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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 8, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, February 8,1913. THE LETHBRIDGj! DAILY HERA J', U M �The Whirlwind of Activity in "Alberta's Little Pittsburg" Offers you today what you've often* wished for in ''the'way of an investment. Listen! Two or three '[ ' hundred'; dollars prepsed into service in '..':'. ROSE DALE, TARER how, will hand you more gratifying dividends in less. . time than will apparently similar investments in other towns ot minor import, as compared'with Taber. Taber is quivering with the forecasted greatness which will be hers. Monster coal areasr^euot-mous grain elevators and splendid wheat-shipping enulpage^increasing rail facilities-eloouent; ehter-.  prise among, its .business men-all paint to a remark-. nb'� growth within a short time, and more-they point to opportunity for you. Send us your address today for full particulars and free map of Rosedale. Per Lot, $120.00 Any reasonable terms. Apply, , Sales Manager, W. S.MORRiS.  - Care ASTLEY & SHACKLE, Ltd. 105!A; 8th Avenue West CALGARY, ALTA. OF TRADE THE F mr. pin LAY has sent out a circular dealing with mixed farming The following circular has been sent out by W. D. Finlay, commissioner for �the Southern Alberta boards of trade: Tne.ekeciittv.o- desire to Jbring before ell affiliated boards of trade the matter of resolutions on mixed farming, as adopted by a' unanimous vote at the annual meeting at Macleod, and ask for an expression of opinion and recorded vote thereon, the same to be forwarded to the secretary o� the. Associate Boards-in duplicate that he may promptly forward one.copy to.'the 5'board^fd^osing-^his resolution. .�' ' Siovcti v'y "a, 7!' 'ftrsdy. 4�!*p'r>.t* from Macleod;* seconded by C. A. Gigot, delegate from High River: "Resolved, That -the Associate boards of trade ot Southern Alberta Btrongly approve and would urge upon -those engaged In agriculture in Southern Alberta the adoption of more diversified farming. We regret to flnd that a province so favored by natural conditions is importing large 'quantities' of the most staple kinds of farm produce to supply local require, ments. We believe-our own agriculturalists should not only supply the markets of this, province with every Itind of farm; produce which* can be .profitably produced but should have enormous quantities to export and to ship to other provinces in Canada. The delegates; attending this convention hereby .pledge themselves to .bring this question befor6 their local boards of trade in-order to secure their co-operation, ~ in recommending and advdcating; this .method of farm-, .ing in thelrown particular district so that farmers may receive the great 'financial .benefits to.be derived Ironi a very profitable market for practically every kind of farm product." Early attention' to tnls matter is requested/ " - jvir. day of m.edincine hat talks interestingly . About farm issues mylius case is , adjourned a week .. New York; Feb. 7.-The case of Edward Mylius,.convicted in England of UbelMng King George and excluded , from 'this country: on that ground, was . postponed foij di%week in; the federal court*today).;Application for a writ of habeus Corpus'in lils behalf was to ha'Ve�been.'arg'ued bui his cocmsel obtained postponement on ground that he wished to make application aio^ig broader lines than those set forth in, the original petition. Winnipeg, Feb. 7.-A. Pi Day, of Medicine Hat,, arrived � from the west. Mr. Day is a nephew of Tony Day, one of the best known ranchers in Western Canada, and is himself,a cattle man of no mean repute. Speaking of the movement in the United States looking to the introduction of' free cattle, Mr, Day said, "at the present time the Canadian west is pretty short of cattle on its own account, > nevertheless the open, market to the south would be a great advantage, for the slriplp -?�*m>. that Chicago is a more carefully graded market than- we have yet had in Canada. There is always 'a demand there for top cattle and Canadian ranchers selecting their cattle carefully and shipping only the best would get the last cent that is in them. � "Take for example a shipment which went.into that market last fall; there was just one heifer in a number of cars of steers, yet that heifer was held aside and weighed separately and sold at one cent under the steers because butcheTS realize that, heifers, even when they weigh as much or more than steers dress cut less per hundred weight. In a market as finely adjusted as .that the seller not-only gets the .present price accurately apportioned to each grade but he gets what is much more valuable to him, and that is the impetus to produce the best because he is made to see that finished-stuff hrings the. best price." . ( Mr. Day is of the opinion that the western cattlemen will have: to. buy up about anything in the shape of a cow they can find- and .get busy on breeding 'fresh herds, talcing care to use the best -bulls they can buy for money. Like his uncle he is. a firm believer In the Herefords as range cattle with an occasional mixture of Shorthorn blool. did NOT pull with commissioners Edmonton, Feb' 7.-Alex. McLean, for. some years waterworks superintendent In' Edmonton, nas 'tendered his resignation at the request of the commissioners. For some time there has been friction between his department and the' commission bpard: His successor is not yet, announced. NOBODY CAN TELL IF YOU DARKEN GRAY, FADED HAIR WITH SAGE TEA. druggist says 'when mixed with sulphur prevents dandruff and falling "' ' 'hair Common garden- range brewed into a heavy tea with sulphur and alcohol added,-then left to' age and]�carefully filtoied, wi!J turn. .g'ra)y, streaked and : faded hair beautifully dark.. arid,-|ux-i uriant; removes every bit', of ^dandruff; stops scjlp itching and falling'hair. ; Just' a tew applications will prove a revelation If your ;Ha'r is fading', gray or dry, >scraggly iVand::thin/. Mixing I he. Kagc Tea' and .Sulphur recipe at'Dome, .though hutroublesome. An eauier way' Is; -to'/gti; ajie raady-to-uae; tonic,' costlug about 50 cents a Jargoi pottW l.':'ttt't,;4vut'i;'''^tovBB'ii-.','v,luxpwn;,:','ft9 "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy,'' thus avoiding alot of muss. Some druggists make .their own, but it .lanH. nearly so nice' .'as "Wyeth's." �.While wispy, gray, faded hair is not sinful, wo all desire to retain our youthful, appearance and attract iveness. By darkening your hair with Wyeth's Sago and;,Sulphur ;no one can tell, because it-doe's ittep'naturally;.* so, evenly. You 'justvdampen: a pponge or soft brush' and  draw : It tihrough your hair,,,,talcing' 'one .'smajl s'linud at, a time.. 'Do thl^\tonlght and ;by\ morning"-allr jgrayi halpat,bave; disappeared, '.after' another'-application, or two' It will be rost'fjred ,to its natural color and be oveii triorq glp'ssjr soft and luxuriant than -ever, v Local druggists say they .are selling- lots" of :'Wysth'a,:Sffge' and^ Sulphur"; It surely helps-..folks,'appear years younger. Agents,''J. D. Higln-botham Company; ." . -V '"ul figures would do as well.) By this example Mr. Ross showed that it 'would cost tittle mere for the city to run the plant to turn out 2400 horse power than it does to turn out 1000 as at present. The only difference being the cost of coal needed to produce the extra 1400 horse power, all that would need to be charged would be enough per horse power to cover this cost. This would be $15 or less. Therefore the contention of Mr. Green of the Ellison Milling Co. that the city should sell power at $15 was. not far astray. How much power has the city to sell at that rate? " The peak load for December of last year was 1000 horse . power. This would be in the evening 'when all the lights, industrial concerns and street cars are being fed by the electric plant. In the earlier hours of the day, probably up till four o'clock in the afternoon the load would be only 500 horse cr thereabouts. This would give 700 horse which could be sold during the off-load period of the day. Over and above the peak load registered in December^ the city has 2000 horse power in reserve, of which at least 1400 could be sold. So that the city has 1400 horse power over and above its present requirements together with TOO horse power which could be.sold during the off-load part of'the'Nlay.'iU'M stminier months the total would be greater. However, to maintain an 80 per cent, load factor the city should E'feir 1400 horse power more at all times, and over 2000 horse po'wer moro at certain hours of the day. And by selling' this, the average cost per horse powef would be brought down to a figure at'least one third lower than the'present cost per horse pewcr. ..' '' ' '-�'.- ' " Mr. Ross" solutiOii; ih-ereiure is, "S'll your surplus at an'attractive figure. Do not be afraid 6f taking on load, and. maintain a gooo! load factor, the rhigher the better..'.''^1'' Advists Buying Another Mine � Incidentally Mr. Ross thought it was alikely to last, and was. told that the 40 acres ought to last about 30 years more, depending however'on the demand upon it. He advocated purchasing another mine immediately and sitting on it untii it is needed, for he predicts that within ten years the coal and railway companies would have a combine which would make fuel one of the moat important factors in the west. ' iscount Sale o nee( Sale Greatly Reduced ur Spring Goods are arriving daily, v/e more room, hence the necessity of this Everything in the store reduced Credit For All Come to us and let us explain to you our credit-giving system. We can show you how you can enjoy the comforts of a finely furnished home on the easy payment plan, in a strictly confidential manner. Come now while the selections are at their best. ALL PRICES REDUCED 20% The Alberta Outfitters phone 1735. 405-Gth street s. dominion block, lethbridge IT THE JURY'S FINDING didn't coincide with charge judge made. - sentence deferred Regina, Feb. 7.-Guilty of- manslaughter, with a strong recommendation to mercy, was the verdict return-; ed by the jury tonight, in the case, of John C. Thiel, charged with the, wilful murder of Wm. Parltyn, near' Gand Coulee, last September. Following the abhortlve 4rlal of last week, which resulted In a disagreement of the jury, the accused man was again placed on trial yesterday,. No fresh evidence of any importance was adduced by either the prosecution or the dofeuce, and 'the justicil in his summing up appeared to hold That the evidence pointed either to deliberate murder or to shooting in _ s,elf defence. '**"' / The jury, after deliberating for-fwd'' and a half hours, found the abovfe. verdict. The passing ot sentence* was deterred. - � � - ,w LOCAL WIT annual meeting of british canadian trust and guarantee co. reveals progress lawyers want to help name judges Toronto, Feb. An effort  to fm-cure uniformity In.practical laws will be launched at the meeting of 'the executive committee of the Ontario Bay association next week.' It is pointed out, for 'instance, that; there are different Insurance laws in almost every province to the gi';ea� embarrassment of the insurance companies .. "  '' The committee' will .also dlscugg. the question-' as to whether action* for breach ofip'rbmiso of mavriage.should', be allowed. Tho suggestionthat stsps should be taken to glv^ the'legal, profession a voice in the ,uaming of the. judges will s also be considered/";' r .... ., ' ..� , ..... , \S In another part of our iSBue will be round the annual statement of the 'British Canadian Trust and Guarantee) Cjp. This, association needs more than .a passing notice in view of the objects for which it was created. It is a local institution with well-known local men as directors, and it fulfils a jwant aud serves as a convenience. . .' Where the company will be found Exceedingly useful is in the administration of estates which is one of the branches of the business ii under-.; takes. Here it acts as a trustee carry-lng:lon.-those functions which are often relegated to persons without the ne-.qessaity tim.'A wise administration of,an estate means much and where trustworthy services can be obtained those who are, or'may be in need of them, will no. doubt be grateful for the knowledge as to where they can be obtained.-./" , - For this reason we do not hesitate tftj-draw attention to the means locally 'which./are at their disposal. CHURCH SERVICES FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST-Royal .Bank block. 1 a.m. Wednesday evening testimony meeting ,8 p.m. "The reading room is open to everyone every day from thret to five p.m. Everyone Is cordially in- FIFTH AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH Corner 5th avenue and 1 Sth street N- iRav. C. B. McKinnon, pastor. 11 a.m and 7.30 p.m. Sunday school, 3 p.m Prayer meeting, Wednesday, S p.m. Choir practice, Thursday 8 p.m. Al are welcome. ST. CYPRIAN'S CHURCH (AnglL can)-Corner Eighth avenue and El evehth street South.-Rev. Canon Me. Millen, rector. Matins, 11 a.m. Sunday school and Bible class, 3 p.m. Bap tism, 4 p.m. . Evensong, 7.30 p.m Holy-Communion at 8:3Q a.m. on the first and third Sundays, and at-'-the 11 o'clock service on the second and fourth Sundays.. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF -LATTER DAY SAINTS-S. O. E Hall, 10th St. S., near Y. M. C. A. 9.45 a.m. Officers and teachers. meeting; 10 a. m., Sunday School; 2 p.m Sacrament meeting: Visitors always welcome. Bishop B..S. Young, No. 1 1st Ave. S. Phone 685.. l ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH-Rev. A H. Rosenthal, pastor, Rev. F. Mfriiwe-geni araletant. Mnss-R aim. Children's mass 3:30. a.m. High Mass 11 a.m. ouiicaj; s.cho(ji o p.u.. liiv^...'..g beruce 7.30 p.m.. Sermon n.:. p-*�.*?.>�� nt. Onesfllf."' Sabbath school and Bible classes at 3 p.m. Chinese class at 4 p.m. Morning anthem, "Leave Us Net, Neither Forsake Us" (Stalner); -, offertory duet, "For Ever With the Lord":; (Gounod), Misses.Lumbard and Slmm?. E.venlng anthem, "Just As I Am" (Schnecker); offertory solo, "Callest Thou, O Master" (Metzke), Miss Lumbard. Strangers always welcome. ALBERTA'S BISHOP rome honors bish6p legal for long and efficient�'" tt service ' '' IS school m. In the inside of 24: hours. Excellent, too, for morning the choir, will s.ng ,,una,vt.ow,: croup, wliooplne;cough,, sore lungs, as- pau5ed, the anthoin, "The \MU Be ' """"" " " ' while in the evening the inu- la ' Risen", (from Gounod's Redemptinnftv Perfect- Solo, "The Lord is-My Light', an- tlmia. hoarseness and other throat trou- Pan , uiQa, Done om^pZ^^J^^^J^ TUh ' sical -sWvlce will be: aS/lollows.":; T|io. HrtnMtel'fpS^utef P^^rly for ladies' voices, ."The ;;L6rd t%fSkW0JUl) H!ti �-'�- -It'teeW perfect ^ or^hTee-hours!aBp�9nful' every �ne' two them for "tuir ehoir and contralto ,anoV -..iTi1'3 !s"3ust losative enough to :-hei'D-' soprano ' solos,-:,- - .�4Hark,';.:H8Xkj-'.---iM;jr'- ' nwSS?-la Pleasant. ;>:��i. tha old successful formula - has never been eq'ua|ed._ v, ( . .A suaFjinor.oIr wbaoiaio sa.ii5r*virSii ii/f Pmbney* prpmiUlyiTefunaea.-^oe? -with this recipe. Your drugelst'has'J�lnex, pr will et ,lt for, you.' /if^no.t,, send. . to The: Plnex Co,, Tare j.rfi?' im. and 7.30 p.m. iTbe inlnjstev r!y n 1 ''Edmonton; Feb.. 7.-r-Word was received from Rome today ai Sty /AV hcrt by Bishop Legal of his appointment as an' ArchMshop;; ot-"tb^''66inani,.i.3^ Catholic church Bishop Legal^is 8','^ native of Brittany, Erancev^aid^wa^p'i^ bom in 1849. He camp to Canada in if 1879 as a ntissionary to the Black-. - ..''i foot Indians, and remained in cbarg� ,]'Ji of their missions till 1897, when ht -became Bishop of Pogla. In 1902 3ori the death of Bishop Grartlin, lie' -was ^ elected to the vacant bishopric;: oveUev which he has since been in charge. < Used in Canada for over half a century -used in every corner of the world where people suffer from Constipation and, its resulting troubles-, Dr. Morsfcf%^?;$ ijp*aiid higher in publio estimation ..than" #ny,.'; 25c a bv^A1' 89 ?51422 ;