTOR GILLESPIE OF VICTORIA IS SOME HUNTER OF BIG GAME New York, Jan. 31.-D. L. Gillespie, a contractor, of Victoria, B;C, a passenger on the Hamburg-American liner President Lincoln, arriving yesterday from Hamburg,  spent eighteen months hunting big game in Africa. With him was his cousin, Miss Amy Spillev, and her Mend, Miss Ruth Le-crom, both of London. They are' going big game hunting in the Canadian Rockies. Mr. Gillespie's most thrilling adventure in Africa, he said, was being chased by a zebra, which ran him up k tree. A native, armed with a club rescusd him. A, lion he thought he had killed, suddenly cam& to life and' with a sweep of its paw, knocked down the contractor, and chewed away on Gil- NOVA SCOTIA'S PRIDE ! Real Atlantic fish-with the, famous . ocean Saiglg?^ � flavor I A�k a Nova Scotian. " The. very ^^^^^ thought of that relishing, sea-salty tang makes his mouth water. It's here within your reach now-at your grocers. Economical. Boneless-nothing but good, wholesome AsU^^ Ssh. - Cleanly contained in sanitary packages, � Easy recipes enclosed. " HALIFAX " and "ACADIA" CODFISH. lesple's shoulder, until the bullet the hunter had put' into it, did its worki. COME HOME, PLENY, COME HOME London, Jan. 31.-The Turkish government today sent orders to the Ottoman peace plenopotentia-ries to leave London at once for the Turkish capital, according to a1 despatch from Constantinople. JOSEPH SMITH HANGED New Westminster, B.C., Jan, 31.- Joseph Smith, convict, walked steadily to the scaffold,. this morning at 8.30 o'clock, and',:>met- death practically without flinching. . He.was convicted for his share in.the killing ot Guard Joynson in the prison last month. First Come, First Served: WHEN the fun is over and you're fagged out with your romp in the winter air, Cowan's will make-you feel' fit. You want something nourishing after an evening's eiercise-r-something that will digest easily-something that will let ypuJ sleep well. . It is pure cocoa ground from the choicest r Cowan's is all that cocoa beans The Cowan Co. Limited TORONTO ONT. YOUR GROCER HAS IT 34 ;